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Cape Vincent eagle. (Cape Vincent, N.Y.) 188?-1951, April 22, 1926, Image 3

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THURSDAY, APRIL 22, 1926 MICKJE SAYS- RIEMDS, ITS LIKE TWSclF WOBO07 EVER PRESENTED AWV STAfEMEMTS TO Ttt' BOSS Ft?. PAPER,IMK.REHn; FVja, POSTASE, FOOD OR. CUOTHSS, HE V/OULDMT GIVE A DARN WHETHER _ .AVWBODV EVER PAID HIM QWWOT * BUT VUHEH'OTHER FOLKS SEND IU * THEIR BlUK, WE GOT TP^BWP(3UT * OURS! AWt>!VJE DOK1T GIT: WiAOVIHEM WE Sit ASfATEMEUT, AW'lVJE DOM? WANT NOU ID'NEITHER •f&SHBo* LOCAL ITELU [terns of News Pertaining to Cape Vincent and Vicinity. 5 0 —Keep fly \swatting\ in mind. • —Only eight more days of April. —Clean up about your premises. —The next legal holiday is Me- morial Day, May 30. —Fresh pies for sale every day. Mrs. John McGowan.—Adv. —For sale, some Tallman Sweets C. N. Radley, Route 1, Cape Vin- ceriw—Adv. —Shirts for the workingman—ri big stock to select from at F. G Blum's.—Adv. —Rub brown sugar on sliced ham before boiling it. The ham will have a delicious flavor. —For sale, at once, Chevrole. touring car and Ford truck. Etlie: Farr, 21 Cedar sfcreet, Potsdam.—Ad\ —A regular meeting of Brotherlj Union. Lodge, No .865, I. O. 0. F.. will be held on Friday evening of this v/eek. —Miss Rebecca Montgomery, oi \Watertown was the. guest of Mrs Esther Dezengremel on Friday o! last week. -•-Charles J. Kinsley\ left last weel for Toledo, Ohio, where he will shif as first assistant engineer on th< . steamer William J. Deene. —Nelson Mance, who has beer : spending some time with the family of .his SOIL, in Watertown, has ie turned to his home in this village. —-The Ladies' Auxiliary of St. Vin- cent de Paul's church wall hold s food sale at Fitzgerald's store or Saturday, April 24, beginning at 1C a. m.—Adv. —If you want to buy or sell any- thing try an advertisement in these columns and see how it will work foi you. It may make a difference oi- many dollars for you, while the cost is only trivial. —A regular convocation of Cape Vincent Chapter, No. 96, Royal Arch Masons, will be held next Tuesday. It is hoped that there will be a good attendance of the Companions, as there is important business to tran- sact. —With over twenty years exper- ience in the tailoring business and be- ing entirely familiar with every phase of \Made to Order\ clothing Mr. Monteith, of Monteith & Blum's, is in a position to give complete satisfaction along these lines.—Adv. —There was a large attendance at the public meeting, held at the Grange hall last Saturday evening. County Agent Agne, of Watertown, was present and gave a very inter- esting talk on \Bovine Tuberculosis.\ His remarks dealt with every phase of the situation, and was well received by those in attendance. —L. W. Rousseau, a former resi- dent of Cape Vincent but now of Canastota, has engaged in the motion picture business. According to the Canastota correspondent of the Syra- cuse Herald, Mr. Rousseau has form- ed a partnership with Milton E. Davis and purchased- the Avon Theater, in that village. Mr. Eousseau is a brother-m-daw of the editor of the Eagle and Mrs. Harry A. Ainsworth —Mrs. Carrie Reed is a -guest at the home of A, L. Dezengremel. —Remember, the groceries you buy at F. G. Blum's are always hig'h- grade.—Adv. —Ainsworth & Ryder have secured the contract to put a new roof on Jerome's hotel. —A. H. Herrick & Soil, Water- town, have an advertisement in this issue of the Eagle. —There never was a pretty girl who would not be twice as pretty if she didn't know she was pretty. —The Girls Friendly Society will give a play entitled \Renting; Jenny,\ at the Grange hall, on.May 12. —The food sale held at Fillmore's store last Saturday for the benefit of St. John's church, was well patron- ized. —Twelve years ago the steamer America commenced regular trips oil the Cape Vincent-Kingston route'on April 20. -—Mrs. Roy Fellion and son, Bailie, have been called home on account oi the serious illness of her mother, Mrs. Fred Saunders. —Miss Mae Connolly has returned from a visit to Philadelphia, where she visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Connolly. —A trial term of supreme court will convene at the court house, in Watertown, on Monday,. May 10. See sheriff's proclamation in this issue. —On Sunday morning last the pul- pit in the M. E. church was occupied by the Rev. Clark Robinson, of Chau- mont. The Rev. Mr. Friesen conduct- ed the services in the Chaumont church. —The three cottages on the May- nard farm, near the lighthouse, owned by Messrs. Terry, Haigh and Liddy.. of Utiea, are being painted. Peter Garlach and son, Albert, are doing the work. —For sale, 1 spring tooth harrow, 1 Walter A. Wood pulverizer, 1 mow- ing machine, 1 milk wagon, 1 single carriage, 1 light double harness, 1 walking plow. Inquire of Elmer Gosier, Cape Vincent.—Adv. —The delegates from the several companies of the Cape Vincent fire department should bear in mind that the nominating convention will be held at the Firemen!s building on Monday evening of next week at eight o'clock. , —Roy Stanley is constructing c. motor boat for Ray Parker, of Clay- ton and Miami,« Florida. The craft, which will be very fast, will be one of the finest on the river. Mr. Parker will keep the boat at Clayton, where he has a summer home, —On Tuesday evening of this week the American Legion Auxiliary en- tertained the members of the John C. Londraville Post, at the Legion rooms. There was a good number of the Le- gionnaires and their relatives present, and a most enjoyable, evening was spent. —Governor Smith has signed the bill which amends the conservation law in relation to hunting, fishing and licenses which makes the non-resident licenses saleable at the price of $5.50. This is a change in the present-law which requires that non-residents pay! $10.50. The bill was passed upon recommendation of the Conservator. Commission. —There is always this one question.: Do figures amount to anything? Would you, Mr. Farmer, prefer using field seeds of an inferior grade when you can by the best at practically the same price? Look at these figures, denoting germination tests. Red clover 99.50 per cent, alfalfa, 99.60 per cent, timothy, 99.60 per cent and alsike, 98 per cent. These are the quality seeds handled by Monteith & Blum. —Make the label on your paper read 1927. —Read P. D. Hayes' advertisement on the second page of this issue. —Cape Vincent fishermen are get- tins' their- nets in readiness for the busy season.. , —Wealth may n.jt bring happiness, but most everyone is willing to take a chance with it: —.The local Eastern Star Chapter- will hold a regular meeting next Monday evening. —Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schick and little son have taken up their resi- dence in Syracuse.. —That item of local intelligence would help to make the home paper more newsy. Hand it in.. , —^W. F. Saunders, of Watertown, spent the week end at the home of his parents in this village. —The Cape Vincent baseball team will soon beg-in to practice and get in shape for the season's games. —The Watertown Times takes oc- casion to ask if \the old lawn mower is good for another ten.- thousand miles-?\ —There are a number of cases .of mumps in this village, and measles are also prevalent in several sections of the town. —Mr. and Mrs. William Godfrey, of Wilson Settlement, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Price, in this village. - * —Individual dress patterns fresh \from the jobbers. Only one dross in the piece. Prices from 50c to $2.25 per yard at Monteith & Blum's*.—Adv —Before you do that job of paint- ing call at F. G. Blum's and ask him to quote prices on pure lead and oil and also the Masury ready-to-use paints.—Adv. —The card party and dance, given by the Cape Vincent Improvement League at the Firemen's hall last Friday evening; was a success both socially and financially. —Ralph Radley, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carleton Radley, returned to his home last Wednesday after having- been confined to theHouse of the Good Samaritan,. Watertown, for a number of weeks. ; —A birth notice in last week's Rosiere correspondence, crediting a son to Mr. and Mrs, Aloysius Reff, should have head Mr. and Mrs. Aloy- sius Bourcy. This was a mistake of the printer. —The annual meeting of the Capo Vincent fire department will be held on Thursday evening of next week at eight o'clock. Officers will be elected and the reports of the secretary and treasurer rendered. —Under the supervision of A. Webster & Son three cottages are to be erected at Tibbetts Point this season. The work has -already com- menced and will be rushed to com- pletion as fast as possible. ^-Please send in your personal items. It is our purpose to publish all the goings and comings and other .matters of interest occurring in this, section,, but many items escape us because we are unable' to gain par- ticulars enough for a write up. So- we ask our readers to help in dis- pensing the news. THE CAPE VINCENT \ flUB GETS $2,536 BE A BOOSTER. Local Talent Show a Huge Success The local talent -entertainment, given last Thursday evening at the Strand Theater for the benefit of the Methodist Episcopal church, was a success in every way. The hall was filled to capacity, and those present were \well pleased with the perform- ance. The first part of the program was of a musical nature, and those taking part in the several numbers acquitted themselves in a very credit- able manner. \How the Story Grew,\ a novelty play, was presented by eight ladies as the second part of the perform- ance, and from start to finish the audience was kept in an uproar. The members of the cast presented their parts in a faultless manner and show- ed much ability as actresses. The Ladies' Aid Society, under whose auspices the entertainment was given, desire to thank the public for the liberal patronage. The matter of presenting the en- tertainment in nearby villages is be- ing considered by the ladies of the church. Just now when the local Board of Trade is putting forth every effort to boost Cape Vincent, the Eagle wants to hand the following, which is good advice, to our people general ly: ' Do not kick on every improvement simply because it is not right at your own door. Do all you can to beautify the town and the property therein. Be friendly to everybody and courteous to strangers, and never for- get that you are a part of the town and that your own deportment does its share in giving the town its character. Sell and buy all you can a t home. Stand by all enterprising citizens and be ready to do some of the work yourself. Do not grumble or spend your time in prophesying failures. Be a live wife—and BOOST! ' —You. will find interesting reading matter on every page of the Eagle, -4Tried Coon's snappy cheese? F. G. Blum sells it. Also choice dairy butter.-^Adv. —The \next session of the Cape Vincent Grange will'be held Saturday evening, May 1. —The.Rev. H. A. Friesen, pastor, of the -M. E. church, is attending th? Conference at Utica this week. - - ' -T-MI, and Mrs. John,I. Wiggins,'of Watertown,, were Sunday guests in' the family of Mr. and Mrs. ,M. G. Fitzgerald. —Notwithstanding the life of a paper dollar is only seven or eight months, we have never had one -die on our hands. —The Rev. Mr. Mills, of Kingston,, officiated at the Presbyterian -church, last Sunday. His discourses were in- teresting and scholarly. —•Beautifying one's lawn increases immensely the appearance of your property. Highest grade lawn seed: in bulk at Monteith St Blum's.—Adv. —The Women's Auxiliary of the Presbyterian church will hold a meet ing at the home of Mrs. Walter Ji. Grant on Thursday afternoon at 2:^0. —Frank S. Bernhardt, master,, will represent Cape Vincent Lodge, No. 293 F. & A. M,. at the annual com- munication of the grand lodge, which convenes in New York city, early in May. —Massena Observer.:' The law- makers will soon be home before long and some of them will commence to look forward to their next trip tp Albany. It is remarkable how fre- quently the_ sessions of a legislature come and go. —After observing a large, number of front yards, back yards, side yards, and alleyways, we have come to the conclusion that there is a big job ahead for many a householder during the annual clean-up days in this vil- lage. At this time we would suggest that everyone begin cleaning up now. and not wait until the clean-up dates are set. —The following', taken from a western newspaper, is a real sermon in a very few words: \The trouble is not so much hard times as damphool times; there is too much gasoline and too much 'honk, honk.' The $600 guys try to travel with $V 200 fellows, and the $1,200 fellows try to go the same gait as the $2,400 people. So there you are.\ STOEL ELECT DIRECTORS OF THE -DISTRICT HOLD MEETING AT CLAY- TON TUESDAY. bMAepi 13 T —0— STATES AID TOWARD THE EXHIBIT PREMIUMS PAID LAST YEAR. FOR SALE. The F. L. Burdick property on Gouvello street; also on corner of Broadway and William streets, and the Grove lot on \James street. The six school directors of the Third Supervisory District of Jeffer- son county, comprising the towns of Cape Vincent,, Clayton 'and,gleans, met at Clayton \on Tuesday* of'i;SSj% ; \'l^|Si1 week and unanimously elected Thos. B. Stoel, of Clayton, district super- intendent for a term of five years. Mr. Stoel has held this position ever since the county was divided into supervisory districts a number of years ago, and has performed the duties of that important office in a creditable and painstaking manner. As an educator, Mr. Stoel stands high with the Education Department at Albany. At the meeting Tuesday the 'follow- ing directors were present: Charles Armstrong and W. D. Laird, of Cape Vincent; E. N. Streets and Miss Bertha Patch, of Clayton; C. E. Gailey and G. S. 3Purst, of Orleans. e_ace with your neighbor your hens shut up. ,S,, Kodak-s\and a full line 5-iitepplies at F, G.. Blum's, arig Dezengremel has re- „ -a visit to friends in Wa- tertown$*,;,, ~Itt h;fe been announced that the Wellahdibanal will not be opened he- fore May^r/ • —>Spee{at- v lQts of ladies' and men's shoes -tp' ? 4ose out a t prices from $1.50 to $3-00>it; Monteith & Blum's.—Adv. -^Kai| -graves, .principal of the |3Hgh scligol at Oswegatchie, spent the week end'with his parents in this village... v.' —G# all decayed fruits and vege- tables iejit of your cellar. » A little precaution along this line may pre- vent sickness: .—M-f.\and Mrs. R. R. Garlach, of Syracuse,, were -week end guests of 'Mr. Gaflach's parents, Mr. and Mrs Peter Garlach, —This, is \the time of year that we could use the money owing to us on subscription, job work and advertis- ing. Ploase hand it in, —Listen to this from the editor of the Gasthage Republican-Tribune: One thing in favor of the man who marries'these days, the styles enable him to /know pretty well beforehand what he js'getting. ' r—Thfi'Jeffersbn 'County National [•Bank,-'of''Watertown',-, observed its 110th anniversary last Saturday. The president of this old banking institu- tion Is a native of Three Mile Bay, Daniel B, Schuyler, and an old Cape Vincent boy, Charles A. Dunham, is, the cashier., —Mrs, Anna L. Nelson and son, of Brookline,. Mass., are spending a few days at'the Cape, looking after their property .on the corner of Market and Josepm streets-. A portion of the building has been moved back on the lot and will be converted into a garage. E. C. Fitzgerald will have charge of the work, —It is a-waste of breath to tell the successful, business man of to-day that it pays to advertise. He is look- ing for the opportunity and his only appeal is \where is the medium through which I can reach the trade?\ The. Eagle is read every week by all the village people and hundreds of farmers in thisSsection who are reached by no other local paper. Get our rates. * FUNERAL OF GEO. M HELD FROM CATHOLIC CHURCH WEDNESDAY MORNING. The funeral of George Mason, who lost his life in the automobile acci- dent a few miles southeast of this vdllagej' Sunday evening, was held from $t. Vincent de. Paul's church Wednesday, morning at ten o'clock, the Re*. /JR. ';©-,:; Birford .officiating. Georjjg, ^H^spn, who was 21 years ^.icfo^oBe^Hiceirgla, son A*;* t&w :«fg- -\ late tfehnie (Favrefc) Mason. He was. a quiet, •unassuming young man and had a host of friends who deeply regret his demise.. Besides his father, he is survived by five brothers, Raymond, of Erie, Pa.; Oswald, of Watertown; Wilfred, of Detroit, Mich.; Michael, stationed in the Panama Canal Zone with the American Army, and Oharles, of this village; also four sisters, Mrs. Evelyn Greenizen, of Carthage; Rev. Sister Anna May, of Port Henry; Miss Mary Mason, of Watertown, and Miss Agnes Mason, of this village. According to announcement mad.e by Commissioner Berne A. Pyrke, of the Department of Farms. and Mar- kets, county and town fair associa- tions receiving state aid paid out $441,282 at the fairs held in 1925. To reimburse the societies for the premiums paid the state has appro- priated $250,000. The limit of state aid is $4,000-, and twenty-five societies will receive this amount. The balance j'3 divided among the other fairs in proportion to the amount paid in premiums. The Northern New York fairs to share in the distribution and the amounts received by\ each follow: Cape Vincent fair, $2,536; Jefferson County fair, $2,777; Lewis County fair, $3,328.; Boonville fair, $4,000; Canton fair, $3,201; Ogdensburg fair, $3,386; Gouverneur fair, $3,899; Ma- lone fair, $4,000; Lowville fair, $3,- 328; Sandy Creek fair, $3,167. ROSIERE. Mrs. Margaret Bourcy is visiting relatives in Cape Vineeiit. Mrs. A. Hayes, of Three Mile Bay. is spending a week with her sister, Mrs. Mary Wiley. The Misses Grace and Marguerite Stumpf, of Watertown, spent Sunday with relatives here. Edward Margrey, of Rochester, w.is here last week to attend the funeral of his uncle, Victor J. AubeTtine. Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Thibaull and daughter, of Clayton, spent Smv- day with Mr. and Mrs. John Granger. The Misses Hazel Favret, of Three Mile Bay, and Bernice McClure, of Watertown, both teachers in the Northern Business School, visited Miss Natalie Gosier last Sunday. Whether you judge it from 1. Appearance 2. Coverage or Spreading 3. Durability 4. AllRound Economy Quality is more than a word in this case. It represents a sepa- rate and distinct ad- vantage no other paint can possibly possess. What is this difference? • FOR SALE. Buick 4 Touring; excellent mechani- cal condition; new paint; driven only by ownerj cheap for cash. Address P. O. Box 417, Cape Vincent, N. Y. St John's Episcopal Church. Rev. J. Fairburn, Rector. —o— Third Sunday after Easter, April 25 10:45 A. M.—Regular morning ser- vice and sermon. 12:00 M.—-Sunday school and Bible class. 7:30 P. M—Regular evening service and brief sermon. The stereoptican lectures are now discontinued until the fall, Monday, the 26th, 4 p. m.—Church School Service League; 7:30 p. m— Junior Boys' Club. Tuesday, 7:30 p. m.—Girls Friendly Society. Thursday, 2:30 p. m.—-Women's Guild; 4 p. m.—Candidates class for the G. F. S. Friday, 7:30 p. m.—Choir rehearsal, Millen's Bay. Services at tho Union church will:] be begun -by the Rev. J. F/airburn on' Sunday, May 2. Each service to be- gin at 9 a. m. Communion will be held the second Sunday in each month. Bishop Coley will visit Cape Vin- cent and Millen's Bay churches for confirmation on Sunday,, July 11. Candidates for confirmation should give their names to the rector. In- struction classes will be held 6 weeks prior to the date of the confirmation. Due notice of these will be given by the rector. The Episcopal church annual Con- vention .of the Diocese of Central New York, will be held in Watertown this year, on May 18 and 19. This will be a great event to look forward to. Methodist Episcopal Church. Rev. H. A. Friesen, Pastor, Wednesday,. 7:30 P, M.—Mid-week prayer meeting in the church parlor. Sunday being conference Sunday there will be no services or Sunday school. Tuesday, May £ —Miss Ethel Butts, returned missionary from Pyeng Yang, Korea, will visit Cape Vincent and preach in the evening of that day. Miss Butts is a ^missionary supported by Black River and St. Lawrence Districts. She is a medical missionary. It is hoped that every- one will keep this date open and avail themselves of the opportunity of hearing Miss Butts. All are welcome. LETTERS CONTAINING THIS MESSAGE—THOUS- ANDS OF THEM—ARE FOUND IN EVERY DAY'S MAIL. WHY? BECAUSE PEOPLE THE WORLD OVER HAVE FOUND THAT THE BEST WAY TQ HANDLE MONEY. MATTERS IS THROUGH THEIR BANK ACCOUNTS.\ THEY HAVE FOUND THAT WHEN PAYING A BILL —WHETHER TO THE LOCAL GROCER OR TO SOME ONE MANY MILES AWAY—THE SAFEST, CHEAPEST AND MOST CONVENIENT METHOD IS TO SEND A CHECK. A BANK CHECK PROVIDES A PERMANENT RECORD OF INCOME AND EXPENDITURES, AND. A VALID RECEIPT FOR EVERY PAYMENT. A CHECKING ACCOUNT AT THE CITIZEN'S BANK OF CAPE VINCENT CAN BE OPENED AND CONDUCT- ED EITHER IN PERSON OR BY MAIL. The Citizens 5 Bank of Cape Vincent CAPE VINCENT C. C. COOKE, President W. J. FLYNN, Cashier Uncle Philander, Jr. Our desires are usually the major part of us. Tomorrow's prospects are always an uncertainty. No man. ought to have time enough to be a meddler. A lot of men beat nature in making fools of themselves. A good thing to learn, early is that life is worth living,right. It is not always best to eount on promises to pay as ready money. A good many times most of us are too anxious to advance \our ideas.\ The hands ought to act in conjunc- tion with the heart in showing pity. Jail room would be in demand if everybody received their just deserts. The test of genuine friendship al- ways comes in the days of adversity. Most of us are too anxious to ren- der a verdict before the evidence is all in, Ability comes pretty near being a dead letter without ambition to back it up. The horse being unablel to protest- is one valid reason why you and I should protest when we see him over- loaded and misused. If in your mind you are inclined to pat yourself on your back for your goodness, stop a moment and remem- \ber that you are of the earth, earthly. Uncle Philander, Jr. freest \Ub I like you very much indeed, lint I ran never marry a spendthrift.\ \How dn you !-now I am a spend- •lihiiftl\ \Ky fhi> way you have been wasting yo'.ir. money ou me,\ ';\.•' '. -'To Remove Rtist SluK.iI.il (Iti- punn;; Icnife become rusted, pli'iiirc the bind;.' :nto an onion and let f|:ir.i] t'or a day. The rust will then row away easily, oven rust of long sii'piling. When ^ou place one of our Policies on your Car every possible liability from accident is completely covered. It makes no difference .whether you are to blame for the accident or not. And, furthermore, you are protected in case the person, or property of others, is injured or dam- aged. Come in and let us explain this policy to you. e Vincent, if B r* m ATTENTION FARMERS Empire Blilkers—Sales and Service Genuine Empire parts, Oream Separa- tors, Gas Engines, Barn Equipment, Pressure Water Systems. Get our prices and terms ef ore buying. G. H, CASSE, Philadelphia, N.Y. '™>\\'«e 5YF4. 'Phon For Sak by I A. Scobell Co., Inc. CAPE VINCENT, N. Y. Card of Thanks. We wish to express our thanks to our friends and neighbors for the many acts of kindness shown us dur- ing the illness and a t the death of our brother-in-law, George Furner. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Pond. Subscribe for The Eagle. $1.50 a Year me WE'LL DELIVER IT SPECIAL BANANAS 23G per dozen Lettuce, Cabbage, Asparagus, Celery, Carrots, Oranges, Etc The newest styles and colors in Men's Hose, Underwear, Ties, Collars, Shirts, Shoes. House Dresses, 51.00 to $2.50 HAND GARDEN TOOLS MONTEITH and BLUM \Service That Serves\ GEORGE FURNER DIES FOLLOW- ING STROKE. George Furner, a native of Wolfe Island and well and favorably known to many people in Cape Vincent, died at the home of his brother-in-law, Albert Pond, southeast of this village, where he had been visiting for two weeks, on Thursday afternoon of last week at three o'clock. He suffered a stroke on Tuesday evening, from which he never regained conscious- ness. Mr. Furner, who W£is 72 years old, was born on Wolfe Island and resided there until 13 years ago, when he moved to Glen Park and bought the Frank Taylor farm. After being there only two weeks his wife, who before her marriage, was Eva Humph- rey, was stricken with typhoid fever and died four days later. After living there the remainder of the year he sold the farm and later bought the John Mandigo farm, ad- joining the Tuberculosis hospital. While living there his only son and his wife died. He then retired from active farming and lived at the home of a nephew, Claude Jerome, near Black River. Surviving are two sisters, Mrs. Caroline Jerome, of Black River, and Mrs. Hattie Humphrey, of Water- town, two neices and three nephews. Funeral services were held at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon at St. John's Episcopal church, of which deceased was a member, the Rev. John Fair- burn officiating. • The body was placed in the vault until later, -when it will be moved to the family piot on Wolfe Island. Spring is here and you will want to look as well as the other fellow. Better come in now and select a new Suit, Topcoat, Hat, Shirts, Ties, or any other ap- parel while our assortments are at their best. SHELDON BROS. CAPE VINCENT N. Y. s u© JOB PRINTING r races are Soft horses need consideration dur- ing the spring work. Y DAY The franchise for these popular six cylinder cars is now available in Cape Vincent. To the man vpho can produce results, we will be glad to talk further regarding the franchise. The fastest selling 'taxes\ have taken the entire world by storm. Hundreds of them will be sold right around your home thig year. Some dealer will be able to establish a real paying business this year—if he starts now. Write, phone or wire us to-day. Let us explain the details more fully. You'll be surprised at the possibilities which arc in a Hudson-Essex franchise. Revoir 617 West Genesee St, •s, I tic, SYRACUSE, N. Y.

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