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The Medina Daily Journal. (Medina, N.Y.) 1903-1932, September 20, 1929, Image 1

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S ' , »v ' \ > •> , i'.'f'' t 7 .1 t t 4 , * ^ *• * VOL. 27 NO. 198 Medina, N. Y. FRIDAY SEP. 20, 1929 astablUhed IMS THE MEDINA DAILY JOURNAL — — ; i_ ; , , ' — •! Published in the Metropolis of Orleans County in &e Heart of the Ten Million Dollar Fruit Belt of Western New York 11 I,-' }• NOT AFRAID OR TRUTH Christianity welcomes truth from what ever source it comes, and is not atraid that any real truth from any source can inter- fere with the divine truth that comes by inspiration from God Himself. It is not scientific truth to which Christians object, for true science is classified know- ledge, and nothing therefore can be scientific unless it is true.— William J. Bryan. iervice ished o« ,;• i prlc* fl LMES ;,50o Did You Ever Stop to Think W. J. Pattison, general manager of the Scrantbn (Pa.) Sun, says: Why do most advertisers, as busi- ness conditions slump and become depressed, immediately curtail their advertising appropriation? The man who thinks matters through and looks ahead will at such tim'es either increase his ap- propriation, or at least will not cut It. Advertising at all times is good, but it is more effective when com- petitors are inactive. The business of a man who adver- tises liberally during a depressed period is better during that period because of it, and when business con- ditions begin to improve he usually comes back two or throe months in advance of his non, or curtailed, ad- vertising competitor. A False Premise , The theory on the part of many; merchants that when business falls off it is useless to advertise is faJee. -The engineer, when the engine Ife running at full speed does not put on •more fuel until It shows signs of slowing up, and so it is with advertis- ing. If an advertising appropriation must be cut, do i t when business is booming, but never cut it whan busi- ness is dull. All publications should preach, this doctrine, not for the benefit in -hilars and cents which may come to them, hut for the benefit to the mer- chant and the community at laarge. —Edson R. Waite **~ 53? is! a you .t.\ 30t per West Albion Every one seeing to be going to the Pair these days. )' MisS Celia Kilner Is In Rochester in school. Several families attended Lock- port Fair. Harry Garner of New York who has been visiting his parents , and other friends here, has gone back to the city. Mrs. Minnie Joslyn of Batavla and her daughter and family of Oakfleld visited, her brother, George. Ide, the •first of the week., We learn with regret of the illness of two neighbors, Fred Brown and H. W. Mead. Mr. Brown is better, and we hope Mr. Mead is. He has been poorly fell summer, it seems! Mrs. li. Nesbitt went to .Albany \ftith her daughter and a. young, lady friend of theirs last Thursday, return, ing Sunday. Miss Lucille will remain for the', school year. CANADA PROTEST FIRING ON MOTOR SHIP Halifax, Sept. 19—A story of the shelling of a Canadian motorship by a United States coast guard cutter off New York was told today and confirmed in part in \Washington and within several hours counsel had been engaged to file formal protest to the Canadian' government. After Capt. John McLeod of the Nova Scotian ship Shawnee brought his vessel into port bearing the scars of two shells, announcement was made that a local law firm had been retained to act for McLeod before the authorities at Ottawa. Meanwhile in Washington the headquarters of the coast guard, said the Shawnee had been shelled, but the coast guard statement was at variance with Mc- Leod's date of the encounter that no. warning to stop had been given. Coast guard boat No. 145, came up on the Shawnee 26 miles off New York last Friday night, and ap- proaching with all lights out to witfc in ten yards of the Canadia craft, fire five four-pound shots without warning. Two shots hit, one pierc- ing the stern port quarter and the other striking the rail on the wheel- house, the Shawnee's crew of six es- caped injury. Boys, Four and Six, Face Charges of Manslaughter Paterson, N. J., Sept. 19—Two small, scared looking boys, said by their father to be four and six years old, faced Recorder Joelson in po- lice court today on a charge of man- slaughter. The boyis, Thomas and Julius Flor- illo, are accused by Mrs. Vita Lo- presta, of having \Saused' the death of her son, Frank, five years old, by kicking him in the abdomen. So unusual is the cause, however, in view of the extreme youth of the defendants, the authorities are fra::kly puzzled as to what to do with them. The boys were parolled in custody of their father, subject to be called Ashwood THp WEATHER Mostly fair today. Tomorrow, partly cloudy. Slowly rising temper- ature. I when wanted. Whether the case will go to the grand jury or to the juve- nile court is yet to be determined. The alleged crime took place Au- guest 24th, according to Mrs. Lo'pres- ta's complaint, on the playground of St. Anthony's Parochial School. Thomas and Julius are charged with kicking Frank in the stomach. Th<£ child died four days later. West Lyndonville i Many were picking peaches Sunday on account of recent rains hindering Ihem. Mr. and Mrs. Fay Spears and chil- dren of Gasport spent Sunday with Adna Corser and wife. Harold Krugar of Rochester spent a few days recently visiting his , Camden, N. J., Sept. 19—Just what ' has been going on among the 500 resi- dents of Brooklawn, a town ten miles from here, was not divulged, but J he borough council found it exped- ient to pass a new ordinance, some •lot the more striking •Jleatu'reis of rwhich are • The pleasure of burning bridges is ' to be denied all residents. Nude walking will not be permit- ted in the street. -': Breaking windows and throwing snowballs are prohibited.' . If a citizen's horse, dies it will not ibe permitted to lie on the sidewalk. Women cannot wear men's cloth- ing, or vice versa. KENTUCKY GOVERNOR AND OTHERS ARE INDICTED Frankfort, Ky., Sept. 19— Gov. Clem D. Sampson and seven mem- bers of the state textbook commis- sion were indicted today by the- Franklin county grand jury on a charge of receiving gifts from pub- lishers of textbooks. The textbook commissioners nam-, ed in the indictments were Frank V. MoGhesney, K. R. Cummins, Sam Walker, W. R. McCoy, Miss Delphia Evans, Robert J. Nickel and Mrs. George R. Smith. The indictments followed an inves- tigation covering a period of almost three weeks in the course of which, representatives of, several text book companies and members of the com- mission were i before the grand jury. The indictments' charge that the eight persons accused \unlawfully knowingly and . wilfully\ received! money from publishers'of text books* while serving as members of the com- mission. Bond for the governor and the commissioners was set at $250 and no • date of trial was fixed. Buffalo Endurance Plane Forced to Land Last Night •n^ -,,- v. « TTT„I _i grandmother, Mrs. Amanda Gracey, Ethel Kingsbury of Waterport ' \ and other relatives. spent Sunday with Leona Vorbridge. Bayer Sadler spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Sadler. Leona Verbrldge leaves this week to take up work as singing evange- list in Canada. Mr'sn Alma PlmfimefT Jay'.Plummer and George, Plummer spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Rinker in Medina. Rev. and Mrs. G. E. Bnthurst were called to Olcan last Friday. Arthur Miles preached in the morning on a count of the pastor's absence. word Saturday of the death of her jLjd-winter In .addition - to \ the i ? or Tr °y where be attends college, -prother-in^w.'at'^wego^^ M 'j ss Helen Brown entertained This End of the State t Kuckvlille Mrs. Addie Miller of Lyndonville is Visiting Mrs. Cynthia Conover. Norman Miles of New York Gity has been spending a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Miles. Miss Ruth Bradshaw is attending Business; School in Albion and . Miss Graeme Bradshaw has resumed her studies at Lyndonville high. There are 807 scholars enrolled in Jamestown night schools. Mt. Morris is considering the in- stallation of water meters. Mrs. Mary B. H. Hollenbeck of Canandaigua, 65, has hen missing since Saturday night. Freshmen enrollment figures were shattered for the 107th year of Ho- bart College when 108 first -.year men were registered. Vincent Adamski of Rochester died as the result of a fall down cellar stairs while he was a guest at a wedding party Saturday night. Mrs. Thomas F. Toole of Geneva ,was, found dead at her home by her husband when he returned home from his work as crossing watchman. Lauren Kellogg 'Warnick, assistant treasurer of Spencer Kellogg & Sons, died.\suddenly £t\ his home, in Buffalo Tuesday. He was 59 years^ old. The body of Matthew Harnell of Rochester, missing •since Friday, was found in the Barge canal. Cproner Atwater. found it. a case of suicide. Sixteen Troopers frq;m Oneida bar- racks, will be a feature of the Steu- ben County Fair at which they will give their exhibition\ of horseman- ship. &oti}toes are a short crop \in On- tario County and the yield is esti- mated at from fifty to one hundred bushels to the acre. The price ^111 be high. Rochester's 328,200 people com prising 77,145 families have a total annual income* of $363,751;,20Q[, ac- cording to the Great Markets of Am- erica, a_ book- on markets. Thieves who led a horse along a METHODIST EPISfcOPAL. CHURCH Rev. L. L. Rogers, .p. D., Pastor Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Wright and daughter, Betheny. of Hammonds port, were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs, g. F. Pareels. Mrs. .Ernest Mother received Feed Grain Crops Scarce in State The outstanding features of the feed situation, as revealed in the state-federal crop report for Sep- tember issued from the New York State Department of Agriculture find Markets, are the very bad con- dition of pastures, the poor yields of feed grains,, and the fairly good crop of hay. Conditions of pasture, though poor, are relatively best, in northern and central counties; from Seneca Lake westward, as well as along the Pennsylvania border and Up through the Hudson valley, they are very poor indeed. Dry .weather during July and August was the reason. These poor conditions follow pas- ture shortage' throughout part of July and all of August, and many farmers are feeding their dairy Rattle nearly as heavily on grain and hay as would be necessary in Buffalo, Sept. 19—A spectacular piece of repair work on the tail of speeding endurance plane went for naught this afternoon, wiped out by the heavy nozzle of refueling hose. The Buffalo Evening News plane, which has been seeking a new en- durance record for the city, landed at the Buffalo Airport shortly be- fore 7 o'clock with a, hole torn in the fuselage and the control wires wieakened by becoming tangled in the hose and nozzle let down by a refueling ship from above. With the flop of the plane, Buffalo's hopes of a new flight record were dashed. The stabilizer went bad on the StinaoiyDetroiter monoplane a eou> pie dayts ago. A wire support loosened after battling a windstorm of the night before. Yesterday and sin died near Johnson Creek the same day. Mr. and Mrs. George Ecker and daughter, Alethe, motored to Welling- ton, Canada, Saturday, to visit friends. Mr. and Mrs. Milford Ecker of Rochester came to etay with grandma Mears during their absence Mr. and Mrs. John Woods of Chi- cago, 111., visited iu the Gracey home on their way to visit other relatives in the eastern part of the state. Mies Oneita Gracey accompanied them on their visit east, returning Monday. Mrs. Wood was Miss Beatrice Ken- nedy, formerly of Lyndonvil'.e. Waterport Mrs. Sadie Milham visited in Ro- chester last week. Mr. and Mrs. VanWyche are tak- ing a two week's vacation. <• Ransford Wright left last week Announcements for Sunday, Sep- tember 62, 1929 Sermon by the pastor at 10:30 a.m. Subject, /'The Greatest Power of the Quae!** .\ * ' Bible School at 12 m. 8 Kpworth League at 6:30 £. m. ^Evening service 1 at 7:30. Sermon Py the past©* i Topic,'\Dotfe'it Make Any Bifter^nce What, We Believe?\ gang plank into, the rear of a\ truck { hours given are at the home of Floyd Marr of the _ time. Calkins road near Rochester are be- ing'sought by deputy sheriffs. George Keith of HOrnSll,, 'buried under, a carload of hot cinders while engaged, in Brie construction' work, died of his burns. He had inhaled flame and dust from the cinders Geneva has been designed as the place tor % polic6 schdbl for the dis- trict,' which Includes Penn Tart, Can- andaigua, Newark. Lyons, Clyde, Wa- terloo'''Seneca I'alla and Palmyra.' f Moving picture operators in (Buf- falo theaters will renew their', de- mands for a six day week and in- Agrigraphs Early fall plowing is one of the most important steps in the war on weeds. Plant bulbs now for spring bloom; daffodils and tulips give a bright show of early flowers. Dinner pails with thermos bottles for a hot drink or a hot soup are in style for school children as well as for laboring men. Uncle Ab says since most of us have to work, it. is well to learn what work brings us the greatest returns in both satisfaction and money. * '* r ' •••\ •'\\'' Owners of white pine trees should learri to identify white pine blister rust and to. f reaJ^ze that: it. spreads through currant and . gooseberry bushes. Eight-nine industries in New York use jWhite pine InSiiberir T < he$'\ , range all the way front agricultural .inv plements and airplanes:., ip , wheel- barrows and window-frame's.. New York farmers' and. home- makers Have plenty, ' pf'J ia|io JSro.- grams around nOblr'eacliiL-^flttjr^Sta 1 - Hon WEAI of the New, Yorlc' State college of agriculture, at, Ithaca ,is on the air from 12 to 1.' Stations WJZ^New York City, and WHAM, Rochester, present a .program from the TJwited States department of ag- riculture, from 1:301 to 2:1$ p. m. ^he eastern' standard creased pay at' a v conference to be held with the theater exhibitors. .'•\ Automobile plates: issued; ?£ >jMqto foe County numbered 107f,O32 andifot- which;the state collected $1,500;000, Monroe County wilt receive back $3?5,000, which will go- into the road funds. John S. Stot, attendant in the Mon roe County Court in Rochester, com- pleted v hte 34th year of service Tues day, aifa In i»'int of service he is be lieved to be fhe oldeBt court attend ant in ithe country* shortage of regular pastures, dry weather has so retarded second growth on meadows that, in most sections, these are negligible as a source of feed. Pasture conditions are also poor throughout most of the United States. The oats crop which suffered from a wet spring was caught by the dry summer weather and the expected outturn is 24,745,000 bush- els compared with 35,660,000 bushels last year and 34,555,000, the rivet year average. Barley is forecast at 3,938,000 bushels compared with 4,648,000 in 1928 and 4,850,000, the average of the previous five years. Corn, of which only part is husked; promises slightly more than last year, on an 'increased acreage. In central New York the growth is ex- cellent. In othef sections it is not so good. New York farmers also purchase much grain and concen- trated, feeds from other states. The hay crop, fortunately, made generally excellent growth; and while there are some local short- ages, the crop of 6,244,000' tons com- pares, with 6,439,000 last year and the five-year average of 6,891,000 toijp. Second cuttings will be much less than-usual. M6re hay is being fed-,-than usual to ^supplement the poor pastures, which ,w;ill.Jbaxe. the effect of reducing the supply for winter use..\ . - \§ife national crop of corn, subject to''some'\ improvement if the fall is. unusually favorable,' is forecast at 53 per' cent Jess tharr 4ast year; wheat, winter and spring, together, Is'13', raer' cent b ? elow-\.;iast season; oats/i'T per cerffc less; 'barley, 15 per ceiit less;, .buckwheat, 5 per cent less; flaxseed,^ '• 12' -'».per cent less; grain sorghumSf\ : '35 per cent less. today the fliers proceeded wibhou|; the stabilizerj, although it necessi- tated constant viligance. This afternoon a mechanic climbed up a rope ladder lowered from the endurance plane to an open cockpit craft flying- below and scrambled out on the tail of the Evening News to repair the stabili- zer. In two hours the job was done— a job that makes history by the way ^and the mechanic. Dale Dryer, a stunt man and acrobat, jumped off, opened a parachute and landed safe- ly. Shortly afterward, the refueling ship went aloft to give the endurance craft its evening tap. The hose and nozzle became fouled In the, rigging, and sick at heart, Pilots Jack Little tnd Merle A. Moultrup landed their craft. It had been in the air more than a week, 197% hours, not quite half the time needed to equal the present record of 420 hours. UP MANY PRISONS Two Bridges ' ^ \ Mr. and Mrs/Ralph S. Fleury and son from Sask., Canada, visited Mr. Flelury'e 'Sister; Mrs. fjouise Cliff, two days last.' week> Miss R'uth Srown left last week for \Vassar College where she has a position. '•\. R;ev. and Mrsi Packer moved . t o Rocfi,e§ter last 'week ahe? Mr. and ^rir*liWd>Wfibster.,wlli occupy the •pationige~- for 4he whiter. Mite* mitiC Hblllttgie^ is visiting her Sister to Roches'te'ft Mr. and Mrs' Sherman Henry of Rochester spent last Sunday with her Bistet >k Mrs. Walter Garrett. Mr/and Mrs p/c. Johnson spent last Sunday with, relatives in Buf- falo. \ > Bell It throutfn the wamts> few of her girl friends the week end. Mrs. Helen Matson Massett is tak- ing a post graduate course at Medina. Miss Ethel Kingsburry s;|ent the week-end at Oak Orchard with Miss Verbridge. Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Ives and Roy Ives and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Newton. Mrs. James Smith, who underwent an operation at the Gregory hospital last week, is on the gain. Mrs. A. M. Ives and Mrs. Sadie Thomson attended the county con- vention at Kendall Friday. ' E. N. Mpwer, who has been at the Gregory hospital since hie accident, returned home this week. Mr. and Mrs. 1. V. Matson recent- ly visited relatives at Dundee and spent Labor day at'Watkins Glen, Mr: and Mrs. Bdd Wick-ham of Or- chard Park spent Sunday In town. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. McOmber visit- ed their daughter, Mrs. Loren Dodge, and family at Watertown last week. The W. C. T. U. meeting was held on Wednesday, Sept. 11, with Mrs. A. M. Hart. The president conducted a qu\ on government. IRefreshntents w§re served by-the committee. Misses LiHian and OXarissa Sarv gent of the Highland hospital, Roch- ester, accompanied by some girl friends, spent Sunday with their parents, Mr. and -Mrs. Clyde Sargent. Our high school opened Sept., 3, with about 180 pupils. There are 125 pupils in the grades. The faculty are Principal B. E3. Brock of Williams- ville; b.igh school, Ethel Kingsbury of Mooers and Elizabeth Karns'Cole, Albion; 7 and 8 grades, Miss Dora Edwards, Taunton, Mass.; 5 and 6 grades, Miss Inez Clark; 3 and 4 grades,. Mrs. Margaret Ives; 1 and 2' grades, Mise Gertrude Ball, of Syra- cuse. Mrs. Charles Mower, who baa been in til health for the past year, passed away very suddenly at her home Sept. 14, aged 58 years. Besides her husband she leaves a son, Earl, of Rochester; two daughters,' MrsV Hazef, Robinson of Somerset and Thelma, who is at home Mrs Mower was a member of the Wl C T. U ,-the Worth While class and the Ladies' Aid. The funeral, was held Tuesday afternoon: at the >ttouse, Rev. Taylor of Albion officiating. Jeddo i-. Howard Kroph.^ if f visMfg, 7s lfif< uncle in Tonawanfla fortlheVaek. Mr. and Mrs. Jack MoWeHaentecr- tained company ' fWm^liuffsta ->on Sunday. , ' *. i Harold Cummlnga,of ^ Akron - was Dublin, Sept. 17.—The Irish Free State, having turned most of its swords into ploughshares and mili- tary barracks into dwellings, is now shutting up prisons or using them as broadcasting stations. The famous Kilkenny prison was closed some time ago, and now the historic jail of Kilmainham is no longer to be used as a prison. While word comes from the United States that the prison population there is constantly on the increase with bigger and bigger prisons al- ways needed, the convict population of the Saorstat has dwindled from 1,360 in 1914 to 700 at present. Seven prisons now. suffice for all the adult prisoners in the State. calling on Mrs. Minnie Arlington on. Sunday evening.' * Mr. and Mrs*, Henry Gradhand entertained • around twenty Buffalo- friends on Sunday. .The I. O. -G; %\^pld the first- meeting after the^Sitmmer recess oa Saturday evening. . ; ,- Mr. and Mrs. Ja^es.-iSa^g^.. ol Lyndonville were .^iljtiaf^WSU 3ftird- get Jordan on Sunday.' Mrs. Ann Car? of\ Williamson, la spending the week with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Norton, .*. •j\J Mies Helen .JM^ther, a teacher in Wilson high schoW spent \the weelf end at her -home here. Miss Winona\ S'errls of Niagara- Falls came to. spend the week-end at-the Fred Wakeman homV. '*'\•'* / cMrs. Ernest Vaughn <it Shelby- vlile, Ky., has come to spend some • time with her daughter, Mrs. Horace Bird.' ' - ' ' : ' : '*:J'% 'iir. ! and . Mrs. Jack DusgM.errr* and children of Kenmoier- - were spending Sunday with Mr»' and Mra. Fraser Nichols. • • •.• ±'A Mr. and Mrs. Albert Landow and family of Buffalo niotored out., to spend Sunday with \Mr. and ' MrSi Edward Landow; . — <•<>•\> . -Jairi,- Sheppasd ','• tidjp p.Ujreliased. the Alonzo Smith farm on\ the County Line and is making exten- sive repairs on aapie, Paul Bathrick; had the misfortune to fall from a ladder while picking; fruit last Saturday straining the ligaments of hid 1eV suite badly, Mrs George Bell received a fall from the upper part ot a^barn on, Saturday ThoiH8(ti severely braised, no bones ate repor ted T broken. Mr. and Mrs. Meit ^Mare'ellus of Nebraska, who 'have been vte>itin£ Mr and Mrs, Arthur Merchant, have gone to visit in Rochester. m m m •I m Daily Jourwa-rHotafc Pa^er. j

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