THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 3 931. MICKIE SAYS- CTD WP. WER- TUlilK VJHAT1WE WOKtD OWES .To TH' POUTER.? KIU YA IWASiHE'WHAT THIMSS V/OULO BE LIKE \F B/^RV PRINTER WUXTD QUIT WORK. FER. AVEAR-^ WHY, lf= JEST TH' WSyJSPAPERS WUZ T'QUli; THItJe-S VJQUU? SOOIJ BS DEADEPt THM1 AU ESYPTlAW . V,UMfc\Y ! Items of News Pertaining t* Grtp'tf v iuceni and Vicinity, —Snappy'top coats—silk lined— $23.50 at Countryman's.—'Adv. ' —Paul Grandjean attended th football game at Syracuse Saturi ly —Mns. George Arney has for hei guest Miss Xatherine Bentley, oi Rochester. —Miss Emilie Adams .2nd is visi: ing her 'sister, Mrs. Homer Rice, i: Water-town. ' —Mr. ]and Mrs. Leonard Gillen an daughter, Joyce, of Ohaumont, wer week end guests of Mrs, Gillen's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jay Dunlay. —Mr. and Mrs. George Bates an Mr. and Mrs. Ben Bates and child!-.;., of Watertown, were' Sunday guests at the home of Frank Fraley. —The condition of S. M. Halladaj who has been confined to his homi for the past four weeks by illness, i somewhat improved. —'SpeciaWrEvery suit, top coat .o- overcoat purchased at Countryman'.- during this month will receive fou p'Mss-ups free otf charge—any tiim-.- you desire' them.^-Adv. • —iMorris Peters, who is engage In work at the milk station a Adams, is spending the week wit! his parents here. —Santa Claus, as usualy will hav. his headquarters at F. G. Blum's with one of the finest assortments o. .holiday goods ever displayed in thi.- village. A' large holiday announce ment will soon appear in the Eajlo. — -Mr. and Mrs. Fred Weaver an' children have returned to their horn • in this village, from Antwerp, wher,' Mr. Weaver has been employed 01. the state highway. —Mi. and Mrs. C. W. Potter, Mv and Mrs. William Moore and Mrs. Gertrude Moore motored to Roches ter Saturday evening and spent Sun day with. Miss Laura Moore. Mrs. Gertrude Moore will remain there- for a short visit. ' -—(On Monday evening of this week a number of her young lady and gentlemen friends tendered a sur prise party to Miss Ruth Grant, at her home'east of this village. Th- occasion was Miss Grant's birthday Games and dancing were enjoyed an,! dainty refreshments were served. —Miss Mabel O'Neill spent <i : or- tioii of last week with relatives at Watertown, •—\Stanley Augustus spent Sunday ijl Watertowtn, the guest of his mother, Mrs. James Augustus. —Mr. .and Mrs. L. H. Rice and Mr, and Mrs.'Paul Grandjean spent Sun- day with relatives in Syracuse. —For sale, roasting-chickens, grain fed; also cockrels for breeding pur- poses. C. H. Foster.—Adv. —'Mr. and Mrs. Robert Leonard and children, of Watertown, were Sunday guests of Miss Nellie Hart- ness. —Postmaster K. C. Steblen is able to be at his duties again, after being confined to,his home for several days by illness, —Mr. and Mrs. Ross Edus and daughter, Marie, and Mrs. Lawrence Constance we're recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Jay Dunlay and family. , :,—Believe it or. not! G. R. Sheldon has the finest line of ciigars in tow >. —all the leading brands constantly j in stock. Iif you want .cigars 'give him a call.—'Adv. —Captain John. C. Joyner, of this village, is in charge of one of the government tugs used in harbor work at Oswego. The work will bo continued as long as possible. —Remember the' basketball game .LaFaugeville boys and girls vs. Cape Vincent boys and girls—.Friday eve- ning, November 20, at the Firemen's hall. —Mrs. Thomas Carey, Mrs. Joseph Kelly and son, Junior, and Dan .Carey, of Oswego, were guests in the family of E. C. Fitzgerald -everal days last week. —Mr. and Mrs. \Ned\' Allen at- tended the football game at Syracuse iatur-day and spent the remainder of the week end at Canastota, guests of Mrs. L. W. Rousseau and family. —Don't forget the turkey dinner •vad joint Installation of the Legion and Auxiliary to be, held at the Legion rooms, Thursday evening, No- vember 19. AH members are urged, to be present. —Members and friends of the Home Bureau unit are asked to meet \.t the home of Mrs. W. H. Graves Friday afternoon, November 20, at 2:80, for the purpose of planning the work the unit expects to do for rhc Red Cross; also anyone having >atter.ns and suggestions for Ohrist- iias gifts please bring, them. —Mrs. William McCormiek and son, Gordon, left Saturday morning for Bath, N. Y., to spend some time i with Mr. MdCormiick, who is in the] hospital at that place receiving medi- ' cal treatment. Mr. MoCormiok's many friends here hope that his re- covery may be rapid and that he will loon be able to return. —The Inter Nos Society of the local High school held their annual initiation, and election of officers on .Yl.mday evening. Seven candidates joined the society. After the initia- tioif'IPStee'tfrcg -was- held at the home if Miss' Marie Dezengremel. Follow- ing the meeting refreshments were jsrved. The officers elected for the /ear are: President, Marie Dezengre- mel;- vice-president, Mildred Mac- Wayne; secretary, Isabelle Allen; treasurer, Grace Wiley. —Roy Kilborn attended the Syra- cuse-Colgate game at Syracuse last Saturday. —iMr. and Mrs. Ralph Rogers, of Three Mile Bay, spent Sunday with M:\ and Mrs. Christopher Bourquin. —Hosiery for l.i\ >, women and children—the largest line in iCape Vincent can be found at F. G. Bluim'is,—jAdy^ —Milton Erey, who has been em- ployed by • J. E. Rieaibeck during the ' summer, left Saturday for his home in Watertown, for the winter months. —Lewis Fitzgerald has been con- fined to his home for the past week by quite severe illness. Dr. L. R. Smith has been attending him.' —iMr. and Mrs. Frank G.. Blum re- turned Saturday from a visit to Syracuse,. where Mr. Blum selected his stock of Christmas toys. —Mrs. J. C. Afpplegate, of Phila- delphia, Pa., is a guest of the Masses Emily and Marion Jerome. Before marriage,: Mrs. Applegate was Miss Frances Brigigs, of this village. —Don't lose sight of the fact that the doctors are, ordering candy for their patients—that is some of them. K you are ordered to take candy, buy it at Sheldon's. He -al- ways has a fresh stook.—'Adv. ^A meeting 'of the Woman's Auxiliary of. the JPresbytefian.church will be held at-the home of Mrs. G. A> Lowe'on Thursday at 2:30 p. in.' This is a missionary meeting and everyone is welcome. —Doutney Warren, of Brooklyn, who has been spending the summer at the home of his sister, Mrs. John Tracy, was taken to the Mercy hos-, pital, Watertown, last Tuesday. Mr.,! Warren '.has been quite ill with pneumonia, but at present his con- dition is much improved. • —Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Dunlay, Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Robideau, south-east of this village, and Mrs. Arnold Boscoe, of Watertown, motored to Cornwall, Ont., Tuesday and .spent the day with relatives of Mr. Robi- deau.. —The following Cape Vincent people attended the opening and dedication of the new Children's Pa- vilion at the Tuberculosis hospital, Watertown, last Thursday: Mr. and Mrs. John R. Kilborn, Mrs. Georgi- iina Best, Mrs. George Potter, Mra. Thomas Brady, Mi-s. Robert Luskey, Mrs. C. T. Saoket and Mrs. A. L. Dezengremel. ^,L.^. U V>.^ya^HBrii»^J^t^ a tH«^waaiM^TV^wwf^-i^l>i(T\iw w ^ £i iii»?..,„.-.wl'^*K2. .,1 THE : Cfi lanes in Argentine Pampas The piiiiipnti are Hie vast, grassy plains In central Argentina. Their area Is C'.'nia'l to the state of Texas, They are I found on the north by the fiiri's-'ts of Clrnn Ohaco and on the south Ivy the steppes of Patagonia. During the rainy season, the pampas are cmercd with a luxuriant growth of grasses' which provide puslurnge f»r great numbers of cuttle and sheep. Historic Sulgrave George Washington was horn at Popes Crook, now Wakefield, West- moreland county, Virginia. His great- Krnnilfnffier, John Washington, had tfettled in tills place in lGrvr. On the paternal side the fainllj;. traced its lineage to Sulgrave, Norlhtimpfconsliii-e, from which his groat-gi-andl'ather eml- Siatul. BASKETBALL Opening Game FIREMEN'S HALL Friday Evening, November 20 LaFargeviMe H. S.—Boys and Girls vs. C. V. H. S.—Boys and Girls First Game at 7:30 Admission : 15c & 25c askey Sells Milk Route Nelson Baskey, of Fairview Farm, Pleasant Valley, made the last trip on their milk route Monday and presented their patrons with a hand- some 1932. calendar. Mr. Baskey and his sons, during their conduct of the business have been very court- eous to \the public, and have built up a prosperous route. The business has been sold to Lewis Branch©, who w'ill endeavor to give the public sat- isfactory service. Mr. Branche took possession of the route' Tuesday morning - of this week. ies I! Wisconsin Former Cape Girl Weds Miss Rachael Edison, of Water- town, a former resident of Cape Vin- cent, was married to Harry Mai?r, of Watertown, in Syracuse Suiiday afternoon. Rabbi Fine, of Syracuse, performed the ceremony. Mrs. Maur i s a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edw. Edison, former resi- dents -of Cape Vincent. Her par- ents consented to the issuing of the marriage license. She is 17 and Mr. Maur is 18. WOOD FOR SALE—Hard, season- ed; also cedar and kindling wood. At farm or delivered. Earl Chavoustie) Chaumont, R. F. D. 2. ('M19-2) APPLES FOR SALE—Now have some choice Northern Spies, $1.25 a bushel; Baldwins, $1.00 a bushel, while they last; at the farm of C. N. Radlcy, Route 1. EOR SALE To close estate, house and lot known as BENtf.. COfjiGH House, Point St., Cape Vincent, Nine rooms and large woodshed. Has been used for two families. Owiner- could rent part to small family and lower living COB*. Low price would enable buyer to improve, house. Large garden. Easy terms. U. A. FOLGER 146 First St. Troy, N. Y. .•.W.W.V'.W.\«V.V.V.\.V.V a V iDooVWait.i l , i % Cooler weather \ \ will soon be at •: :• hand. •: \ Have your fur- % \< na.ee cleaned— •: •: and pipes put in •: \i •\ I: condition before J you need them. . idharles Lee Judd, aged 95 years, passed away on October 23 at Ash- land, Wis., which had been his home for many years. Caipt. Judd was born at Cape Vincent in the house on the old Judd farm on the River road, now known as the C. C. Cooke farm, and was the son of Capt. Phil- etus and Louisa Holcombe Judd. At the outbreak of the Civil War he inlisted in the 10th New York Heavy Artillery. Later he was transferred to the Navy and served under Admiral Farragut at the battle of Mobile Bay. For his bravery during that campaign he was many years later awarded the Congressional Medal of Honor. He served as com- mander of the G. A. K. Post in Ash- land for many years. Pillowing is the leading editorial in tlw \Ash- land Daily Press\ on the date of his death: \Ashland to-day mourns the death of Commander C. L. Judd, Grand Old Man of Ashland, the last Civil War veteran of Ashland and second to the last in :he Chequamegor. Bay region. \The death of this venerable old gentleman, beloved by all who knew hiim and by all who ever heard of him, leaves a plaie in Ashland that can never be tilled. Ready on all occasions, eager and alert until tho last, Commander Judd pahses but leaves a memory -hat can never be erased. Mere words can never do his glorious lifetime justice, will never be able either to glorify his memory, \Ashland has grown to know this fine old man and to love him. Ash- lander.4 have seen him on many oc- casions, even during, the past few months when he would appeas at a memorial or at a service at which he was honored. It is with deep re- gret that he has been taken. His memory remains—remains ti tell us—that Commander Judd can never really die.\ • There are no doubt many in this village -who remember Commander Judd. He was an uncle of Mrs. Clara Folger, of Troy. AVW.'AVV.V.V.VAVAV.VW THANKS TO OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS. Having sold the milk business to the Branche Boys, I wish to express my deep appreciation and gratitude for the liberal patronage I have re- ceived. Nelson Baskey. —Mils. C. E. Reed, of Johnstown, N. Y., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. -L. Dezengremel. —The ladies of the M. E. church will hold a sale of fanoy articles, food and aprons in the parlors on Saturday, November 21.—»Adv. . —'Mrs.jHarold Coseo and MtviEd* ward, of Watertown, are guests of Mrs. Coseo's parents, M>. and 1 - Mrs. Frank J. Wiley, Real street. —F. G. Blum can furnish\ you with anything you may need in the line\ of groceries, and they will be fresh, too.—Adv. —Mr. and Mrs. Edgar. Holleribeck and son, Charles, spent Sunday at Watertown with Mrs. Hollen'beck's parents, Mr. and Mrs. .Robert Hodge. —Mr. and Mrs. Alfred ICellar and daughter, of Watertown, and Mr. and Mrs. David Adams and children, of Dexter, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Thamas Busby. —'Soon be time to think of that -Christmas present. Don't buy until you have seen F. G. Blum's stock. It is the largest ever shown in Cape Vincent and he will have.it on dis- play in a short time.—Adv. —Mr, and Mrs. Lewis Vautrin, of Watertown and James A. Bayley, daugtiter, Miss Loretta, and son, Ralph, of Carthage, spent Sunday in this village, the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Sheldon. — The following real estate trans- fers were recently recorded in the county clerk's office, at Watertown: Ella L. Stevens, Natural Bridge, to Winfield F. Clark, Cape Vincent, parcel, Cape Vincent. Mason M. and Carol B. Swan, Watertown, to Mer- ton and Nellie Stevens, town of Cape Vincent, parcel, Cape Vincent. MRS. .T. M. GRANT ELECTED MEMBER OF COUNCIL. On Thursday of last week, Novem- ber 12, the Girls Friendly Society Conference of Central <. New York was held in Grace church, Utica. Mrs. Judson Grant and the Misses Dora Bailey and Leah Kilborn ,| motored to Utica with Rev. William Barnes, rector of St. John's- church,, and attended the meeting. Mrs. Grant was elected a member of the eoumcil at large from the first district. This is quite an honor for the local Girls Friendly society, as each district is allowed but one mem- ber and the first district is composed of groups from many places much larger than Cape Vincent. A report of the conference will be given at the Girls Friendly meeting to be held in the> Parish house this (Wednesday) evening at 7:30. RAIN DURING OCTOBER WAS 4.62 INCHES. Rainfall durjmg the past month totalled 4.62 inches as compared with 2.66 inches during the same month of 1930,, according to F, H. Jennings, Watertown weather observer. Dur- ing October of last year 2.3 inches of snow fell while there were only .slight flurries this year. The highest temperature of Octo- ber this year was 81 degrees on the 4th. The lowest was 31 degrees on the 12th and 22nd. The mean was 53.1 degrees, several degrees higher than the 1930 mean of 48.8 degrees. The 1930 higlfi was 79 degrees and the low 24 degrees. CARD PARTY. An Old-Fashioned Pedro party will be held at the Parish hall, in the Londraville block, on Tuesday eve- ning, November 24, for the benefit of the Catholic cemetery association. Playing will start at eight o'clock sharp. Tickets 25c. The public is invited. jjjAinsworth & Ryder «J Hardware, Plumbing I\ Tinning and Heating Z* CAPE VINCENT, NEW YORK Get yourjob printing at this office •. Farm for Sale. The undersigned offer for sale, on easy terms, their farm of 216 acres; situated on the State Highway. C. A. NimSj Chaumont, W. A. Nims, Watertown. CASH PRICE ON FLOUR Occident & Heckers Per 1-4 1-8 bbl. » » $7.25 1.85 .97 Sweet Loaf Per bbl. 1-4 1-8 » 9> f $6.50 1.65 .83 —Corn-fed turkeys for 3alo. John Constance, Route 2.—Adv. —iDr. Ev B. Dunlay and family, of Watertown, were Sunday callers a.t Fred Sheldon's. —George Arney is at Sodus Point on business connected with the local; fish hatchery. \'i —Mrs; -Marie Blum, of Eas$; Rochester,, was a recent guest of hg$| daughter, Mrs. L. A, Wiley. —Stephen Hahdley will leave on.] Thursday 1 for Mallorytown, Ont., to| visit hls^daughter, Mrs. B. Davie. —)Mr.;jand 'Mrs. Sidney B. Gordon, of Albany;, were week end guests of Mr. Gordon's parents, Dr. and Mrs. Sidney WV Gordon. —'Mr.-.ahd Mrs. Arthur Peters and children,'Dorothy, Rita and Francis, sp'ent _ Sjinday with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Burjiar'd, at Watertown. —Mr.-' -and Mrs. Will Fraley, of Wayla'nd, spent last Tuesday with i,Mr. and Mrs. Frank Fraley and family. —You< will be stepping out for Thanksgiving—are you ready? Suits or top coats steam pressed, 50c; dry cleaned, $1.50. Countryiman's—Adv. —iG. -K' Sheldon has a few shoes J •\and'.sweaters he will' disp'ose of at a very reasonable price. .Why not call and .examine? You may find 's6methin;g v that will''Just'suit 'you—Ad -^Arrangements have^been made be'tWeen the fire department and the board of ; education whereby the Fire- men's hall will be used for basket- ball during the winter season. The first game is scheduled for Friday evening* .of this week. —Here's evidence of the land of weather we've been having: , On Monday of this week Miss Irma Fitzgerald picked a bouquet of roses and buds and others flowersin the garden of Miss Emma Foster, corner of Point and Joseph streets. —iFred. Cooper and son, Frederick, of Watertowa, were Sunday guests of .Mr. and Mrs, W. F. VanScotter. Mrs. Cooper, Who has been spending several days here, returned with .them.- .Mrs. Cooper has been ill for some time, but is now able to bo around on crutches. ^-u^AiiiiiiiiAiiai^uuiUia>.i^iiu.ui^^nuuuii'J : • ! .uuuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiUAiAiuniiiiiiiiiiiiHiAi iiiimiiiiMJiuiiiiUiiiiiuj^ u 5 For Business Counsel Few women know, and they cannot be expected to know,, the ways of the business world. Their time- and attention has been spent in keeping their home. So when occasion arises that you must make a business decision, do not try to handle it •alone. Come to us for counsel. We will gladly give you the benefit of out* business experience. The Citizens 9 Bank of Cape Vincent GAPE VINCENT J. R. KILBORN, President D. V. SEEBER, Cashier £~ The people of this -rillag-e received a sho'ek'-this (Wednesday) when it was learned that George C. Pashley had passed away at the House of the Good EjilViavitan, at Watertown, aged 64 years,. He had been in failing- health t iov about five years, but his last sickness had been about a weeks duratioH. He was taken to the hos- pital 64 Tuesday, and although he received the best of medical atten- dance „a\nd nursing, all efforts to save Bijs life proved futile, and he passed'away at about 7:30. Mr. pashley was born at Burling- ton, Otsego county, on June 11, 1S67, a son ojf Robert and Sarah Benjamin Pashley!. - Practically all his lif-3 he had en- gaged in the cheese business, and was considered an expert. He had been a [resident of Cape Vincent for about six years. He also resided at Chaumdnt for a Mice period. When he movejd to Ohaumont he had charge of all the factories that were makimr Coon's • cheese in that locality. When Mr. Pashley came to the Cape he took change of the '.old storage plant in this village and all the Coon- factories in this section. About two years ago Mr. Coon sold an interest in his warehouse and factories to <.he Lowville Gold Storage company, and Mr. Pashley had charge of this con- cern until his death. •Mr. Pashley was a member of'toe Cape Vincent Pre3'>yr?ri.in church, being one of the elders. He was also a member of Chaumont Lodge, F. & A. M. Besides his widow he is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Leroy Shepard, of South Nyack, -N. Y.; two sons, Orlo Pashley, of Brooklyn, and Adrian Pashley, of this Village; two brothers Robert Pashley and Frank Pashley, of Onepnta; three sisters, Mrs. Chas. Hanor, of Oneonta; Mrs. Sue Gard- ner, of Garrettsville, N. Y., and Mrs. Warren Parker, of Edmenston, N. Y.; also a grandson, Leroy Shepard, jr., of South Nyack. As we 'go to press funeral ar- rangements are incomplete, except for the fact that burial will b; male in the'cemetery at-Edmen-rton-. . COMPLETION- OF ASSESSMENT ROLL. —o— Take Notice—The assessment roll for the Village of Cape Vincent for the year 1931, has been finally com- pleted, and was filed in the office of the Village Clerk on the 18th day of November, 1931, where the same will remain open to public inspection for fifteen days after the date of this notice. , Dated'November IS, 1931. A. C. GARDNER, Village Clerk. imnnnn^^ &U.43&CKUI Marries Engineer Miss Gertrude Dorothy Gordon, J. Flake Passes Away The body of John Flake, who died in Watertown Tuesday morning, will be brought to Cape Vincent Thurs- daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Sidney W. j day mo ming, and the funeral held Gordon, of this village, was married] f ro , ra g t . Vincent de Paul's church at at nine o'clock Saturday morning- at' ten o'clock. Rev. \l. 0. Duford, the St. John's Episcopal church, Market street, to Philip Jay Clark, son of Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Jay Clark, of Mexico, N. Y. The Rev. William Barnes, rector of the church, of- ficiated. The bride was attended by her sister, Mrs, Horace Gradwell, and her brother, Sidney B. Gordon, of Albany, acted as best man. The bride was attired in a Spanish tile flat crepe dress and hat to match and carried white roses. Mrs. Gradwell wore a suit of the same color with black hat and also carried white roses. The bride's traveling costume was dark brown trimmed with brown- caracul with hat and gloves to match. A wedding breakfast was served at the bride's Tiolme' to' thg*'imrfiie'dia£6 families after the ceremony. Mrs. Clark was born in this vil- lage and received her education in the Cape Vincent High school. She was a member of the Inter Nos so- ciety, and prominent in all sch-.ol activities. She was also a prominent member of the Girls Friendly Society of St. John's Episcopal church. The bridegroom is a graduate of the Mexico High school and of the Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute with degree of civil engineer and is now connected -with the New York State Highway Department with head- quarters in Watertown. The Couple left for a trip through the Adirondack mountains, New England states and to Albany. Upon their return they will make their home in Watertown. The young couple have many friends who extend hearty congratu- lations. Among those from out of town who were present at the wedding were Mrs. Elbert Clark and Miss Marion Clark, mother and sister of the groom, of Mexico, and Mrs. Sid- ney B. Gordon, of Albany. pastor, will officiate. Interment will be made in Riverside cemetery. ,Mr. Flake was born at Bath, Ont., April 7, 1875, a son of Joseph and Margaret Parks Flake , and in his youth moved to Cape Vincent. He had been a resident of Watertown for twenty years. Besides his widow, Mrs. Maude Ratan Flake, he leaves two children, Donald and Nina Flake, Watertown; two sisters, Mrs. James O'Brien, Wa- tertown, and Mrs. Frank Bonner, 0,gdenslburg-; also a brother, \1IIIMI Flake, Lisbon. Uie of Whales Pi'iu-ficnlly the entire whale is used for commercial purposes. Whale oil, of course, is the chief product and is used principally ut the present time in making soup. Occasionally It Is used as a lubricant in combination with mineral oil, and recently a new use lias been found for it In an animal oil for making margarine. Little whale oil Is now used for heating and light- ing purposes. Fresh whale flesh is ground Into whale-meat meal for cat- tle feed, and both the flesh and bones are ground Into fertilizer. Le! M Da .hm hh Printing Careful Clara Two Smith college girls were mem- bers of a camping party on one occa- sion when the question of mushrooms came up. \Clara said one of them with ref- erence to the specimens brought In, \these may be good mushrooms all right, but are you sufficiently expert In such matters to know that they are not in reality toadstools?\ \Well said CInrn, \there weren't any toads sitting on them.\—Kansas City Times. Case of C. W.. Cole and Blake ow J. A.Scobe!l Co., Inc. CAPE VINCENT, N. Y. DANCE Benefit St. John's Boy's Club ''' PARISH HALL CAPE VINCENT THURSDAY EVE., NOV 26' Dancing from 9 until 2 Cafeteria Lunch Tickets : 50c per couple. Extra lady, 25c Good Music In Attendance The Public is Cordially Invited \Subscribe for The Eaglp. $1.50 a Year The case of Claude W. Cole against G. Blake Saunders—an action, to re- cover on a farm contract;—is now be- ing tri£d at county court in Water- town. \ It will probably be finished to-day (Wednesday):' The case is a somewhat complicat- ed one, and is attracting the atten- tion of a great many of our people. Attorney Clarence Crabb repre- sents Mr. Cole in the action, and Mr. Saunders has Nathauiel Breen as his attorney. When you 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 damaged. Let us explain this policy to you more fully. CAPE ¥I^CEI^T UNDERWRITERS' OC Cape Vincent, N. Y. FIRE, ACCIDENT, LIABILITY, AUTOMOBILE, SURETY BONDS Few Nov/ \Lost\ In Uio.-'o ii:i.v-i if nullo lelotypp and telpfrr; ply It ,1s dii'iciill Tor n pM'Son hi get \l\si'\ HIP t-liiii.ci's being about 1(1 to 1 njrnhKl i-niiipU-l,- rllnnpppnrnni'P. Gold Kc- U Alloy Each ',:• h! •• ,i <if i p 1'iiiloil Slates mint if POiii|»iwd <:' 00 I p:'i-f of fjo'd and inn purl.? of copper .The copper alloy jrl\t>s.thp jjohl a hfii'ilnes.-;. Marvelous Building The (,'renl pyramid of Cheops con- tains 2,:!f)n,000 blocks of stone, each weighing on the average two and one- half Ions. DAIRYMEN'S MEETING. The regular sub-district meeting of the Jefferson county members of the Dairymen's League, Co-operative Association, Inc., will be held at the Grange hall, Adams, on Saturday evening, November 21j at 8 o'clock. L. A. Chapin of the executive com- mittee will be the speaker. rtmrta-rf.i'frr\ '\— \i«\«w»«* ><al1 '•\—^^IBM^—^——^—1>^— Fitzgerald Grocery Co. Specials This Week: Pork Loins, whole or half, tb 18c Pork Chope, large, ft 2C^ Pork Chops, finest small, ft 23c Bacon, best, in piece, per ft 20c Smoked Hams, whole or half, tb 18c Round Steak, Western, ft 23c Salt Pork, mixed, ft 18c Gold Seal Flour, 24i/ 2 ft sk ?9c Garland City Hour, 24l/ 2 ft sk ?9c Radio Pastry Flour, 24l/ 2 tb sk 6?c White House Coffee, ft tin 35c Our Circle Coffee, ft pkg 19c Monarch Cake Flour, 2 pkgs. and a fine metal receipt holder all for .. : ?0c Each day 2 deliveriesto eastern end of town 10 a. m—4 p. m. To western end of town at 9 a. m., 11 a. m., 5 p. m. PHONE YOUR ORDERS Fitzgerald Grocery Co., Cape Vincent The Eagle Does First-lass Job Printing.