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Cape Vincent eagle. (Cape Vincent, N.Y.) 188?-1951, October 11, 1928, Image 1

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•V •'V\ H. R. Allen aid C. E. Allen, Publishers DEiMOOEATIO IN POLITICS. PRICE FIVE CENTS VOL 56 SAFE VINCENT , N. Y„ THTOSDAT, OCTOBER 11, 1928 NO. 35 State N •wi —.Rufius L. Sisson, Jr., hais been chosen president of the Potsdam Country Club. —W. F. Daicey has been a member of the Utica fire department for 54 years. He is now deputy chief. —The state tax in Msa-dison county has been reduced $17,661. This year the tax is $21136,. against $38,797 last year. —The Stephen B. VanDuzee hos- pital, at Gouverneur, is to have an equipment that will cost in the neighborhood of $9,000. —The annual convention of the Central Zone of the New, York State Teachers Association will be held in Utica, on October 26 and 27. —Clean, Cattaraugus county, has an epidemic of typhoid fever. Over 50 cases have been officially report- ed, The condition, it is feared, may become serious. —Papers noting the dissolution of 'the Lowwille Cheese Cormpany, Inc., formerly located in Lowville, were recently filed with- the department of state, at Albany. —\Research in Education\ will be the general, theme' of sessions of the Sixty-fourth Convocation- of the Uni- versity of' the State of New York, to be held in Albany October 18-19. —A new weekly paper is to be printed at Winthrop, St. Lawrence county. The machinery is being in- stalled, and it is expected the first edition of the publication will come out next week. —It is rumored that the Oswego Yarn Mills, the last industry of the kind in New York state, will soon close and dismantle its plant anil move the business South. This seems to be in line with the fate of all textile business in the North. The owners give the reason for 1 this that conditions in the South are more favorable. —If plans, whieh\\are now being considered, mature, a typical Indian village will be erected on the Otaom- daga Reservation, near Syracuse. The negotiations are being carried on between the Syracuse Chamber of Commerce and Chief Jesse Lyons of the Onondagas. The plan is to maintain the village'for the benefit of sightseers. Temporary Capitol The flrsi session of congress after the burning of the United States capi- tol was held in the Btodgett building located at Seventh and B streets northwest, the site now occupied bj the Land Office building. Australia Old gauntry Au.inilia is considered to be one of the oldest existing land surfaces- the great .portion of Australia is be- lieved to have been already dry land when vast tracts of Europe and Asin were submerged. Deadly Plant The eoyotillo plant is found in our Sou Hi west and in Mexico. AnlumU eating it show no effect for days, or sometimes weeks. A paralysis of the limbs then \develops and a lingering deatli follows. Beauty in Bsnov'olence How easy it is for one benevolent being to diffuse pleasure around him; and how truly Is a kind heart a four? tain of gladness making everything in Its vicinity to freshen Into smiles.— Irving. TOPS, CURTAINS, CUSHIONS- SEDAN GLASS Sedan Tops Recovered Repaired or Made New. For Prompt Service Come to N. Y. TOP & TRIM SHOP CHARLES L. SCHARCH, Pnop. Phone 59-W 515 -State Street Watertown ((c), 1328, Western Newspaper Union. 1 Justice between men or nations can only be achieved through un- derstanding and good will.—Jane Adams. CAKES FOR SUMMER FETES Muny of the calces which are so or namental, that are served at weddings receptions and othei functions may be uintl. in the. home kitchen in much less cost. Tin- small cakes to serve with a : cup of ^ tea m cocoa'Tire ho more tlmr a good bite (bonni bouche) but are so at- tractive that their popu larity never wanes. For any such cakei- all materials should\ be of the best tin measurements carefully made. AI flour should be sifted before measur ing and level measurements of all in gredlents should be made. After baking, the cakes should l>: carefully cooled then packed awn> Cakes may be made a week In ad vance of the time needed. Sweethearts;—Cream two-thirds ol a cupful of butter and one-half cupful of powdered sugar together, add n teaspoonful of boiling water, one ten spoonful of vanilla, heat well, then ndi! two eggs, one at a time and. beat on- minute after each addition. Now stir in three cupfuls of pastry flour grad ually and when the dough leaves the sides of the bowl turn It out on -,i pastry table with one cupful of. flour -Knead lightly; the dough must t» smooth but not sticky to the hand? Place It back in the bowl and cover with a towel and let stand two hoursr When ready to roll take out part ol the dough and roll one-fourth inch thick. Cut with, a heart-shaped cut iter, place on baking sheets and bake slowly. Lay aside the trimmings for later use. Now roll and bake the re mainder of the dough, reserving the trimmings. When the cakes are cold ice them, decorate with bits of fruit. or candied violets; any number ot flower-like decorations make them most festive. Baked Bananas With Current Jelly —Loosen a section from the skin of each banana. Put bananas in granite ware pan, bake until soft.. Removi- the skins and roll In powdered mncn roon crumbs. Surround with currani jelly which has been beaten in boilina water. Thicken the sauce with a tea spoonful of butter and one teaspoonfu' ot lemon Juice. Homespun Yam. Am egg yolk 'each day is good for the young child. Both washing soda and borax are useful tosoften hard water. 'Always s'ee that the water is boiling before putting in the vege- tables. Teaching - a child fear does not make him more cautious but hato- pers his development. Do not dry wooden kitchen utensils oVer a stove, because the strong heat may crack theim. 'Grease stains which do not res- pond to soap and water should be treated with carbon tetrachloride, gasoline or some other grease sol- vent and then washed. Tomato paste i s an excellent form of preserved tomatoes for use in winter soups, sauces, and scalloped dishes. It is made by' spreading thicik- tomato puree on a plate and drying it. CLINICS AT CARTHAGE AND WATERTOWN. The regular monthly mental clinic conducted by the St. Lawrence State Hospital will be held in Carthage, at the Welfare Station, on Tuesday, October 16, from §:00 to 4:00 p. m., and in- Watertown on. Wednesday, October 17, from 9:00 a. m, to 4:00 p. in., at the House of the Good Samaritan. The purpose of the clinic is two.- fold—to serve as a consultation center for physicians concerning dif- ficult, eases of nervous or mental dis- orders under their care> and to ad- vise those persons who are worried about their own condition or that of a relative or friend. No imedicail treatment is given, but should such seem advisable the patient will be referred to his own family physician with recommendations. — •The clinic makes no charge and keeps its interviews ablosutely con- fidential. It seeks particularly to reach those who find the normal adjustments of life difficult or irk- some) for it recognizes such symjp- toms of discontentment as fore- runners of more serious trouble. There is no field in which it is more important to get advice early than in the one of mental and nervous adjustments. The clinic is not a stepping stone to the hospital. W made use of in time, i t i s the great- est possible preventive to such an end. The clinic will be conducted by Dr. J. A. Pritch'ard, first assistant physician, and Clara E: Ellsworth, E. N., social worker. Body Can Get Along Without Spsc.al Food When John oversleeps und mi.-..--us his uiuruing orange- or Juuioi gets awiij- with biding -Ills spinach under i lie pnliitu skins, di.n I have insiiint visions of Melt ol viiaminus resulting in scurvy for one and rickets for the other, advises Mijo Hastings, director of tin- food re.-earcli laboratory of Physical Culture Magazine. \The human mi.nial was not evolved on n basis Hint nt-ikes it needful for 11Tin to have a complete supply of every element bis body uses three limes a day. or even once a'day.\ he declares In I'hysical Culture Maga- zine. \Tire body can endure for weeks v.iilioui anj food element, and some »iiii<*e- -even -JIIH-,V\ -Oemifil-~-f t*,>m—-l-li-o-- process. No doubt there are some ele- ments on which we could exist on the store iilread.v in the body, for months or possibly years. I even suspect spin- ach might be oaten one month to cor- rect the acid tendencies of eggs eaten the month before.\ Forward-Looking Wordsworth speaks of the \man of iiope and forward-looking mind.\ The iittilude that brings happiness and success in this strange and mysterious life is the attitude of the \forward- looking mind.\ After we are grown we should have sense enough to know ('bill we are hot going to live very long, but we should have vision enough to know, also, that life goes on rnd on. reaching steadily upward. Not far upward or quickly or drastically, bin yet perceptibly. To make life In mi] sense worth living, to give our own lives meaning and purpose and direction, we must have forward-look- ing minds. The belief In a better day is what makes possible and profitable the work of this day.—-Grove Patter- son, in the Mobile Register. Around the House Mu Private or Class SIC Instruction PIANO, VIOLIN, VOICE, GUITAR BANJO AND UKULELE Student Orchestra Recitals WILFRED MUNK MUSIC STUDIO 419 Clay Street Waterfowii, N. Y. Let Us Do Your Job Printing Destiny Has been decided for many a man by just that one little amount he has set aside each day. When the big opportunity comes, will you be able to seize it ? Open an Account—To-day The Amount Doesn't Count — It's the Start— Thafs the Thing. The Jefferson County National Bank Watertown, N. Y. DANIEL B. SCHUYLER, President CHARLES A. DUNHAM, Cashier The Up-tordajtte Clothe^ Clbteet. In making the house up-to-date and convenient, the clothes closet deserves its share of attention. The closet approved to-day is well light- ed, provides hangers for clothing, storage space for hats and shoes, and is so arranged that every garment can easily be reached. The house- wife no longer has to search in far comers for a lost shoe or\ bring all. the contents of the closet t o the floor when she takes out a dress. Clothes rods, which may be made of wood, hold the hangers and save space. Some large closets may hold two of these. For small crowded closets a sliding rod is likely to be more satisfactory since i t may easily be pulled out when the housewife wishes to hang or remove garments. Such racks should be rust-proof and strong enough to hold the weight of several garments. When a closet is large enough, a set of built-in drawers or sliding trays is useful. A chest of drawers will serve the- same purpose. Racks, shelves or shoe bags keep shoes in good condition and add to- the order and convenience of the closet. The shelves may be just a little wider than the shoe length—about fourteen inches wide for men's shoes and . about ten for women's. The simplest type of rack is of metal with an edge to catch the heel. This type is inexpensive. For shelves and walls enamel paint makes a smooth sanitary finish. f] Plenty of Opportunities to Ride Now J IS POPULAR AMONG ITALIAN F80R ag<%y.ta^i»w«rawacsmttt3B«s'«3gref^ - IDK as well versed ft itaiiroao terms. The Rev. George R. Stuart, who signals and mistaken orders. Be for many years was pastor of the with us on every high bridge of res- | First Methodist Church of Birming- Possibility, on every sharp curve of ., , , ., „ ,, emergency and every weak trestle of ham, Alaibama, and a favorite of the ,„ „ , T , , . , s ' ' ' danger. In every dark tunnel of r^Hway men of the South, offered the trouble let the light of Thy promises ' following prayer at a meeting of shine bright. Grant us passes for: conductors aind engineers a short our wives and children, and let th-em. time before his death: go with us. When'the storms of., \0 Lord, we meet as a body of temptation and trial come, save us j railway men, with our wives and from the fatal slide and washout • daughters to consult for our intrests. that have wrecked so many trains on r We are reminded that life itself is a the road of life. Let our way-ke.pt I train and the road to Heaven is a secure by Thy guardian care—.always railroad; God's truth the rails; God's shoV the steel rail and rodk ballast love the fire; and His promises the and be solid and firm and free from signal lights. O Lord, we recognize obstruction. Deliver us from the j Thee as the General Manager of our snares of our enemy. May the head-1 road, the Superintendent of our light of Thy truth shine bright on a train, and our Chief Dispatcher. Thou thrown switch, false signal or fatal ' didst survey the right-of-way . and obstruction placed for the wrecking Thy Son purchased it with His blood, of our train. May our emergency • Thou didst lay the track and ballast brake, our strong will, save us, | the road. Thou hast furnished the \As we make our last rim, headed rolling stock, and are the owner and homeward, if it be Thy will, ord-er ' controller of it all. We look t o Thee our train on time. Let every sema- for all our orders, and Thou must phore block along the line show the | sign our checks for our daily bread, white signal. Let the light of Thy' Be merciful in handling our human promises burn bright through the mistakes arid binders .and do not dis- last dark tunnel of death; and as we ' charge Thy unworthy servants. \We are grateful for the Bible, run through, it into the Grand Central Station of the skies, may we JTta i-ook: xrfLxules .said mstructionsj^_|Ji^e_the_ajffirovinir_.smile of. th,e.G.eo=- T be merciful in our examinations andjeral Manager and Superintendent, look with charity upon our failures. Thy promises and warnings are our headlights and hand lanterns: help us to so use them as to save our train from wreck. Deliver us from broken rails, blind switches, false sign with joy the pay roll, receive our wages, .and have an eternal lay- off with God and the angels and our loved ones at home, and we will praise Thee forever. We ask in Jesus' name. Amen.\ The Farmer Finds A Real Champion Governor Smith's speech on the farm question at Omaha, has set the western prairies on fire with enthu- siasm for the Democratic candidate. That in Governor Smith the farmers have at last found a champion who is jumping into the fight for agricultural justice on their side is the keynote of all unbiased comment coming from the Western states. Governor Smith went to Omaha, In the heart of America's great, farming empire, to tell the farmers that he is prepared immediately on election to take the leadership in getting the kind of agricultural legislation they have been vainly demanding from the Re- publicans for the past eight years. The response to this offer of friend- ship and action has been electric. The people who till the soil and supply the nation with its food are now assured that if Governor Smith is elected they will see tire standard of \Equality for Agriculture\ hoisted to the flagstaff of the White House. They are expressing their enthusiasm In no uncertain terms. Especially telling has been the con- trast drawn between Governor Smith's pledges for the farmer and Herbert Hoover's policy of evasion. Hoover's hostility to Agriculture has been well known ever since his days as war-time Food Administrator. Now as Repub- lican candidate he is trying desperate- ly hard to cover up his bad past rec- ord, but his heart remains the same as before, and his only plan to solve the problem of the surplus crop is to starve the farmers -\t until there is no more surplus. On such cruel and unjust policies, Governor Smith has tUi--3°d his back. He offers the farmer prosperity and equality through the McNary-Haugen principles and the farmers are show- ing that they know him now as their best friend and eb'-f hope. Don't Need \Three Squares\ Authentic records show spiders to have existed 17 months without food. You May Need CLASSES YOUR SIGHT IS PRICELESS Glasses Made, Fitted,. Repaired G. F. HILL Otis BuiWikig Optometrist and Optician Watertown, New York \Imitation Quarters\ Twenty-cent pieces were coined from 1874 to 1878. . Lgr-ig: If you haven't selected your seed corn yet, do it now. | Uncle Ab says the old fashioned virtues never go out of fashion. | Many a successful farmer got his ' start at the winter short courses at the state college. J It's the wise farmer who knows what insects destroy his crops and takes measures against them. If you want tulips, hyacinths, nar- t cissi, snowdrops, and crocusses in your garden next spring, they should ' be planted during September, Octo- ber and early Novemjber. j An experiment has just been start- ed by the state college of agriculture at Ithaca to determine what is the ' necessary amount of protein in a cow's diet. Aibout 75 per cent of the _ dairymen of the New York milk • shed use a grain mixture containing 24 per cent total protein. - j By giving your dairy stable a : ventilation, system this fall you can • keep your stock and yourself much- healthier this winter. Directions for ( constructing a ventilation system are given in bulletin E 151, which may be obtained by writing to the office of publication, New York state col- lege of agriculture, Ithaca, N. Y, Trtzthfal Fisherman They're tolhiig a story about a fish- erman who u-ied Hie brooks the other day without making a catch. As he was about to stai-l for home he ran across a youngster who had u whop- ping big M-out dangling from ihe end of a string. The boy refused to sell the fish and the fisherman gave him a dime fur allowing him to measure the troul so he could truthfully tell his friends how bis the fish v.-ns that got away from him. Notice ol lannol Meeting of Board oi ' SopdrviiiorH. Notice IS hereby fflven, as provided by law that the next annual meeting of the Board of Supervisors of the county of Jefferson, If. T.» will be tield In the official chambers of said board in the County building in Water-, town. N. Ti, beginning on Monday, November 18,1028, atnocn. All persons having bills against the county of Jefferson are requested to file same with the olork at his ofBoe in county building wa- tertown, N. Y., on or before the fourth day of the annual meeting ol said Board of Super- visors, and in default thereof sucli bills will not bo audited, Any bill presented for audit authorized by a county offlalal should in every case bare fluoh authorization endorsed thereon. Bills against the several towns in the county should be fllcd with the town oler-i on or be fore Thursday, November 8th. as the abstract Of town accounts as audited by th« town bodrds on this date will be final. HIOHAITO HOLOEN. Clerk, Board OS Supervisors, Dated, Watertown, N. Y., Oct. 1.1988. His Wheel-Chair Auto A Denver man, almost helpless from paralysis, gets fresh air and exer- cise riding around in a wheel clmir propelled by an electric motor. His average speed is seven miles an hour. At night he attaches the storage bat- tery in the chair to an electric- light socket and by morning it Is ebnrged again ready for another ride. A little ingenufty can make a world oi difference in your environment Men Needed \Only alert, progressive men can spend money intelligently and econom- ically for new things,\ dor-lares Charles Belknap, president of the MeiTimac Chemical company. In fhp> Magazine of Business. • \When the man at the top has an idea, his wml- has Just begun. He alone cnnnol p;i n new view into reality. In fart, i himself, he cannot OT n I'Hiieve n.-w \iew that will HIK» hi' •.•>\..\ State Gets Revenue Frosn the Weekly Drawings. .Rome.—iieeent .statistics show that what was called; the game of games- playing state lotto—has lost its held on all but the poorer players. It is true that thousands play in different cities, but the frenuy of prewar play- ers, ready t o stake everything on their weekly gamble, has disappeared. Gam- bling in the weekly lotto remains the niosi popular game for the poor, who cannot afford to attend the races. At the same time It continues to be uo- dny one of the greatest sources of revenue the state has. It has been called I lie tax on the poor, as by means of it a very substantial revenue Is taken In. Every week in Rome there are as many as 130.000 players, and the num. ber has never sunk • below t00;OM), The district where most playing is done is Castro Pretorio, where there are the cavalry barracks. Recently 1.0.'4,832 peivous spent 301.1SS lire— about three lire each. The minimum plaj' is no centimes a number. Hold Weekly Qrawings. The poor play because for nenrlj a week they are buoyed up with Hie hop? of winning. The demon of chance lures them to take what they often cannot afford on the numbers whic-h they either dreamed of or have been told about. Even when they luse they do not become discouraged, and play-again and ngain. The npxi district where the Imtn is popular is the Monte, third Ciuuixi Mnrizio, In the very center of Koine. Traslevere. the popular quarter, pluys less. The weekly lotto is drawn in n pal- ace in the center of Rome, close to the Piazza Colonnn. In the. Street of EI ti utility. At two o'clock on the balcony is fixed a glass barrel with a handle to Itirn it around. About half an hour laser an orphan boy from one or the state asylums appears, and with him two or three officials of the lotto ad- ministration to guarantee the honesty of the drawing. With great solemnity the numbers printed on paper are called awl shown • and then wrapped In a Iciiri covering exactly similar each In ihe niher. Ninety numbers are call.-il. wrapped and thrown into the barrel. Tlie exciteiuenl begins as the last three numbers, aa, 80, and 00. go inr<> the luiiTol. The boy is blindfolded he- tnra. J,*,..jjr»«riK Clltt pantile. _ HP l|n«,,-=. until nil the numbers have been well mix-eil. Then he raises his hand so that the wailing crowd below can see that it Is empty, puts in his hand and takes cmt the first number. It is un- wrapped by the man on his rlghl. who rends mil and calls. \Flrsl extract. ' such and such a number He con tin lies until five numbers have been drawn. This procedure Is followed in the other seven cities of the wheel— Enii. Florence. Milan, Naples, Paler- mo. Turin, and Venice—each having its own Administration, dependent upon the main one in Rome. There are various ways of playing Some people have a system by which they make a limited Income by pluyiiij: every week. It is- a cabalistic cnlcul.-i Hon reiti'lied after si inlying the list nl numbers which won during tlie year. By certain- deductions they judge that others will come out a ceiTnin num- ber of times during the year. Some- times the government has a large in- take wlieii numerous players choose cerliiin numbers which fail to be drawn Play Method Varies. The manner of playing differs ui- conliHg In the amount one wishes to slake. The player may stake upon one, two, three, four or five numbers, either for one ruota or for all of them Of course, the amount won is greater if only one ruota or wheel is played. In I lie casfi of No. 10 the player slaked if not only in the special city where II would bo drawn, but also to earn more when it would be drawn, either first, second, third, fourth, or lifth Some in order to be sure to win a; sunn -thing played It \senza posto '; tiuii IP. wherever ll was drawn he was to win a sttiail amount. Tlie magic word used Cor two numbers is \am bo.\ three is \leruo four \quitter- no.' and live \cinquina.\ Where two m,iii>-:-:- are played tlie nominal prizp wcai Is 20 per cent, according lo HIP iiiin nut played. Where three num- bers win it • is 80 per cent on the niimnul staked, and four numbers is diniMe ihut. wlu'ie for a \cinquina.\ which ra ely comes out, the amount w. ii i.s double of a \quaterno.\ Romans: have favorite numbers, tlie mo.-M popular of all are 15. 8 and 25. the roast.-- of the Madonna. The three niiMl-.i-rs most played are 8, 15 und 60. ail c-ciniic-cted with her festivals When tlii'Si- come cm! there Is greaf Jubila- tion in (lie poorer quarters of ihe city, and sums nirying from $1 to $40 are paid, jit-cording to the amount staked The stale assigns nbout $5,000 to cover its losses on each number. Recently In iti-nne over 7.000 persons played these lucky numbers and won. In order to pay Ihis money to the win- ners of everj lotto, the state bank, the Iiaiifu d'ltalia, has opened a spe cial i-ii; mem oflice. To giiln an idea oi what the lotto bi-fshl in In revenue some 50 years age*, one must glance at statistics of thai (lire, when the weekly gamble was not only of the poor, as It Is to- day but uf uli classes. The stale tri'iiiiii-y derived then a net gain year- ly of SiiWHUKso of revomi-\? after the ix.-punso were tuiici Tuberculosis Hospital Not Large Enough —o— At a conference held Last week at the Jefferson county tuberculosis saJi-atoriuim, in Goffieen street, Wa- tertown, the need of enlarging the hospital t o take care of more patients who are waiting- admission was brought o,ut. C. Howard Greene, president of the board of managers, stated that about 36 beds at the hospital have been continually filled for about two years with many names on the waiting - list. 'Recently a mother of two children in a town of Jefferson county was told that she had' tuberculosis. To help her effect a cure and to safe- guard her bahies from this drea-d disease, her physician advised a stay at the sanatorium on the hill. An interested supervisor made applica- tion to the superintendent with the disheartening reply that all the beds were filled with a waiting list. (Fortunately the problem was solved by the county paying another institution down state to provide care for this woman. There are at least six such cases being cared for by the county in outside hosipitals. According to recent standards set for tuberculosis hospitals a county of 100,000 population should have beds for 75 adult patients and from 40 to 50 beds for children'. Jefferson county with 87,000 population, has only 36 beds for adults with no special provision for children who are suffering from this disease. MANY COMPANIES INiCOKPOR- ATE IN SEPTEMBER. —o— New York -state's residents axe bound to become more spic and span than ever. They simply can't help it. For instance a survey of com- panies incorporating in, New York state last month shows a larger nuimiber than usual of cleaning and dyeing companies incorporating and embarking in business. And as for garment making concerns, 40 of the nuimiber incorporated last month, and that means more clothes and pos- sibly snappier lines. A report issued oms—veemt— uy~Twovrx> —nxtrstra., -enraoc-- tary of State, and head of the cor- poration bureau, revealed a total of 1,-610 companies of all sorts and kind, as having incorporated during September. Outside of the metropo- lis, the greater number com'e from Westchester, Nassau, Erie and Mon- roe counties. For the first nine months this year 20,019 companies have incorporated, or 770 more than during the corresponding period last year. Automobile Glass and Tops A. S. DONALDSON I Arsenal St. Opi>o3lle Tiro Depfc WATERTOWN, N. Y. j —A check-up on the brakes of 400 cars in Carthaige on day last week showed that about 20 per cent were defective. | —The American Legion Auxiliary, ' at Adams, has elected the following ' officers for the coining year: Presi- dent, Mrs. Franklin. Waite; vice- ' presidents, Mrs. Morris Tabor and ' Mrs. Harold Lang; secretary, Mrs. , i'\ E. Williams; treasurer, Mrs. j Carrie Moore; chaplain, Mrs. Sttrali Rufmlble. —At a recent meeting- of the executive board of the Jefferson County Home Bureau, at which Mrs. A. J. King, of Three Mile Bay, the chairman, presided, Mrs. Frank Put- nam of Redwood, was elected dele- gate from, the board to the state federation of home bureaus in Syra- cuse November 7 to 9. —'Certificate of incorporation of the St. Lawrence River Motor & Machine Company, Inc., of Clayton, has been filed in the office of County Clerk Fred H. Moore, at Watertown. The company is chartei'ed to manu- facture, huy, sell and repair marine motors and other machinery. Cap- italization i s placed at $50,000 divided into 500 shares of a par value of $100. The three directors are Dell- ford H. Holloway, Charles E. Haas and Edward A. Streets. —Attorney Harold L. Hooker, of Watertown, has been appointed com- missioner by Judge Frederick H. Bryant of federal court, to hear claims of all persons alleging dam- ages for loss or injuries incident to the burning of the tourist motor- boat Jiust Brown I, which burned July 11 near Grenell Island while en route to Clayton. Mrs. Sarah B. Smith, of Collin's Bay, Oht., a pas- senger, died from shock. Martha W. and Minnie Goldstein, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bryson and- Mrs. H. J. Went were seriously burned. In all about a score were injured. All claimants must appear before Commissioner Hooker on or before November 15 and make proof of their claims. Catalogue of Notables The Almanach de Gotha Is a French almanac which was first published In -XTOS, -inra ^rver-gene«iogf«Wl m p'Kr.rieif- - lnrs concerning all the sovereign houses of Europe, the mediatized i-.m- ilies of Germany and many of the Eu- ropean princely and ducal liouwsr not of sovereign rank. It also contains valuable information regarding offi- cers of administration and statistics of the pUnoIpM political divisions of the wowtl, Army Rank Abolished Ensign was the lowest rank of an .officer in the Revolutionary army and also in the British army. The duties were to carry the ensign, or regimen- tal colors. The rank has now been abolished in the army, and the lowes: rank of commissioned officer is second lieutenant. In the navy, ensign is the lowest rank of commissioned officer. Subscribe for The Eagle. $1.50 a Year FRIGIDAIRE MILK COOLER TRY McCORMACK'S QUICK SHOE KEPAIB- ma We return them parcel post 108 ARCADE ST. WATERTOWN Have You Seen Them? Built by the world's largest manufacturer of electric refriger- ators, automatically maintains, alone or in combination with pre-cooling water a temperature at which the growth of •bacteria is retarded. It gives to the milk producer a convenient, efficient and economical means of cooling milk to 40 or 50 degrees within a short time -after marking, and holding i t at that teoniperature .until it is delivered, it eliminates dependency up<on ice sup- ply, saves labor, and assures, day in and day out, refrigeration which will retard the bacteria growth in milk and cream. Milk producers, in purchasing FRIGIDAJRE, are T buying a product that is made and guaranteed by the b Hl^lDAiaiL CORPORATION, the world's largest manufacturer of electric ref- deration equipment. The FRIGIDAIRE CORPORATION is a Subsidiary of GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION. If desired, FRIGIDAIRE MILK Coolers, or ^e FRIGID- AIRE equipment necessary for .installing the FRIGIDAIRE system in your own cooler, may be purchased on the General Motors Time Baytment Plan. FRIGIDAIRE, GENERAL ELECTRIC or SERVEL Re- frigeration for the home saves food waste and is health in- surance. Not a luxury but a big profit making investment. Frigidaire Equipment used for cooling milk is essentially the same as that now giving .satisfactory service in more than 650,000 homes and commercial institutions throughout the world. Northern New York Utilities, Inc. Watertown, New York Alexandria Bay Clayton Carthage Lowville We 'will be glad to tell you of these advantages if you can call in, call up, or write.

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