OCR Interpretation

Cape Vincent eagle. (Cape Vincent, N.Y.) 188?-1951, February 18, 1926, Image 3

Image and text provided by Northern NY Library Network

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn94057709/1926-02-18/ed-1/seq-3/

Thumbnail for 3
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1S26 •' • \ A ' ' • \ ' \ ' • -•• l MI'CKIE SAYS— TWE EDITORS LIFE IS OWE OF PUBLIC SERVICE » HS H«3 A DUTV TO THE PUBLIC -=*ME MUST B6 • RETAoy-ro SUPPORT Au. MOVE S TtiWARb COfAAAUUttM ItAPRQVE- MGMT^HE WJST RESIST AMY ATTEMPTS TO USE HIS PAPER TO SATISFHiGRUOaES=AWO WE MUST USE AUL MEFKWS TO ADVAMCE THE \UTERESTS OP HIS ' COAAMUM1TV UL HfTELlIGENCE ftems of News Pertaining to Cape Vincent and Vicinity. —Lent. —No. 1. —Vol. 54. —Now be good. —February is half gone. —judicious advertising pays. —Monday of next week is Wash- ington's Birthday. —D. W. Way, of Kingston, was a recent guest in the family of Melza White. —Choice dairy and creamery butter, also Coon's snappy cheese, at P. G. Blum's.—Adv. —If you want anything in the lint of job printing call at the Eagle of fice and get prices. —A regular session of Brotherly Union Lodge, No. 865, I. 0. 0. P., will be held on Friday evening. —A scientist says bow-legs are E. sign of courage. They certainly arc- if their owner wears a short skirt. —Miss Marie Fitzgerald, of Grena dier Island, spent Saturday and Sun- day with relatives on Wolfe Island —P. D. Hayes, of Three Mile Bay, has an advertisement on this page of the Eagle that will be of interest to farmers. —Considering that every man with a fool idea wants it taught in the •schools,.-jt*ie a wonder duT s<Sb.a,ol» re-.: main as good as they are. —Should you need a trunk, suit case'or traveling bag it would be well to remember that F. G. Blum has i good line to select from.—Adv. —Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Humphrey and daughter, Esther, were week end guests of Mrs. Humphrey's parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Clemens, at Three Mile Bay. —The Wemen's Auxiliary of the Presbyterian church will hold a meet- ing at the home- of Mrs. Georgiana Best on Thursday afternoon of this- week at 2:30 o'clock. —Kingston Whig: If you have money you can pick out places where February days are just as nice at August days, but the long green is necessary to get there. —Stephen Favret, who resides on the Fred Sheldon farm, south-east of this village, will move to a farm, neai 'Chaumont, on March 1. Alfred Bourcy will take possession of the .Sheldon farm. —The local American Legior liasketball team will play a game in Kingston some night next week. Any- one desiring to accompany the team *o the \Limestone City\ are request- ed to notify Post-master Steblen as soon as possible, so arrangements may be made for conveyances. —Under the terms of a bill intro- duced in the legislature, at Albany, by Assemblyman Bert Lord, Republican, of Chenango, the work of the state troopers would be extended to in- vestigation of fire hazards and the superintendent of state police would be made state fire marshal, with su- pervision over this phase of their work. —\The Price of Pleasure,\ Univer- sal-Jewel, co-starring Virginia Valli and Norman Kerry is coming to the Strand Theater next Saturday night. It tells the story of a clean love af- fair between the son of an aristo- cratic family of great wealth and a shop girl. The supporting cast in- cludes some widely-known screen players, among them Louise Fazenda, Kate Lester, George Fawcett, T. Roy Bames, James 0. Barrows, and Marie Astaire.. Edward Sloman directed. —Miss Mabel O'Neill is visiting- relatives at Napanee, Ont. —Henry Hinckley, of Wolfe Island, paid a visit to the Cape Saturday. —At the present time there is quite a bit of sickness in Cape Vin- cent and vicinity, —The man who doesn't believe that women are hard losers never knew one who was- trying to reduce. —If you want, cough ' and cold remedies go to F, G. Blum's. He has all the reliable brands.—Adv. • —Table cutlery that is warranted at F. G. Blum's. He also has a fine line of pocket cutlery and razors. —Mrs. Mary Rickett and daughter, Miss Edna, of Watertown, were Sun- day guests of Mrs. Rose Mullen, Market street. —The Women's Auxiliary of the Presbyterian church will hold their summer sale of fancy articles, food, and candy, on Saturday, August 7. —A gold pin, found at the Grange hall, has been left at this office. By proving property and paying for-this notice, owner can have same.—Adv. —Among the county aid roads to be built this year are the following in the town of Cape Vincent: St. Lawrence-Sand Bay, and the Mud Creek 'road! —A regular convocation of Cape Vincent Chapter, No. 9.6) Royal Arch Masons, will be held next Tuesday evening. High Priest Grandjean would like all members present. —It was eight years ago last Thursday that James Tracy perform- ed the daring feat of crossing, the lake from the Duck Islands to the main land. It is not often that the ice in that portion of the lake is such that crossing is possible. No one h^s ventured to make the trip since 1918, when Tracy came off safely. —An enjoyable meeting of ' the Church Comrade Club was held in the church parlors last Tuesday evening. The meeting was called to order at 7:30 by the -vice-president. The fol- lowing committees were appointed for Tuesday evening, February 23: Entertainment, Frank Bennett and Edward Kilborn; refreshments, Laura Willoughby, Frances Snyder, Mrs. C. A. Hurst and Rev. H. A. Friesen. —The first non-resident to become a member of the local Board of Trade U Attorney Albert C. Coon, of Syra- cuse. Mr. Coon owns a summer home in upper Broadway, and his signing up with the Board of Trade shows conclusively that he is interested in Cape Vincent and willing to help in its development. Non-residents, who- own property here, are elegible to mem- bership in the Board, and their sup- port is earnestly solicited. —Lake Ontario is 0.27 foot lower than in December (since 1860 the January level has averaged 0.03 foot higher than December); it is 0.06 foot higher than the January stage of a year ago, 0.87 foot below the aver- age stage of January of the last ten years, 3.32 feet below the high stage of January 1886, and 0.43 foot above the low stage of January, 1896. Basejl on past*'±ecQr-ds the monthly ftieau level\for February is likely - to be- about 244.3 and not less than 243.9. —Eugene W. Merritt, son-in-law of Capt. John Joyner, of this village, has resigned his position as ticket agent for the New York Central railroad, at Watertown, and will enter the em- ploy of the Northrop Motor Company, of that city, as salesman. Mr. Mer- ritt has been connected with the St. Lawrence division of the Central for the past ten years. On September 3, 1925, he became ticket agent, taking the place of Albert J. Briggs, an old Cape Vincent boy, who was obliged to give up his work on account of severe illness. Mr. Briggs, who has been in Philadelphia, Pa., since last October receiving treatment from his brother-in-law, Dr. J. C. Applegate, has improved in health sufficiently so that he is able to resume his duties as ticket agent. Mr. Merritt has many friends in Cape Vincent who will wish him success in his new field of labor. EMspkH -' r n !1 *\i^TrrTffirwTTii —Henry A. Augustus is visiting in Syracuse and vicinity..- —To-day (Wednesday) is Ash Wed- nesday and the beginning of Lent. —Miss Anna Davis has been spend- ing the pa-t two v/c.c-ks in Oswego and Syracuse. —See F. B. Blum s line of jewelry. It is complete as any to'be found in Northern New York.-^-Adv. —Thomas C. Killeen and family, of Watertown, were Sunday guests in the family of D. L. Fitzgerald. —The chief difference between op- portunity and other knockers is this: Opportunity usually knocks but once. —Here's a bit of good advice from the Alexandria Bay Sun: \Boost your home town or get in a town you can boost.\ —Mrs. Robert O'Neill and little daughter, Reta, have returned from a visit to Mrs. O'Neill's parents, on Wolfe Island. —Baled hay in large quantities is still being brought over from Wolfe Island for shipment to the markets in New York and Boston. —A large quantity of sand is being- drawn over from Wolfe Island. This will be used in cement walk and other construction work the coming- summer. —Harry A. Ainsworth returned Friday from Rochester,, where he at- tended the annual convention -of the New York State Retail Hardware As- sociation. —Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bennett and little daughter, of Water-town, were Sunday guests of Mr. Bennett's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Bennett, in Point street. —The card party and dance, held in the Grange hall last Friday evening for the benefit of the Catholic church, was a most enjoyable affair. In the neighborhood of $27.00 was realized. —A regular session of the Cape Vincent Grange will be held on Sat- urday afternoon of this week. An interesting program will be presented, and there will also be deg-ree work. —Mr. and 'Mrs. Loren Bushnell, of Watertown, who have a summer home just east of this village, will sail from New York on Saturday of this week for Bermuda, where they will remain for several weeks. —The Rev. H. A. Friesen, pastor of the local M. E. church, attended the joint meeting of the Rural Life As- sociation and the Methodist Ministers' Association of the Black River dis- trict, at Watertown, on Monday of this week. —The New York State Depai-tment of Farms and Markets is planning to carry out a more rigid enforcement of the law which prohibits the sale of cold storage eg'gs as fresh eggs. The laws define cold storage eggs as those which have been in cold storage for more than thirty days. I t also re- quires that any bill or invoice render- ed for cold storage eggs shall, clearly describe them as such. It is not the desire of the department to create any prejudice against cold storage, <|grgs,;bit' fh»Y must not'^e-repi-esientetl to purchasers a$« fresh eggs. —The tower on the Firemen's building, in which the memorial clock is to be installed, is completed, and the clock will be placed as soon as it arrives from New York. Those who have not already contributed to the fund and wishing to do so, are re- quested to leave their contribution with Mrs. W. A. Casler, first vice- president of the Cape Vincent Im- provement League, at her home in Broadway. The memorial tablet, which is to he placed on the front of the building, has arrived, and is all ready to be. put in position. The tablet is a handsome piece of work. B; IS FOR THE GAPE MR. AND MRS. A. H-UCK MARRIED FORTY-NINE YEARS. On Friday of last week Mr. and Mrs. A. Huck celebrated the forty- ninth anniversary ofijtheir marriage, at their home- in , Kanady street. During the day a, .number of friends called to- offer congratulations. The venerable couple received several gold pieces from their neighbors and were also tendered a post-card shower. Mr. and Mrs. Huck were married at St. Vincent de Paul's church, in this village, on February 12, 1877, the ceremony being performed by the Rev. Father Conners. At present they are enjoying fairly good health, and their numerous friends will join with the Eagle in the wish that they may _ be spared to celebrate many wedding anniversaries. Death of Mrs. D. Mason. The death of Mrs. Margaret Mason, widow of Dominick Mason, which oc- curred at her home in Lake street at half past three Tuesday afternoon, re- moves one of the town's oldest and most highly respected residents. Mrs. Mason was 76 years old. She was in her usual good health up until a month ago, when she suffered a slight stroke from which she did not re- cover. Mrs. Mason was born in Cape Vin- cent, August 1, 184-9, a daughter of Philip and Katherine (Burke) Doyle, and had always resided, in the town. In 1875 she was married to Mr. Ma- son, in the village of Clayton. They took up their residence in Cape Vin- cent, later moving to a farm, near Millens Bay, where they resided fox- about twelve years. In 1906 they re- turned to this village and took up their residence in Lake street, where Mr. Mason died. Mrs. Mason was a woman who was held in the highest esteem and her passing is occasion for sincere regret among her host of friends. She was a Roman Catholic in religion and a devoted member of St. Vincent de Paul's congregation. She is survived by two sons William and Joseph Mason, both of the town of Cape Vincent, who have the sym- pathy of many in their bereavement. The funeral will be held Thursday morning at ten o'clock from St. Vin- cent de Paul's church, the Rev .R. O. Duford, the rector, saying a Solemn Requiem Mass for the repore of her soul. The body will be placed in the vault in Riverside cemetery. * • BANDSMEN ATTENTION. The members of the Cape Vincent Fire Department Band are requested to meet at the Eagle office this (Wed- nesday) evening at 7:30 o'clock. There is important business to transact and every member should be\ present. Chas. Armstrong, Sec. BOARD OF TRADE WANTS VIL- LAGE TO RAISE $500 FOR SAME. —o— The local Board of Trade held a very enthusiastic meeting at the Ma- sonic building last Thursday evening with 47 members in attendance. Mat- ters that seemed to be of interest to the village were brought up and thoroughly discussed. The Board went on record as favor- ing band concerts during the summer, as it was the concensus of opinion that such concerts, in connection with block dances, would bring many people to Cape Vincent. In order to carry out this scheme, the Board passed a resolution asking the village trustees to present a proposition to the taxpayers at the coming charter election to raise by tax the sum of $500 for said band concerts. A. F. Keough, Dr. S. W. Gordon and Harry I. Allen were made a committee to see-that the proper petition was pre- sented to the village board. The committee on rest room and information bureau reported that ar- rangements had been made with A. L. Dezengremel for the use of the build- ing on the corner of Broadway and Market streets. During the summer season the information bureau will be in charge of a' competent person. George I. Grandjean, Leon L. Peo and George C. Pashley were appoint- ed to look into the matter of sleeping car service on the Cape branch of the Central. John R. Kilborn was con- tinued as a committee to see what could be done in regard to better mail service between here and Watertown. The matter of a slogan for the Board was brought up,and it was de- cided that every member come to the next meeting, which will be held at the Masonic building on March 11, prepared to present one. S. K. Ains- worth will give a box of cigars to the person whose slogan is accepted by the Board. —The country roads are in yery bad condition. - —Mrs. John Howard has recovered from quite severe illness. —A regular session of the Cape Vincent Chapter No. 491, Order of the Eastern Star, will be held next Monday evening. —Mrs. George Klock, of Three Mile Bay, spent the week end in this vil- lage, the guest of her mother, Mrs. Eliza Hollenbeck, and other relatives. —The land of mother who used to say her twelve-year-old daughter was six, so she could travel on half fare, now says she is sixteen, so she can drive the car. —On Saturday afternoon of last week Miss Marguerite Brewster, of this village, was the guest of honor at a bridge pai-ty at the home of Miss Mary Cox, at Lyons Falls. —The Republican electors of the village of Cape Vincent will meet at the law office of J. W. Oornaire on Saturday evening of this week, at eight o'clock, to place in nomination candidates for village offices. —After being out of commission for a week on account of the road be- ing blocked with snow, the busses : of the Colonial Coach Corporation-. re- sumed operations on the Cape Vincent -Watertown route .Saturday afternoon. —Ross W. Kinnie,. son-in-law of Andrew J.'Tfuell, of this'village;'wilt- have charge of the drug department 1 at the new store of the Worden Drug- company, in the Y. M. C. A. building, Watertown. The new store opened for business Saturday. —The meeting of the Cape Vincent 1 branch of the'Mercy Hospital Auxil- iary, -which had to be postponed last week because the basket of work did not arrive, will be held Thursday, afternoon of this week at the home of Mrs. George Londraville at 2:30 o'clock. —E. B. Hague and J. McQuacle, of Utica, were in town Saturday to con- sult with Frank Webster in regard\ to building a cottage for Mr. MeQuade at Tibbetts Point. Mr. Hague already has a cottage at the Point. It is ciuite probable that a number of build-' ings will be erected there early in the spring. —Charter election is not far off,' and it is not' a bit too early to pick out your candidates for the various offices. A president is to be elected in the place of J. Schuyler Lowe, a trustee in the place of Charles Arm- strong, a treasurer in the place of Robert Hollenbeck, and a collector in the place of Mrs. Maude Flake. • —George Washington's Birthday will be celebrated in the Methodist Episcopal church Sunday evening by a special service entitled \Our • In- heritance.\ This service will take the form of a pantomine, and over 20 young people will take part. There will be a good deal of singing in con- nection with this service. No ser- mon. All are welcome. Seats are free, and hymn books provided., —Both of Cape Vincent's basket- ball teams -were defeated last week. The Legion-te-aiff was- defeated'hy the All Kingston five on Thursday eve- ning by a score of 26-21. The High' school quintet was defeated by the Carthage High school by a score of 25-20. Both of these games were fast and hotly contested from start to finish and were enjoyed by the lovers of basketball who were in attendance. —On Saturday evening of last week the Misses Nathalie and Ruth Gibson gave a variety shower in honor of Miss Bertha Pashley. Progressive Five Hundred was played during the evening, Miss Lucille Steblen receiv- ing the first prize and Mrs. Elmer Gosier the consolation prize. Miss Pashley received many beautiful gifts, consisting of pyrex, linen and silver, from a spider-web which was woven in the living room. A dainty lunch was served. —Under date of Feberuary 13, Mrs. Josephin Bennett, a former resident of this village, writes to the Eagle from Black River as follows: \In reading of the new Board of Trade which has been recently organized in Cape Vincent, I was reminded of the one which was organized in 19,12, and of the banquet given at the Hotel Carleton, which I prepared. I am sending the program and menu, card for that banquet, thinking, perhaps, that it might be of interest to you.\ Besides giving the menu and program the folder sent by Mrs. Bennett also contained a list of the- members of the organization, of which there were sixty-three. Of this number sixteen have passed away. LINE GAR HIKES- FAST TRIP TOIIERIfl SECURED TO TAKE \SID\ MARSH TO WATERTOWN, WHERE HE UNDERWENT AN OPERATION. —•• • •• —o^— On Friday evening of last week, the gasoline car of the New York Central Railroad made a trip from Cape Vin- cent to ; Watertown in exactly 28 minutes. The distance is 25 miles. The crew consisted of William B. Clark; a former Cape Vincent boy, engineer; Morris M. Wheeler, con- ductor,- and Burton L. Booth, train- man. . The occasion for the great speed was the fact that Sidney Marsh, man- ager of the C. F. Wyekoff farm, Carleton Island, was suffering from an attack of strangulated hernia, and it was necessary to get him to the hospital for an operation as quickly as possible. On .Friday afternoon Mr. Marsh suffered Intense pain, so in company ;w?4JP»lla-o'yd Higgins'-he drove toHip|> Cape;t6 consult Dr. W. N. Moloney. The trip -across the ice was a tedious one, and upon reaching the doctor's office, iat about six o'clock Mr. Marsh was completely exhausted. After an examination at the doctor's office, Mr. Marsh was taken to the home of his mother, Mrs. George Marsh, in Lake street, where he was made as com- fortable as possible. At about nine o'clock in the evening his condition became such that the doctor decided that an operation was the only thing that would save the man's fife, so it was decided to take him to Watertown, but just how the trip could be made was a question. The roads were not in condition for a trip by automobile and if the man was taken by train a wait until morning would have to be made, and then it might be too late. After a consultation with the relatives it was decided to call up Headquarters of the St.- Lawrence division, at Water- town, and ask permission to use the' gasoline car, which was at the round- house, in this village. Permission was given by the company officials and the crew was rounded up to make the trip. •It wi.s about half past eleven when everything was in readiness and the gasoline car started on the run to Watertown, which was made at the rate of nearly a mile a minute. Upon arriving at Watertown an ambulance met the train and Mr. Marsh was rushed to the Mercy hospital, where an operation was performed by Dr. G. D. Gregor, of that city, assisted by Dr. Maloney. As we go to press this (Wednes- day) morning advices from Water- town are to the effect that Mr. Marslt'is getting along nicely. . MfLLER-FLAKE WEDDING. On Monday morning of this week, at ten o'clock, at St. Vincent de Paul's rectory, in Broadway, occurred the marriage of Ernest Edward Miller, of Portsmouth, Ont., to Miss Kathleen Agnes Flake, of this village. The ceremony was performed by the Rev. R. O. Duford. The young couple were attended by Valery Flake and Miss Marie Flake, brother and sister of the bride. Mr. Millej- is the son of Mrs. Mary Miller, of Portsmouth. Miss Flake is the daughter of Mrs. Charles Larkins, of this village. After the ceremony, -a wedding luncheon was served to a number of relatives and friends by the bride's mother. On their return from a short wed- ding trip Mr. and Mrs. Miller will make their home in. Portsmouth. TIMBER FOR SALE. I have a quantity of white oak timber that I will sell standing or in the log. Apply to F. W. Shepard, Point Peninsula, N. Y. DEMOCRAT CAUCUS. The Democratic electors of the Vil- lage of Cape Vincent will meet in caucus at the Firemen's building on Saturday, February 20, at 8:00 p.m., for the purpose of nominating candi- dates for village offices. By Order Village Com. Subscribe for The Eagle. $1.50 a Year GIRLS ENJOY SKIING HIKE. On Saturday last the girls of the H. G. L. club went on a skiing hikh to Wolfe Island and return. The day was ideal for the outing and the young girls enjoyed themselves im- mensely. The party was composed of Ruth Planck, Eileen Young, Dorothea Marsh, Barbara Sylvester, Josephine Walker, Rachel Edison, Dorothy De- Jourdan, Roeda Ross and Marie Dezengremel. CATTLE SALE. The entire dairy of F. L. Hall, Carleton Island, will be sold at public auction at Halladay Bros, farm on Friday, February 19, at 1:00 o'clock p. m. This- dairy consists of 18 good cows, all in good condition, and due to freshen this spring. Halladay & Comins. N. W. Alverson, Auctioneer. Upson Board! The greatest thing for inside walls and partitions you ever saw. Costs less to buy and less to put up \--and looks better. Come in and let us tell you about it. Remember, we can furnish you with everything in the LUMBER line. J. A. SCOBELL CO., Inc. Say a Good Word for Us to Your ARE YOU PLEASED WITH THE CHARACTER OF THE SERVICE WE ARE RENDERING? THEN MAY WE ASK YOU TO SPEAK A GOOD WORD FOR US NOW AND THEN TO YOUR FRIENDS AND ACQUAINTANCES? THEY WILL APPRECIATE THIS KINDNESS ON YOUR PART NO LESS THAN WE WILL. NO EFFORT WILL BE SPARED TO GIVE THE SAME FAITHFUL, PAINS- TAKING ATTENTION TO THEIR INTERESTS THAT WE ARE DOING OUR BEST TO DEVOTE TO YOURS NOW. The Citizens' Bank of Cape Vincent CAPE VINCENT C. C. COOKE, President W. J. FLYNN, Cashier Uncle Philander, Jr. Keeping decent seems to be mighty hard work for some men. • Your \lucky man\ may be a worker and also a good manager. The man \who pays as he goes al- ways goes self-respecting. It is possible, I believe, to be too progressive to be pleasant. The imposter, as a rule, is always looking for the other imposter. Some people foolishly spend the rainy day fund in fairoweather. Genuine repentance is the kind that makes you own up before detection. Have a foundation for your griev- ance, or a. collapse is sure to follow. • Some of the. nonsense that is hand: ed out to us is hardly worth that name. Fortune usually favors the indi- vidual who uses both his brains and hands. Many men have troubles for the simple reason they are seekers of them. The waspy man is as disagreeable and annoying as the insect that stings. Some people find it exceedingly easy to become indignant, and—with- out cause. Plenty and plenty, indeed, are the insults thatwe receive that are not worth resenting. The hand-out with some non-toilers is expected to be generous and of the very best quality. Do not be foolish enough to expect that the Lord will help you-in your impossible ventures. A tired feeling comes over me the moment I come in contact with the ultra polite individual. Good friends, the Lenten season is now on, and self-denial is in order. Include in those things to do for the forty day period the practice of mind- ing your own business and let your neighbor have the same privilege. If you can do this for forty days, why not do it right along ? It would make the old world a better place to live in. Uncle Philander, Jr. CAPE VINCENT, N. Y. NATIVE OF CAPE VINCENT DIES AT ADAMS. On Saturday evening of last week, at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Eva Fee, at Adams, occurred the death of Mrs. Theoda G. Cornwall, aged 86 years. Mrs. Cornwall was born in Cape Vincent and became the bride of Orin Cornwall, who died December 2, 1860. Mrs. Cornwall lived in Worth for 27 years, in Adams Center for 20 years, and for the last seven years in Adams. The funeral was held Tuesday afternoon from the home of her daughter, the Rev. W. A. Gardner, pastor of the Adams M. E. church, officiating. Interment was made in the Union cemetery, at Adams Center. /OPTOMBnas laiA OPTICIAN')] icms-nwQjj/j /ATEHTW „ EXAMINED.^, (GIA8&S MtBt iPimD.and) Keep Your Property Insured—It is a Business Matter Would You Take For Your House or ? Will Take Them Without Paying You a Cent- If You Are Not We write all kinds of Insurance for Companies that pay losses PROMPTLY. 6uD§ Vincent Underwriters' Corporation Cape Vincent, N. Y. \jnm , ^^j^asaas:iss»iUiaavmau&xiiiaK^ r e have an up-to-date stock for men and boys sell at reasonable prices. We also have a large stock of Con- fectionery, Cigars, Tobacco, Etc. SHELDON BROS. CAPE VINCENT N. Y. Let Us Do Your Subscribe for the Eagle. $150 a Year are Here Is An Opportunity To Make Money Buy Your Grass and Clover Seed NOW. The Price is Right and Sure to Go Higher. Clover is Very Scarce. Honor Timothy 5 .4.75 bu. Liberty Timothy 4-50 bu. Honor Mammoth Clover 20.00 bu. Honor Medium Clover 19.50 bu. Liberty Mammoth Clover 19.00 bu. Liberty Medium Clover 18.50 bu. Honor Alsike 16.00 bu. I Have Sold These Seeds For the Last Ten Years With the Very Best Results It Is Also a Good Time to Buy Your Feed for Spring Syragold Dairy Rations, '24 protien § 2.60 hund. Pillsbury Dairy Rations, 20 per cent 2.55 hund. Economy Dairy Rations, 20 per cent '.. . 2.45 hund. Universal Dairy Rations, 16 per cent 2.10 hund. Big 24 Dairy Ration, 24 per cent , 2.45 hund. Bran 1.90 hund. Corn Meal 2.00 hund. All Other Feeds in Line With Above Prices. SI 00 Per Ton Discount on Ton Lots. P. D. HAYES, Three Mile Bay, N. Y.

xml | txt