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Cape Vincent eagle. (Cape Vincent, N.Y.) 188?-1951, November 02, 1922, Image 2

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Mssmmmaietsaiam . ... a«->«.iif«l«m«« TKUR$DAT, NOVEMBER 2, 1922. .,.»-.•**-»''»\••.\\ .l-^..!,,...!!.;.!...-*\**\*\^ Bible Thoughts for the Week\ Sunday. . I GRI5AT AND TBUE. — Ascribe \ ve greatness unto our God. He : la the Knelt, His work Is\ perfect: for nil 01s wiiys lire judgment: Afef „\ truth and without Inlqup; '^ J and right is He.-neut^«^ 0 '<*' ,, 1IOI N/-™ K • DBA©.—;Why KAlfc.lCft,,. thought :i tiling inc^etU , Khou^iti, yp U | that Go'd should , AYlsp the dead?—Acts-20:8. Tuesday. CHRISTIAN CONFIDENCE.— Tills is the confidence that we hiiye In Him; that, if we'lisk anything uccortllng to His will. He heareth us.—I John SsK. Wednesday. FRUIT OF THE SPIRIT.—LoVe, joy, peace, long suffering, gentle- ness, goodness, faith, meekness, temperance; against such there' la no law.--Gal. f>:22. 23. Thursday. A CONSTANT l'UAYER.—With- hold not thou thy tender mercies from me, O Lord: let thy loving kindness and thy truth continually preserve me.—Ps. -10:11. • • Friday. LIFK' AND (iOOD DAYS.—He that will love life, und see good days,, let him refrain his tonguv I'roih evil, and his lips that tliej speak no guile.- ' Peter 3:10. Saturday. UlVlS CAS'lH OUT KKA'IJ.- There Is no I'eiir in love.; .bin pin- sect love ciisreth out fear: .hpi-iinsi- .'enrjiath torment. He that fi-aivi.- s no! made perfect In love.—I .fiiin- :1ft • ' Mflimic muuTi / n •!\ Mi For Governor, ALFRED E. SMITH, • Of New'York. • For Lieutenant Governor, GEOKGE K. LtTNN, Of Schenectady* For State Comptroller, . JAMES W. FLEMING, Of Troy. • Foe AttorneyvGoneral, CARL SHERMAN, Of Buffalo. For Secretary of State, JAMES A. HAMILTON, Of the Bronx. For State Treasurer, GEORGE K. SHULER, . ' Of Lyons. For State Engineer and Surveyor, DWIGHT B. LADU, \ Of Albany. For United States Senator, ROYAL S. COPELAND, Of New York. For Justice of the Supreme Court, ERNEST I. EDQCOMB, Of Syracuse. For Representative in Congress, M. J. DALEY. For State Senator, WINFIBLD A. FOX. For Member of Assembly, JESSE B. GREEN. For Special County Judge, HAROLD F. PORTER. For Surrogate, JOSEPH ATWELL. FIRST WOMAN REPUBLICAN AS- SEMBLYMAN- IS WORKING FOR ALFRED E. SMITH. Mrs. Ida Samimis, of Suffolk county, the first woman to be elected to the ^Stfite Assembly by the Republican party, and long one of the most in- fluential women workers in the Re- publican organization has created somewhat of a sensation in her an- nouncement that she is working hard for the election of Alfred E. Smith, to the Governorship. Mrs. Samimis was in the Legislature when Mr. Smith was Governor. She was also a mem- ber of -the Lockwood Housing Com- mittee. Mrs.,Sammis bases her opposition to Governor Miller on the return of the convention system, saying: \The return of the. convention system simply eliminates the women voters, with the exception of a favor- ed few, from any share in the gw» eminent. Acad, having devoted the best years of my life t o the struggle for fair and equal participation of women in our government, I could not nowj. unless I were as lacking' as- a jug of milk, be .willing to stand- supinely aside while any man or group of men' sought to make of no effect their hardly- won franchise. \The fundamental issue in this election,\ says Mrs. Samimis,' \is the issue of democracy itself—whether we shall have government by all the people or government by a narrow group of people, and because Mr. Smith stands as the champion of the people against the despoilers of their rights I shall yo.te for his election.\ MILLERS BROKEN PLEDGE TO THE FARMERS AND THE CONSUMERS. • 'Governor Miller has been indiffer- ent t o the steady increase in the cost of living during Ms two years in Al- bany. He forgot his positive cam- paign pledge t o establish a system of distribution that would bring relief to the.j>*\ , < a, P'aid farmers and\ We over- charged consumers. Neither the farmers nor the consumers are going to forget his .definite promise to help them. They will show him on elecr •tion day that their memories are not as short as he seems to think. v There are numerous other counts in the farmers' indictment against Governor -Miller, among them the wretched icondltioii- of -the state roads,', due to a cheese-paring .policy which failed to provide enough money to keep them in repair; the shifting of state expenditures -to the counties in order that the: Governor might show an apparent saving in running the state; the turning over, of the state's water power to the corporations. But the Governor's utter disregard of his pledge to provide an improved mar- ket system is the outstanding feature of their complaint against him. Governor Miller and his advisers will not be able t o aliiBi the Governor in. this case. He is even left without 1 the excuse of having tried to keep his \pledge and failed. There is no record of his having made a single- move to -carry out his .promise after he was elected. 'But this is what 'Governor Miller was promising the. far-rners and \the consumers when he was begging for their Votes: \Better prices-to the producers and lower prices t o the consuimer would be obtained through- the establishment of a scientific sys- tem of- .markets, warehouses and cold storage plants owned and operated by the \state and its poli- tical subdivisions. There have- been .several unsuccessful efforts of farmers to obtain space in cold storage plants for apples which are now rotting, by the millions in .the orchards of the state for lack of proper system of storage and distribution. These problems can be solved in a way which will benefit the producer and the consumer. . They can be solved; by giving, both a square deal. There must, be an exten- sion of the public .market system There must be publicly owned warehouses and cold storage plantBj built by the state or the. counties or the local municipal authorities... . :-• ' . , \Milk can be sold in the cities cheaper than it is now, the spread between the consumer and the producer must be reduced. The number of dairy cow di- minished instead of increasing. It is a inista-ke to' think that the present price received by the pro- ducer will stimulate .production. \The great spread between the price he receives and the price paid by the consumer is due to unscientific handling and distrib- uting of the product. There is a remedy. This waste .must be corrected. An adequate supply of wholesome milk is necessary to the cities of this state as is- pure water. Both are subjects which come within the scope of . the police power of the state.\ Two years have .gone by since Nathan L. Millar raised the hopes of thousands of farmers and millions of consumers with that glowing promise of relief. In the meantime no markets have ..een provided, no system of distribu- tion established. The cost of living mounts higher and higher. Apples and fruits of all kinds are .till rotting in the orchards. Milk in the cities costs four of five .imes what the farmers receive for t. Thousands of poor children are compelled to go without it. The farmer who works long hours o produce these necessities is still jretchedly underpaid for his products Little wonder that farmers and .onsumers are determined to punish jovernor Miller for his betrayal. DWIGHT B LA DU BUILT THE BARGE CANAL LOCKS Dwight B. La Du, who is a candi- date for State Engineer on the Dem- ocratic ticket, i s the man who was in charge of lock construction on the new Barge Canal. This was the most important .work on the canal and is said to have been more intricate from an engineering standpoint than any feature of the Panama-Canal con- struction. Mr. La; Du was for 22 •years in the State Engineer's Depart- ment. Wise Ohloan. The Toledo (Ohio) Blade asserts as g well-known fact that no girl ever enters a beauty contest herself. She always has friends In need who pps^ sess her photographs. One of them can be trusted-to do the right thing. PROFITABLE AND INTERESTING SESSION -HELD AT CHAU- MONT LAST SATURDAY. »—TJielamrmal; convention of the Lyme- Cape Vincent Sunday School Associa- tion was held at the Presbyterian church, Chaumortt, last Saturday afternoon and evening;, The sessions- were wei.1 attended and' very interest- ing. D. V. Seefoer, of Cape Vincent, •president of the association, opened the meeting, and the devotional exer- cises, were, led Oby the OBev. Ethel EhalpPj of St.. Lawrence. Alton Adams, superintendent of the Ghau- •vtfont Presbyterian Sunday school, gave the address of welcome. The following committees were then ap- pointed: Nominating, Rev. W. Et. Bradley, Rev. A. T. Cort, Rev. Ethel Kraapp; recommendations, W. C. Hayes, Miss: C D. Fox, Mrs. Hollis East'bn. On, account of -the illness of the secretary no report was given. The report of the treasurer showed a deficiency. The Misses Helen Humph- rey' and Laura Moore, of Cape Vh> cent, and Alton Adams entertained the association with, pleasing music. At three o'clock «,' round table wits Conducted, when short addresses were made by ReV. E, Pratt and ReV, A; T, Cort, of Cape, Vincent; Kev. Ethel Knapp; of .£>t. Lawrence; Misis Clara E. Massey and Mrs. James Jr Hoff- man, of Wateritpwn, and Mrs. Hollis Eastoftj. of Ghauanont, : After a. splendid supper the conven- tion convened for the evening, session at 7:30 with a devotional, service by the Rev. W. H. Bradleyj of Ohaumont The committee on nomination re^ ported as follows: President, Rollo Vajr Daren 1 ;. vice-president, Mrs. W. A., .Ninas-; dist. supt., ReV. A. T. Cort; secretary, Walter -Hayes; treasurer, Mrs. C. D. Fox; supt. children's divi- sion, Mi - s. John Prior; young people's division,, Leslie Daniels; .adult divi- sion, Mi-Si. Rollo VanDpren; adminis- trative division, Fred Grant; teacher training;. Mrs. W. W; Mount; home extension division-,. Miss; Florentine Vincent. '•The resolution committee W; C. Hayes, Mrs. C. B. Fox and Mrs. Hol- lis G. Easton, .presented the follow- ing: Resolved,. That we thank our Heav- enly Father for his tender and watch- ful care of us during the -year just -passed, and. that we are permitted to meet once more in-'the capacity\ of •the ,VLyime-Cape' Vincent Sunday School Association. We also ap predate the cordial welcome tendered as by the Presbyterian church, through the Sunday School Superin- tendent Alton H. Adams. Resolvedy'; That \we are especially grateful to, Mrs. Rexford, Miss MasSeyand Rev. Mr. Hoffman for their addresses. The program, as rendered, was of great practical (benefit to ' everyone present, and the music, under the di rection of Rev. Mr. Cort, was very inspiring and appreciated by all. We also wish to commend Mr. Seeber and his co-workers on the executive com- mittee, for their faithfulness and an- tiring devotion to the cause. To the ladies of the Presbyterian church, who served the supper, we extend thanks. Lastly, we wish to extend greetings to our former co-worker, Sister Saiinih Adams, and offer our iunited prayer for a speedy and complete recovery. SEEKS TO RECOVER UHS^W^S FOR LOSS OF HIS CHEESE STORAGE PLANT. Charging fa'aud in the appraisal of the big cheese storage plant, at Cape Vincent, which- was destroyed by fire April 23, 1921, the eleven ijc-t t-ions brought' by E. W. Coon through Attorneys Cobb, Gpsgrove & Kimball, of WatertoWn against the Phoeivix Insurance company, the Na- tional Fire Insurance company, of Hartford; the Franklin Fire In- surance company, of Philadelphia; the Aetna Insurance company, the Camden Fire Insurance company, the' Fidelity Phoenix Fire Insurance com- pany, of New York; the National- Lib'erty Insurance company, of Aim-; erica, and the Gkibe Insm'ainee com-' .pany to recover $115,31-5.88,. the amount of the .loss claimed, are -on the calendar for trial at the ..special •term of supreme court, which will' convene in Watertoiwn November 8. : In these actions Mr. Coon who is an extensive wholesaler of cheese, alleged that the defendents, through\ the General Adjustment Bureau of New York,..controlled the selection of appraisers and .-thereby gained the appointment of the third man who was favorable to them. With two out of three of the appraisers, Mr. Coon alleges that the companies forced through an appraisal, which ROSIERE. AT IE CAPE A FEW LINES TO DAD. ;e good\ to Dad, he's getting giray, And make his old heart iglad; i'ou know you never can repay The debt you owe to Dad. He's been a friend, kind, loyal, true Through all these trying years And don't, forget he stood by-you Through happiness and tears. The hand of Time has gently laid Deep furr,ows on his brow And worriment his hair has grayed, The silver lurks there now. He was your chum in childhood days, A guidepost in your youth-; To :be his crony always pays With happiness, forsooth. You know the things that he has done The things he tried t o do— So daughter and you also, son, . Be grateful, kind and true. So slap him on the back, I say, And (make his old hearf glad; You know you never can repay The debt you owe -to Dad. Here Is Huxley's Purpose. To smite all humbugs, however big, - to give a nobler tone t o science; to set u.u example of abstinence from petty personal controversies nhd of tolera Hon for everything but lying; to be Indifferent as to whether the work Is recognized as mine or not, so long !is It Is done—are these ray aims? 18'iO will show.—Ifrom T. H. Huxley's Diary. Warning 1 As a motorist, .we desire to voice the Indignation of all other motorists and to;say that If these pedestrians don't quit walking into our cars and bending the bumpers all up, (we'll start a national movement to make 't a misdemeanor to cross the street. Personally, we haven't hit any one yet* but we feel It coming on.—Rich- mond Times-Dispntch. Three Mile Bay. On Sunday last the Three Mile Bay football team defeated the iMadison Barracks aggregation, at Sackets Har bor, by a score of 35-0. Grant Mount, who has accepted a .position with the General Electric company, at Schenectady,' was a i - e cent guest of his parents, Mr. and -Mrs. Joseph Mount. At a recent meeting of the Pleasant Bay -Rabekah Lodge the following of ficers were installed: iN. G., Jennie Bolton; V. G., Ina Plato; secretary, Lena Hayes; treasurer, Cene Bates; financial secretary, Maude Clark; W., Margaret Fleury; Con., Ruby Huck; chaplain, Maggie Jackson; R. S. N. G., Bessie Vincent; L. S. N. G., Har- riet Lott; R. S. V. G., Clara Delano; L. S. V. G., Myrtle Reed; I. S. G., Elizabeth Fleury; O. G., Walter .Bates. At the close of the installa- tion a chicken pie slipper was served. Weather by Wireless. . Weather data are seni by wireless to English agricultural ruir grounds, where they are exhibited o:l a large cluirt with a forecaster in attendance to explain how deductions of local In- terest run bo drawn. TOWN PESTS The Fond Parent who is always Boosting U'l Evangeline and sicking her onto the Company, may think her Kid is Cat's Whiskers but Nobody Else can see it. Li'l Kids look Pretty Much Alike and None of 'Em Know any More than the Law Allows, so use Discretion, Fohd Parents I Miss Marion White visited relatives in Watertown last week. Miss Mae Mussot, of Watertown,' was a guest of Miss Lillian Reasoner MACHINE WAS EN ROUTE FROM Sunday. CLEVELAND TO MIAMI, ' j Ml . s . M . Q. Fitzgerald - and son,: FLORIDA. Lewis, of Cape Vincent)\ were Sunday. 0 callers here. ' The seaplane Niagara, enroute from ' Mrs. W. H. Graves, of Cape Vin- Gleveland,, Ohio, to Miami, Florida, cent,\ spent last week with her sister, '^vas \forced to land at the Cape last Mrs. Elton Farr. Thursday afternoon on. account* of a The Misses Amelia Stwnpf and Shortage of gas. The craft, which Elsie Reff, of Watertown, spent Sum- ltad- been at Sodus bay for a number day here with relatives. of days on account of bad weather-,.; Mr.-and Mrs. John Bobbins, of had been reported missing, and dis- Clayton, were Sunday guests of MiV patches expressed fear for the safety' and Mi , S - G eol , g . e Zimmenman. of the crew, as nothing had been, Mrs _ Sadie ^^^ ^ d u heard eErom at smce leavang Cleveland, G] , a d of w . atelltowllj ^ Sunday on October 21,-wrth^the laager sea- ^ ^ m<J Mrs- j^^ Bates _ planes Buckeye and Nana, en route to ,,' , ,, _, , „ „ , Miami, Fla., carrying passengers who , **• and Mrs. _ Clmaies Badley and, Will spend the winter in the south. « TtV°, o 1? ? ,1 Ail three planes- are owed by the ^\V. at McComibs Settlement Sun- Aero Marine Coa-poi-atiPn and have he put in at Sodus bay because his daughter, Betty, of Syracuse, spent Supply of gasoline was getting low the week end with Mrs. Rachael Cor- aijd he saw a squall approaching on (the- lake. He considered it all as part of the day's work and did not realize that any fears would be felt for his, safety and that of the others on board,' Mechanic James M-eNally, of, Perth Amiboy, N. J., and Melvin iRpwe, pi Detroit, a passenger. When the plane arrived here she circled around and attempted to land $57,670.19 instead of $115,315. DR. C. J. GALPIN WILL SPEAK At FARM AND HOME BUREAU M-fiETING. It has just been announced that Dr. C. J. Galpin, of the Bureau of Agiicultural Economics,, at Washing- ,ton, will be the principal speaker at the annual meeting of the Farm Bu- reau Association, to be held in Odd- Fellows' hall, Stone street, Water town, on Thursday, November 9, at 2\ o'clock. Dr. Galpin will talk on the 1'uraf community. He was once principal' of Belleville Academy. For some time he has been connected with Agri' cultua - al Bureau of Washington, and has made a thorough study of rui'al and farm condition. It was under.; the supervision of his department^ that the sua-vey of\ Belleville com- munity was made. Other features of the afternoon program will be.a one-act play, corn.^, munity singing and humorous read- ings. In the morning the Farm and Home Bureau will hold separate business sessions, the Home Bureau meeting in the Chamber of Commerce rooms and the Farm Bureau in Odd Fellows?, hall. been engaged in the Detroit to Cleve- land air. seiwice. The two laager ^planes caaTied eleven passengers .each and a crew of three. R: C. Clark, of Oxford. O., said that day Mais. Edward White- and . Miss Gladys Constance, of Watertown-, spent the week end with , relatives hea-e. Mr. and Mrs. Win. Comaire and placed--the value of his loss at only; at,.Cleveland's dock at the foot of 'M-ark-et street. Failing/ her pilot then started up the motors again and steea'ed out into the harbor, finally landing inside the break- water and tying up there. 5 *?TRe plane remained at the Cape Until Saturday morning,, when it left for Qgdensbu'ig and Montreal. From Montreal the plane went t o New York whea-e Pilot Clark expected to over- take the other two machines. Not Many Women Color Blind. The number of women who are color blind is very small as compared, to the number of men so afflicted. Blue Bead a Luck Token. The blue bead Is the lueli token of the Near Bast, its supposed potency being recognized alike by Christian and Moslem. Highest American Real Estate. The summit of Mount MuKlnley, in Alaska, is 20,300 feet above sea level. It is our highest real estate, A million men have turned to One Eleven arettes verdict for enor 15 for 10c cigarettes 7h^^yi^j^yiea*^,tvhtee<r*^. For the H-P Ones, Sign In book shop: \Hand-painted Graduates' Books'for Sale.\—-Boston Transcript. • What Does She Think?\ A man thinks he's mighty generous to give his wife an allowance, even If he always owes It to. her.—Boston Transcript. Animals Good Friends. • Animals are sueh agreeable friends —they ask no questions, they pass no criticisms.—Gcorre Klint. The Le-;cr Evil. Other tilings hein;.' equal, we would rather light « Knu-eil hero than a des- perate coward. Women Are Big—>at Buyers. Women buy 7ft w ••••ill of all the merchandise sold in rlie stn'-es. Many Known Medicinal Fl••• There are nearly '20.000 l;im dlcinnl remedies.. .lies. n m*. r me Eagle $1.50 a Year. tl ADVERTISING, A TIME-SAVER. Probably one reason why advertis- iaiig is so extremely influential is that it is such a time-savea - . ' if a person had a certain article to, buy, he could, of coua-se, go around to every store in the place and see what every mea-chant had to oifea\ This would take an interminable time, the loss of which would be far more than any results to be gained. Also one would be so tired by .the experience, that, as the old proverb goes, \he might walk all through the woods ancl pick up a crooked stick at last\ The common sense way is to look through the newspapers for advertiser ments in the line desired. The mer- chant who has enterprise and ability to pick up good bargains has enter- prise enough to tell the public about them. Those who don't make any ef- fort to inform the public ai-e ignored, A quick .glance through the newsv papers saves time, and is a reliable indicator as to whei-e the best results can be had. IF ONE WOULD LIVE LOMQ Three Simple Rules, Writer Asssrts, to Which He Absolutely Must Live Up. _ ^ Eminent authority In the medical world tells men and women thai if they would live to reach a ripe old age -they must meet three require-' ments, according to Natlfer and ap- proved by Dr. W. A.' Evans. First, you must live a life of sobrlV ety; second, you must get thin aS you get old, and, third, you must keep at work. ,-'. Discussing the third of these re- quirements, Natler says that when any organ quits work. It begins to get old and to degenerate. By keeping at work, he means to keep each and every organ at work—the bruin, the muscles, the liver and every other organ\ In the body. He calls for a continuous, mod- erated activity of every organ, kept up to the most advanced age possible. To live to extreme old nge, a man must balance his work between men- tal and physical. Because they fail to do this. Natler says politicians, artists, men who live very intellectual lives, those who-lead very emotional lives, seldom live to extreme old age. Good common sense Is embodied la these precepts.—John B. Stoll, In tha Indianapolis Star. Man Too Richly Endowed. Man's happiness, as 1 construe, comes of his greatness; It Is because there Is an Infinite In him, Urhich, with all his cunning, he cannot quite bury under the Finite.-M3arlyle. • Wrong Slant. A pessimist is a fellow wt)0, when' told that he should cheer up, as things pre not as bad as they look, replies: \No but they seem so.\—Vaudeville News. Kerosene Makes Heat. One of the new rivet heaters uses kerosene for fuel, transforming ft Into gas that Is blown by compressed air to create a tetnperataure of 3i000 de- grees. ELECTION NOTICE TO THE VOTERS OF JEFFERSON COTJNTYl * In accordance with the provisions of Section 83 of the Bleotlon Law, notice lo hereby Riven that the following- is a true and correct list of all nominations of candidates for office to be filled at the General Bleotlon to be held on the 7th day of November, 1922, certiflod to us or filed in the Office of the Board of Elections of the County of Jefferson, pursuant to the provisions of the Election Law: CANDIDATES NOMINATED BY REPUBLICAN PARTY Emblem chosen to represent and d1.°- ting-ulsh the candidates of the Re- publican Party. Tfaine at Ciitoaiaate NATH*AN L. MILLER \WILLIAM J. DONOVAN SAMUEL j. JOSEPH WILLIAM J. MAIEE N. MONROE MARSHALL ERSKINE C. ROGERS CHARLES L. CAJDLE WILLIAM M. CALDER.. ;.... ERNEST I. EDGCOMB LUTHER W. MOTT WILLARD S. ATJSSBURY... H. E. MACHOLD HAROLD P. PORTER JOSEPH ATWELL Title of Office Governor Lieutenant-Governor ..,.,,. ...«*.,i Secretary of State Comptroller Treasurer ....,..•,»«•••., Attorney-General State Engineer and Surveyor United States Senator Justice of the Supreme Court....... Representative in Congress State Senator Member of Assembly............... Special County Judge ., Surrogate Realaeuce 960 James St., Syracuse. 742 Deleware Ave., Buffalo 837 Beok St, Bronx, N. T. City., 60 Cayugra St., Seneca Falls.... 9 Prospect St., Malone 2« Maple St., Hudson Palls 986 Harvard St., Rochester 651 First St., Brooklyn 609 Comotook Ave., Syracuse... 73 West Sohuyler St, Oswego. Antwerp Ellloburs Carthage 122 Winalow St, Watertown.... BllKilkCHK Capitol, Albany Marine Trust Bldg.. Buffalo 280 Broadway, New York City 164-158 State St., Albany People Trust Co., Malone 101 Main St., Hudson Falls Capitol, Albany 1648 Eleventh Ave, Brooklyn Court House, Syracuse First National Bank, O.\-wi\.;0 Antwerp Northern N. Y .Trust Co.. \V: . Carthageh County Building-, Watertown CANDIDATES NOMINATED BY DEMOCRATIC PARTY Emblem chosen to represent ainl »li.-- tinguls the candidates of tiu< Dem- ocrati c Party. IVtuue of Candidate ALFRED E. SMITH CEORGE R. LUNN JAMES A. HAMILTON JAMES W. FLEMING G-EOP.GE K: SHULER...... CAK1, SHERMAN DWIGHT B. LADU ROYAL S. COPELAND EltNEST I. EDGGOMB U. 0. DALEY WINFIBLD A. FOX JESSE • D. GREENE HAROLD F. PORTER JOSEPH ATWELL.... , Title of Office Governor , Lieutenant-Governor , Secretary of State......,...,, Comptroller .......•...,,,.,., Treasurer .., Attorney-General , State Engineer and Surveyor, United States Senator -. Justice of the Supreme Court. Representative In Congress., State Senator Member of Assembly.......... Special County Judge Surrogate Residence 26 Oliver St, New York City 19 Stratford Road, Schenectady 2090 Washington Av„ Bronx, N.Y. City 48 Second Ave., Troy Lyons , 485 Bird Ave., Buffalo 24 Chestnut St., Albany 68 Central Park West, N. Y. City... 609 Comstook Ave., Syracuse 141 Seneca St., Oswego 418 Sherman St, Watertown Watertown* Carthage 122 WlnBlow St., Waterto-wn * ISn^inONM ty 25 Broadway. New York < City Hall, Scheneetadv Municipal Bldg., New' ^ or City Hall.Troy • . Lyons Erie County Bank !ild-.\. rs.i .'.. 17 Steuben St.. Alban\\ Municipal Bldg., New'York CMl Court House, Syracu-e 141 Seneca St., Oswi'i o 102 Mill St., Watertown Watertown Carthageh County Building, Waterloo a u CANDIDATES NOMINATED BY SOCIALIST PARTY Emblem chosen to reprcH.-m . tlnguis the candidates of UK' cialist Party, Name of Candidate IWVVAttD F. CASSIDY I'HlilRESA B. WILEY A. PHILLIP RANDOLPH JAMES C. SHEAHAN MO liltIS BEHMAN HEZEKIAH D. WILCOX CHARLES P. STEINMETZ.. ALGERNON LEE WILLLVM SCHRIEBER JOHN SEITZ Title of Office \ Governor Lieutenant-Governor ......... Secretary of State Comptroller Treasurer , Attorney-General State Engineer and Surveyor.. United States Senator Justice of the Supreme Court. Representative in Congress,.. Realdence 530 W. 12Jrd St, New York City... 404 Lenox Road, Schenectady,s... 148 W. 143d St, Hew York City 46 Sparkhlll Ave., Albany Cedarhurafc L. I. 454 W. 3d St, Elmlra 108 Wendell Ave., Schenectady 118ft Madison Ave„ New York City.. 126 Renwlok Ave., Syracuse 43 E. Elm St, Oneida BusInesK 530 W. 123rd St., New Tor' C , 404 Lenox Road, Sch^rie t * 2305 Seventh Ave., Now v n ,-l: (. 45 Sparkhlll Ave., Alb.tii.- Cedarhurst, L. I. 320 B. Water St., Blinira 108 Wendell Ave., Sclien -in v 7 East 15th St., New Yon. None 43 E. Elm St., One-Ida ty CANDIDATES NOMINATED BY FARMER-LABOR PARTY Emblem chosen to t-t'iir s.-'iit tlnguish the canrti latos Farm-Labor Party. and of the Name of Candidate EDWORD F. CASSIDY.. THERESA B. WILEY A, PHILLIP RANDOLPH JAMES C. SHEAHAN MORRIS BERMAN. HEZEKIAH D. WILCOX CHARLES P. STEINMETZ....... ALGERNON LEE 7AME3 CORBETT Title of Office Governor , Lieutenant-Governor Secretary of State , Comptroller Treasurer Attorney-General State Engineer and' Surveyor .United States Senator....... Representative in Congrress.. Remldence ' 630 W. 123d St. New York City... 404 Lenox Road, Schenectady 148 W. 142d St, New York City... 46 Sparkhlll Ave., Albany Cedarhurst, L. I 820 B. Water St., Elmlra...'. 108 Wendell Ave., Schenectady.... 1186 Madison Ave., New York City. Watertown. , BuF,'ill£'N» 530 W. 123d St., New York *\.. 404 Lenox Road, SehenectaUy 2305 Seventh Ave., New -York Cit. 46 Sparkhlll Ave., Albany Cedarhurst, L. I. 320 E. Water St., Elmlra 108 Wendell Ave., Schenectady 7 East 16th St., New York City. Watertown CANDIDATES NOMINATED BY PROHIBITION PARTY Emblem chosen to represent and dis- tinguish the candidate.; of the Pro- hibition Party. Itfame of Candldntc GEORGE K. HINDS WILLIAM C. RAMSDELL... HELEN G. H. ESTELLE EDWIN S. DEAN ALBERT W. PIERSON FRANSIS E. BALDWIN JOHN Gl PASBAGE COLERAGB A. HART LUTHER W. MOTT H. E. MACHOLD.. HAROLD F. PORTER JOSEPH ATWELL Title of Office Governor » Lieutenant-Governor, ..,,... Secretary of State Comptroller .i......... Treasurer Attorney-General State Engineer and Surveyor United States Senator.. Representative in Congress.. Member of Assembly........ Special County Judge........ Surrogate Retfldence 92 Rlvlerslde Drive. Now York City. 28 Linden Ave., Mlddletown 137 Academy St., Poughkeepsle 6 Walnut St., Batavla 728 Seventh St, Niagara Falls 670 Euclid Ave.,. Elmlra. Darrow Road; Soheneotady 231 Washington St., Peeksklll....... 73 W. Schuyler St, Oswego ' Elllsburg,, : Carthage. 122 Wlnslow St., Watertown JiUHlllcHH 1182 Broadway, New York City 61 North St., Mlddletown 137 Academy St., Poughkeepsio 63 Main St., Batavla 728 Seventh St., Niagara Falls 108 State St., Elmlra Darrow Road, Schenectady 36 Nassau St., New York City First National Bank, Oswego Northern N. Y. Trust Co., Watertown Carthago County Bldg., Watertown INDEPENDENT NOMINATIONS CANDIDATES NOMINATED BY SOCIAL-LABOR PARTY Emblem chosen to neprescnt and dis- tinguish the candidates of the So- cial Labor Party. Name of CnnOlunte JEREMIAH D. CROWLEY. JOHN E. DELEE......... MAY PHALOR JOHN DONAHUE... CHARLES W: ENSIGN.... E, A. AHCHER.... SIMEON BICKWBAT. HENRY KUHN... , Title of Office Governor •...,..., Lieutenant-Governor .^........ Secretary of State............. Comptroller Treasurer ., Attorney-General ..£......,.. State Engineer and Surveyor. J rjnlted States Senator. Residence H. D. 1, Marceilus 19 Lansing Ave., Troy........ 1411 -Dean St, Brooklyn 440 B. 58th St, New York City. Rotterdam Junction 243 18th St., Brooklyn 30 Blver St, Troy. IT St Johns Place, Brooklyn. BuslneMH None None None None NTone None None None Dated, Watertown. N. \Y. this 27th day of October, 1922. EUGENE F. LIVERMORE, WILLIAM K. MOTT, Commissioners of Election In and for Jefferson County. =3=

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