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Ogdensburg journal. (Ogdensburg, N.Y.) 1932-1971, December 28, 1932, Image 3

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PAGE-THREE OGDENSBURG JOURNAE WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1932^ >•*. SAMPLE FROM WAGON CONTEST TO RUN AGAIN Albany, Dec. 2S—(Special)—One of. the features o£ the Dairy Pro- ducts Department of the New York Stats Fair for the last three years has been the \Sample from the Wagon\ milk contest. Aunoun.ce- ment is made by Commissioner Charles H. Baldwin, of the Depart- ment of Agriculture and Markets, that the contest will be held again, with prizes awarded at the 1933 State Fair at Syracuse next Sep- tember. Entry blanks are now being sent out by the Dairy and Food Bureau of the Department to milk dealers throughout the state. Entries close January 31, 1933. Complete, inform- ation relative to the contest may be obtained from the Department of Agriculture and Markets. In this contest samples of raw market milk, raw market cream, pasteurized market milk, and pas- teurized market cream are taken without - warning from \delivery wagons of dealers who enter the contest, one being taken in the winter, one in spring, and one in summer...TIiese...samples are foiv warded to laboratories in .Ithaca and,Albany, for scoring, the scor- ing : being based.-on flavor, odor,\ sediment, bacteria content, temper-,! ature, fat content, and character of bottling • and- capping. • The pur- pose of the contest, Commissioner Baldwin stated, is to attract atten- tion to the.Quality of New York State milk. Efficient methods of production, as well as care in handling of milk in plants .and transportation, are important fac- tors in the contest. \The milk and cream classes are open to all licensed distributors of the state who sell milk or cream directly to ; consumers,\ Commis- sioner Baldwin-stated. \Any. grade- of pasteurized l or raw milk or' cream may be entered. Exhibits for premium scoring- are taken by representatives of the Department from milk or cream offered for sale to. consumers by those in the contest. \All of the exhibits taken for judging in these classes are taken without warning to the dealer-ex- hibitor, and therefore represent th,e day-in and day-out quality of milk. The results are of interest and value to the consumex - , to the dealer who enters the contest, and to the control officials who find that the \information gathered in this, way is reflective of the effi- ciency . of milk handling methods and practices of a fairly represent- ative cross-section of the venders of milk.\ The contest, it is stated, was initiated at the 1930 State Fair, when 72 entries were received. In 1931 there were 70 entries, and in 1932, 178 entries. Last year there was a total of 146 distributors throughout the state, who took part in the contest. Diplomas of merit are awarded to the exhibitors who obtain an average score above 90 for the three series of samples. Entries for the contest must be filed with the Director of the New York State Fair, Syracuse, N. Y., on or before January 31,1933. <£ . , _ <j> Riverside Drive Mrs. HARRY LAROCK. Cor. -® \ <&- Riverside Drive—Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Kelly and children of Alexandria Bay were guests during the past week at the home of their aunt, Mr. and Mrs. George Hut- chison. Miss Edna \Wright a student at the •Morr'iStown High school, has recovered from measles. Mr. and\ Mrs. S. A. Larock enter- tained at a family dinner on Christ- mas. Twenty-seven relatives' were present including: Mr. and Mrs. Stanley^Larockand children, Mr. and'Mrs. Ernest Bowden-of, Lisbon, David Larock and sister, 'Miss Hazel, Maurice\«Larock and' family also Walter Larock and family and Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Larock and' daughter Elsie. The Week's News • • • • »•» A Summary of the Most Significant Events By PAUL BENTON •\-• N OTHING will be done about war debts until the Roosevelt adminis- tration takes oyer Mar. 4 . . . Governor Roosevelt last week form- ally took the position, in a series of telegrams exchanged with the President, that he would not associate himself now with the formation of any committee to investigate the situation. CULKIN SAYS HE DISLIKES RECLAMATION His action has been both con- demned and praised by the press, the praise or blame being largely a matter of the individual newspa- per's political complexion. This will leave the problem of foreign debts as the most vital and immediate facing him when he en- ters the White House. When the 73rd Congress is called in the spe- cial session expected by everyone the question of debt revision will bo, one which will confront it with as much force as it will confront the administration. Debt revision in the ultimate analysis is a matter for Congress. The. administration can urge and argue, but the power to scale down the debts, arrange lump sum pay- ments or revise in any other way remains absolutely in the hands of the\ gentlemen on Capitol Hill. • Mr. Roosevelt's opponents say he is delaying the progress of debt settlements, probably delaying the World Economic Conference, by his refusal to play ball with Mr. Hoo- ver. His friends and supporters declare that since any debt nego- tiations will have to be carried through by him, he is right in de-' its first hurdle sible to Emperor Hirohito. The program of the party also denounces economic liberalism and comes ou' for controlled economy as a means of raising purchasing power and bringing an end to un- employment All th- trappings of European fascism are to be seen in the new party. There will be uniforms and a \legion\ of young men is being recruited. However, the best informed for- eign correspondents in Tokyo re- fer to Mr. Adachi as an oppor- tunist politician, more intent upon staging a political comeback than upon remaking the economic and political structure of Japan. In this effort, they hold, he may have a considerable measure of success. Thirty-three members of the Diet have declared their adhesion to the new party. Mr. Adachi will bear watching by a world which, in Mussolini and Hitler, has learned not to hold opportunist politicians too lightly. nnHE Collier bill to legalize 3.2 per cent beer has surmounted in the House of been * siring to have complete control of iBepresenuiu.-es, having it from the start. passed by a vote of 230-165. * * * ! Its progress through the House ALTHOUGH in France the re- ( has been extremely rapid for such *^\ fusal of the Chamber of Dep- i an important and signifiant piece uties to authorize the Dec. 15 pay- i 0 f legislation, but it seems fairly r—ynSfW ment of the French debt to the United States resulted in the fall of the Herriot ministry, • there seems to be lit- tle .doubt' that the stocky and genial mayor of Lyons will soon _ _, come back to Walter E. Edge power After several days of the usual governmental uncertainties, Joseph Paul-Boncour,. who had been a member of Herriot's Cabinet, and who generally thinks along the same lines, succeeded at the re- quest of President LeBrun in form- ing a' cabinet which was voted the confidence of the Chamber. How- ever, the new premier didn't let the grass grow under his feet on the debt issue. He feels France should honor her signature, but intimates this -will be made much easier by some definite promise of revision —a promise which, of course, no -administration can give until it has the sanction of the, congress. . It is »ot believed that the change of government in France is going to bring about any particular change in policies. Furthermore, everyone in France looks to see the return of Herriot in the compara- tively near future. M. Paul-Boncour towards the end of the week called upon XT. S. Ambassador Edge, discussed debts, Manchukuo, possibly other matters. » * t TN\ JAPAN the Fascist movement which has been boiling under the surface of events for some time has finally boiled over under the leadership of Kenzo Adachi, for- mer home minister. The Fascist movement received its baptism when 3,500 dele- gates met and listened to the program of their party as drawn up by Mr. Ada- chi. Briefly they seek; abolition of the cabinet, which would be replaced by a Hirohito sure to strike a number rff snags in the Senate, although the wets claim they have the votes to pass it there. Whether it can escape a presi- dential veto remains to be seen and is rather generally doubted. Even if Mr. Hoover should approve it as one of the final acts, of bis administration, there is no doubt that it will be carried to the courts without delay as beng in violation of the 18th Amendment. * * * POLITICAL wiseacres are look- ing for a battle royal for con- trol of the Democratic party in New York State, with the rivals being the Roose- velt • - Lehman Democrats and Tammany Hall. Early in the week, Tammany leaders from all sections of Greater New York met to discuss the pat- ronage situa- tion, and on. the meeting a story so far has re- mained undenied, that John F. Curry, Tammany boss, was slated to fight for the chairmanship of the Democratic State Committee, That such a move would please either Governor Roosevelt or Gov- ernor-elect Lehman is out of the question. Curry opposed Lehman's nomination bitterly at the Albany convention, • opposed Roosevelt's nomination at Chicago, was only restrained from imposing Jimmy Walker on New York City by the bitter opposition of Roosevelt, Leh- man and Smith. On the other hand, If James M. Farley is to become postmaster- general, as everyone expects, he probably will resign as state chair- man, leaving the place open for the winner of the battle which is By C. A. FRESHMAN Universal Preic Washington, Dec. 28— Repre- j sentative Francis D. Culkin of Os- ; wego today declared war on -what ' he termed a \sentimental policy of reclamation\ that he believes is \destroying the farmers and de- pleting the treasury,\ Following his verbal tilt with Congressman French and other legislators in the debate last week on the government's reclamation program, Culkin today character- ized i t as injurious to the interests of farmers in New York and other eastern and midwestern states. The vegetable group of farmers is especially hard hit by the policy, he claimed. \For the past three years,\ said the Oswego Congressman, \I have been opposing any new reclama- tion project. My theory has been that a large share of the troubles of the farmers come from having so much western land reclaimed with government money. I am against tills and in favor of foster- ing community life by enhancing existing projects.\ A strong group in the house of representatives, Culkin added, is in harmony with him in thinking that reclamation is the base of many of the misfortunes of the ag- ricultural interests of -the nation. He declared with emphasis, \I re- gard reclamation on the whole as useless. There is enough land now to accommodate the whole United States population for 50 years at the present rate of increase.\ Additional reclamation expendi- tures are blocked for the present, in Congressman Culkin's judgment, but he intends to leave no etone i unturned to insure the defeat of similar proposals in the future. John F. Curry heels of this spread, which national council of state respon- now generally expected. Mr. and Mrs.-Walter Larock and children were supper guests on Sunday of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Willard. Mrs. Leon Mullen and her pupils of District No. 10 and Miss Mc- Kimm and pupils of the Lee Dis- trict are enjoying a Christmas va- cation until January 3rd. Miss Hattie Pell of the city was a guest on Christmas Day of her sisters, the Misses Mary and Jose- phine Fell. Russell 'Wright, a member of the Ogdensburg Training class gave a violin selection at the Christmas exercises at the Lincoln school on Friday afternoon. William Bell and daughter, Miss Emma were Christmas dinner guests on Saturday of relatives near Canton. Rev. Mr. Kennedy of Ogdens- burg was a recent caller of the Misses Fell. Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Larock and daughter, Elsie were entertained at a Christmas dinner on Monday at Mrs. Belle Cruikshanks', Og- densburg. Miss Sarah Dunn and J. W. Dunn were also present. Homer Livingston and his broth- ers, Clark and George were severe- ly shaken up and bruised in an auto accident while at Syracuse last week with a truck load of turkeys for the Christmas market. The truck was a complete wreck. Clark is confined to his home here from injuries. Ml - , and Mrs. Charles Kingston and children were guests of rela- tives in Canada on Christmas Day. Miss Anna Jane Dunn of the O. F. A. was confined to her home here last Tuesday and Friday by illness. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wright and daughter, Mildred were guests on Sunday afternoon at Walter Wrights, Galilee. 850 CHILDREN HELPED Massena, Dec. 28 — About 165 families in \which there were a total of about 850 children receiv- ed toys for Christmas distributed by the American Legion Auxiliary of Massena Post No. 79 last Sat- urday. The toys were distributed by the village trucks. Depeyster * . Mrs. EMERY SMITHERS. Cor <$, ___ § DePeyster — Miss Genevieve Thornton, who teaches at Chester, Pa., is spending the holidays at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Danforth Thornton. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Willard were callers in Ogdensburg on Fri- day. Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Steele of Syracuse spent Christmas at the home of Mr. Steele's parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. T. Steele. Mrs. Olive Ward, who is caring for Mrs. Thomas Gibbons of De- Kalb Junction during her illness, spent Christmas at her home here. Grant Witherell has recovered from.an attack of tonsillitis. Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert Parish have returned from \their wedding trip. Mr. and Mrs. Bert McEwen of Colton were Christmas guests of their grand-daughter, Miss Virginia Smithers. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Kirby visited the former's mother, Mrs. Emma Kirby of Stone Church on Wednes- day. Mrs. Kirby is somewhat im- proved from her recent illness. Mr. and Mrs. Warren Hastings were business callers in Ogdens- burg on Wednesday. Duane Dewan is receiving from the measles. Paul Conroy was a business caller in Edwards Saturday. Stanley Dewan is confined to fiis bed by illness. Mr. and Mrs. Ealph Fishbeck and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Washburn and family were Christ- mas dinner guests of Mrs. Anna Washburn on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Morris and Miss Elise Morris called on Gerald White, who is ill at his home at Heuvelton. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Washburn and children spent Monday at the home of Mrs. Anna Steele. Many family reunions were held during the holidays. Christmas dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Sherd Bayne were: Mr. and Mrs. Levi Parish, Levi Parish Jr., Mr. an dMrs. Wilbert Parish, James Bayne and Leslie Bayne. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Turner entertained Mr. and Mrs. Bert Mar- tin and son, Paul of Heuvelton. Mr. and Mrs. Danforth Thornton and daughter Genevieve spent Sun- day at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Thornton. Miss Mary Bailey of Hamilton, N. Y., spent Christmas with her grandmother, Mrs. Mary Smithers. Mr .and Mrs. G. A. Hazelton entertained on Monday: Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Hazelton and family of Ogdensburg, Mr. and Mrs. Mal- colm Overacker, Miss Lodine Over- acker. Mr. and Mrs. Chai'les Morris entertained ou Monday: Mr. and Mrs. William Morris, Mrs. Mabel Wood and Mr. and Mrs. Allen Wid- rick. Mr. and Mrs. R. D. Orr enter- tained on Sunday: Mr. and Mrs. James Orr, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lytle, Miss Lois Lytle, Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Lytle, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Fleetham, Emerson Fleetham, Mrs. Olive Ward. Mrs. Harold Smith was the win- ner of the turkey given away at the I. G. A. store on Saturday. Fires are increasing in. England so rapidly that the insurance com- panies are worried. Pains & Aches CMC is the quick, modem way to, re- lieve pains, aches and colds. Its power* ful counter-irritant action penetrates quickly, .\breaking up congestion and stimulating circulation. Pleasant and effective, will not blister or burn. Ad Writer Free By BRUCE B. BREWER, Vice-Pres., Ferry-Hani}/ Advertising Company of New York, Chicago, Detroit, London <&r A good advertising man must be part \artist part business man. By artist, I mean ho must have a flair for putting words to- Christmas Program Held At Winthrop Winthrop, Dec. 28—-So many are ill that the Christmas program and tree which was held at the Con- gregational church, Friday evening, was not attended as well as was expected. The program was, , Welcome, Muriel Huston and Patricia Rice: carol, \Silent Night\; prayer, Rev. Joseph T. Ruston; recitations, \The Story\ Blanche Steenberg: \Christmas\, Harold Dunn; \A Christmas Prayer\ Warren Good- now; \Signs of Christmas,\ Dor- raine Green; \The Meaning of Christmas,\ Muriel Ruston. \Why?\ Jennie Steenberg; The Joy of Christmas, Marian Steen- berg; ''We've Always Been Pro- vided For\ Louise Fisher; \A Christmas Story\ Helen Steen- berg, Playette, \Christ is Born,\ Blan- che Steenberg. Distribution of gifts from the tree. Hold Services For Wm. Mullen Lisbon, Dec. 2S—The funeral of William Mullen who passed away Thursday at 4 p. m. was held Sat- urday at 2 p. in. from his home on the Flackville and Lisbon road and was largely attended by friends, neighbors and relatives. Rev. W. J. Nevin, pastor of the U. P. Town Line church officiated and Rev. Calvin Stopp, pastor of the W. M. church sang two beauti- ful selections. The pall bearers were Lee Akin, Elmer Akin, Lee McCready, Enos Smithers, Sanford Knight and Willie Todd. Interment was made in Campbell cemetery at Flack- ville. gether smoothly, simply and con- vincingly. By business man I mean he must be eager to sell goods -with fcvery word he writes. This is a combination bard to find, and it is the reason good advertising men • aire few and far between. But the merchant who uses his daily newspaper finds exactly such a combination in his news- paper advertising 'man and, What is quite important, his \find\ is willing to work without pay. The newspaper man who runs or works on a daily newspaper must be both a \yrriting man an( i a business man. Because he must write up every-day news he de- velops a simple, sincere, believ- able \style.\ Keeping the wolfe from the door demands plenty of business instinct. So here is a man -with the perfect background to help you produce your adver- tising. Your newspaper man knows the type of people whom you sell. In big city advertising we -would call that \knowing the market.\ Your advertising: man -can help you select excellent illustrations from syndicated services, and thus add pictorial Interest to your ad. He knows the things people in your community buy, and can help you select the items or ser- vices to advertise. And—this is important these days—he works without pay. An advertising man im a city -would charge you more for writing your ad than you pay for the space it occupies in your local paper. Many so-called city \experts\ charge $5 to ?75 for just writing a letter! Advertisinr men agree the lo- cal daily newspaper is the best read publication there is. It cov- ers your commuuiity, your pros- pects, without waste. Its-costs is almost ridiculously small. And, added to all these advantages, it offers you. an advertising man who will work Avith you at no pay. You cannot beat that for an ad- vertising \buy.\ Point Rockaway Mrs. LESLIE CLARK, Cor. -^ -4> Point Rockavifay—Mr. and Mrs. M. Wilson entertained the follow- ing ou Christmas Day, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Dunn, son Ralph and daughters Anna and Nona, also Mr. and Mrs. D. Wagner and daughter Wilma, all of Young's Corners. Robert Randall of Lisbon, spent Christmas Day and Monday with Mr. and Mrs. Dan McMahon. The Christmas exercises and tree held at the school house in District No. 2 were very entertain- ing to both pupils and visitors. The children taking part did great credit to their teacher, Miss A. Widrick, Mr. and Mrs. George Clements and family were entertained Christmas Day by Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Clements and Miss • Estella Clements. Prof. Fred Clements of Oswegatchie, also spent the day at the Clements' home. Miss Marjorie Keck of Ballston Lake, is spending her holidays here with her mother, Mrs. Cora B. Keck. Mrs. Gus Fobare is real ill at this writing. Mrs. Murray and Marvel Murray of Lisbon are stay- ing with her. Miss Beulah Burns of Ticonder- oga and Roy Burns of Ogdensburg, spent Christmas with their par- ents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Burns and brother, Carl Burns. Mrs. C. E. Ward -was a recent caller on Mrs. C. B. Keck. The Misses Hall of North Wil- liamsburg are guests of their sis- ter, Mrs. John McLaughlin. B.^-Edsall was the dinner guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Ward Christ- mas Day. Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Boice, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Simonds and attended church ser- vices at the local M. E. church. Mrs. Etta Putney, Mr. and Mrs. David Middlemiss were dinner guests Christmas Day of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Green. On Monday they were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Rayrdond Thompson of Lisbon. Friends here sympathize with Miss A. Widrick of Lisbon in the loss of her brother, Francis Wid- rick, AVIVO died Sunday, after a short illness of pneumonia. Miss Widrick is our teacher in JAMES FLYNN, POLICE OFFICER PASSES AWAY Malone, Dec. 28 — James J. Flyrm, 70, a member of the Maione police force for 33 years, died Sud- denly at his home, 42 Willow- Street, Saturday. The veteran suf- fered a stroke and failed to rally. He would have retired on a pen- sion the first of the year. Besides his wife he is survived by five sons, Charles, John, Ro- bert, George and Thomas, and one daughter, Helen. Robert is an ath- letic coach at Utica Free Academy and was a basketball star at Col- gate during his undergraduate days. Four of the boys were ath- letes while in. school. Contribute $41.50 To Mayor's Relief Employees of the St. Lawrence County Utilities donated $41:50 to the Mayor's Relief Fund, accord- ing to an announcement received Tuesday. The fund represented a 100 per cent contribution of all employes working full time. Districta No. 2, Mrs. M. E. Dunn and daughter Anna and Nona of Young's Cor- ners, were dinner guests, Monday, of Mrs. C. E. Ward, and on Tues- day, of Mrs. L. Clark. The young children of Mr. and' Mrs. Leslie Putney are ill with the grip. Mrs. D. Kentner, had as dinnee guests on Christmas Day, Mr. an4 Mrs. Roy Kentner, Clifford, George and Almeda, also Mrs. Clara Drake and son, Irving. Mrs. Allen Kentner is confined, to the house with an attack of grip. STAIN LE Same formula—Same price. In original form, too... if you prefer. FOR SEVERE COLP -** 1 S ANEW CAR IN THE LOW PRICE FIEL I PONTI AC \ the economy jtraiqnt 0 • • II •• ANID UP, F.O.B. ^0 ^0 QP PONTIAC, MICH. LOOK-DRIVE-COMPARE CHECK Pontiac THCCC CCATUBES Economy Straight Eight Engine -Fisher No-Draft Ventilation (Individually-Controlled) Wneelbase Weight (4-door Sedan) Horsepower Speed Full-Pressure Lubrication (Rifle-drilled connecting rods) Delivered Price __ (Your favorite model) Straight 8 Yes Yes 115 inches 3265 lbs. 77 78 Yes Other Cars Car No. 1 Car No. 2 . Car No: 3 • Y OU won't believe it till you see it—and then you won't fully realize it till you drive it! But when you do drive it—you'll know that this new Pontiac Economy Straight 8 is the only low priced car you'll ever be satis- fied to own! The new Pontiac is not just a \full-sized\' car—it's a BIG car—115-inch wneelbase. Not \like\ an Eight or \smooth as\ an Eight—it IS an Eight—a big, Straight 8. 77-horsepower engine, cushioned in rubber to remove every trace of vibration. Makes 78 actual miles an hour —on the road! Yet uses no more gas than many smaller cars! New, longer, roomier Fisher bodies with appointments that will delight every woman. Every closed model equipped with Fisher No-Draft Individually-Controlled Ventilation—a brand new com« fort and safety feature that you couldn't have bought last year at any price! You don't have to put up with ordinary car standard! today. General Motors has put a BIG STRAIGHT 8 IN THE LOW PRICE FIELD! Drive this new Pontiac now.! Compare it with every other low priced car. Use tht simple chart above as your guide to Value. Then choose the car that gives you most for your money. General Motors' big, 115-inch, 77-horsepower Pontiac Economy Straight 8 is the finest, fastest car ever offered at its low price. PONTIA theecmomif STRAIGHT -B-+ GENERAL 8 MOTORS V A L TJ-E ON DISPLAY TOMORROW C. & V. GARAGE, Inc. 25-27 MAIN ST. PHON E 925 OGDENSBURG; N. Y<

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