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Ogdensburg journal. (Ogdensburg, N.Y.) 1932-1971, January 15, 1936, Image 7

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OGDENSBURG JC URNAL WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1936 PAGE SEVEN Four Fast Games Listed In Journal Town Team League for This Week <*>- Four games in the Journal Town Team League this week promise plenty of action for bas- ketball fans in Lisbon,, Morristown, Hermon and Rensselaer Palls where this week's encounters will Jake place. Toniglrt the Knights of Colum- bus team of this city invades Lis- bon Town Hall Court to play Bob Middlemiss' strong town~team at 8 p.m. Both have won two and lost one game in the league and are therefore tied for position. Thursday Heuvelton Town Team travels to Hermon for a game which should prove a thriller. This will be the first encounter of these two teams this season and both are anxious for victory which will boost them in the league standing. Also on Thursday, the league leading Pope Mills team which won the trophy last season and is undefeated this year to date., goes to Morristown. Morristown, while one game behind due to a late entry in the league, is also unde- feated having won from Heuvelton and the Knights of Columbus. The Pope Mills team has taken Rensse- laer Palls, Hermon and Lisbon into camp so far and with the two unbeaten rivals clashing Thursday night plenty of action is assured. The Canton CCC team is sched- uled to meet the Rensselaer Palls ELS OF STATE SCHOOL WIN Canton—Coach Evan Dana's State School girls' basketball team defeated the Russell girls' quintet 17 to 2 on the Aggie court here Tuesday night. . Russell girls failed to score and were held scoreless throughout the second half. In the first half, Dy- gert, left guard, scored two free points at the foul line for -Russell. GET-TOGETHER CLUB ELECTS OFFICERS - Chipman—The Get - Together piub held its first meeting of the ryeax at the home of Mr.* and Mrs. Roy Fisher. TwojtaMes were pret- tily decorated and a delectable ^chicken dinner served. '•. The following officers were .'chosen for the year, preisdent, Ed- win G. Fisher; vice president, Mrs. Arthur Thompson; \treasurer and secretary, Mrs. Leslie Joyce. The . fallowing. - niemihersj; -were present, Mr. and Mrs. Walter G. She*;., Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Joyce, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Rutherford, Mr. and Mrs. Murray Fisher, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Fisher, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stearns, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Short, Mr. and Mrs. KTorman Amb- ler of Madrid. VISITS HER SON IN OGDENSBURG Oswegatchie—Mrs. Thomas Kil- boum has he en at Ogdensburg to see her son Frank,, -who is now at tHe TJnited Helpers Home. She found him much improved. While gone, she was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Morris Goodale of Edwards, Mr. and Mrs. E. Puller of Hailes- Boro and Mr, and Mrs. K. O. Kil- bourn of Edwards. While in Og- densburg sne visited Mrs. Stanley Kerr. Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Griffin, spent the weekend in Watertown. Laurence Adams, vrho is employ- ed at Antwerp, spent Sunday at his home here. Aubrey Russell, who has for a long- time had employment at Leary's at Wanakena is new at home. MIDGET DIES Poaghkeepsie — (AP) — Prince Wiffiman, a 39 year old midget, died in a Poughkeepsie restaurant last night after complaiing to a brother, King Williman, that he felt tired. Dr. Howard P. Carpenter said death was caused by kidney and heart ailments. town .team at the Palls Saturday night but an effort is being made to advance the game due to a con- flict with the CCC league which plays on Saturday nights. Cantoli has yet to break into the winning column- in the league while the Falls quintet has lost to Pope Mills and K. of C. and won from Heu- velton. The standing in the league to date follows: Pope Mills 3 0 1.000 Morristown 2 0 1.000 K-C ...2 1 .666 Lisbon i. 2 1 .666 Rehss. Palls 1 2 .333 Hermon „ 1 .333 Heuvelton 0 3 .000 Canton CCC .0 2 .000 IS FLETCHER DISGUSTED! Washington — (AP) — Imagine Henry P. Fletcher's disgust when he tried to tune in on an anti-New Deal radio skit and instead got— dance music. Fletcher, national Republican chairman, put aside all other en- gagements iast night to hear \Lib erty at the Crossroads\ broadcast from an independent Chicago sta> tion. But his radio set could not pick it up. It was broadcast from ttoe inde- pendent station after the two large radio chains declined to carry it, one saying that big issues shouldn't be treated on a basis of \drama- tic license.\ Fletcher replifed the chains either feared the adminis- tration or were exercising unwar- ranted censorship. As tihe broadcast hour drew near Fletcher sat down in his study in his stone house on Q Street. He drew a chintz-covered easy chair before the radio. He began at the bottom of the dial, first runing up the ampli- fication knob to get plenty of pow- er. \A Little Bit Independent—wail- ed a torch singer in tones that al- most shook the pictures on the wall. The chairman winced and turn- ed the dial. \Shhhh\ whispered a voice, \you are about to hear the third in a series of mystery - -\ He turned again. \The music goes round and - -\ it was inevitable. \Oh well, Fletcher said, giving up- SAYS EATING HAS AFFECT ONSANCTY Elgin, 111.— (AP)—Evidence that what we eat helps decide how sane we are was reported today by psychiatrists of the Elgin State Hospital for the insane. \ Diets heavy with vitamins A, B 1, B 2 and. D apparently im- prove the mental equilibrium of dementia praecox victime, exper- iments showed. The vitamins, plus iron, were added to the regular hospital diet of 110 male patients in the form of concentrated liver extract, yeast and cod liver oil. After feeding this diet to one group for a year and comparing the patients' mental health with, that of a simKar test group not given the diet, Dr. Eugene I. Fals tein, Dr. Eva Balken and Dr Siegfried Maurer reported: \Comparisons of the results with, respect to gains or losses in aver- age, mental age xxx indicate the superiority of the experimental group. The average gains xxx are not only appreciably larger for the experimental group, but also sta- tistically highly significant.\ TREASURY RECEIPTS <s $> Washington—(AP)—The position of the treasury Jan. 13; receipts, $13,465,395.21? expenditures, $36,- 615,602.84; balance, $2,130,069,653- .02. Customs receipts for the month, $15,160,418.69. Receipts vfor the fiscal year (since July 1), $2,013,679,247.58; expenditures, $4,011,835,262.32, (in- cluding- $1,776,368,716.82 of emer- gency expenditures); excess of ex- penditures $1,998,156,014.64. Gross debt, $30,258,810,400.44, a decrease of $4,949,646.25 under the previous day. Gold assets, $10,151,185,555.51. BARGAIN EXCURSION TO NEW YORK Going Fri., Jan. 24 Returning Sun., Jan. 26 BARGAIN PULLMAN FARES 10WER BERTH $4.50 All accommodations proportionately low • Ask agents about two- day ALL Expense Tours of New York City, including trans- fers to and from sta- tion and hotel, meals, room with bath, sight- seeing tour and night club, $8.90, not in- cluding railroad and Pullman fares. NEW YORK ' ROUND TRIP FARES AND TRAIN SCHEDULES Lv.Massena . . Lv. Norwood. . Lv. Potsdam . . Lv. Canton ... Lv. Gouverneur . Lv. Ogdensburg Lv. Redwood. . Iv. Clayton . . Lv. Philadelphia Lv. Cape Vincent Lv. Watertown . Tsv. Adams . - . Lv. Mexico . . Lv. Pulaski ... Lv. Richland . . Lv. Catthage . . Lv. Lowvifle . . Lv. Boonville Lv. Utica 1:10 a.m . $7.00 . . . 7.00 . . . 7.00 . . . 7.00 . . . 7.00 . . . 7.00 . . . 7.00 . . . 7.00 . . . 6.50 . . . 6.50 . . 6.50 . . 6.50 . -. . 6.00 . . . 6.00 . . 6.00 . . . 6.50 . . 6.00 . . 6.00 . . 6:45 p.m. 7:10 pjn. 7:25 p.m. 7:44 pjn. 8:26 p.m. 7:45 p.m. 8:40 p.m, 3:30p.m. $»:30 p.m. 11:00 a.m. 20:00 p.m. 6:30 p.m. 6:36 p.m. 6:50 pjn. 7:40 p.m. 10:45 p.ffl. 11:12 p.m. 11:54 p.m. .—Ar. New York 6:45 a.m. Proportionate Fares from Intermediate Stations Returning—Leave New York (Grand Central Term.) 9:15 p. m. Sun. Jan. 26 Consult Agents CENTRAL BOWLING RESULTS -<j> <§ : „ <j, In Class C League matches roll- ed last night, State Hospital No. 4 took three from Kendall Oil; So- cony four from Faculty Five; Can- ton Club No. 3 and Heuvelton two each; Metro. Life Ins. Co. four from Mobil Oil; A & P Gypsies four from Billyhs Lunch; Tele- phone Co. four from State Hospi- tal No. 5. Schedule Tonight, C League Lisbon vs Good Gulf Gas. Grand Union vs Smith and Rus- se'll. Thursday night, B League State Hospital No. 3 vs Crescent Diner. Masons vs Brass Rail. Baker Norman vs Farden Ga- mache Co. Metro. Ins. Co. (4 Points) Dowd 219 181 172 572 LaRose 136 159 168 463 Ewart 111 111 McFadden 130 133 263 Rheome 202 168 168 538 Demo 153 186 178 517 840 805 819 2464 Mobil Oil (No Points) Lavarnway 140 166 209 515 Hall 134 147 120 401 Perry _.180 151 136 467 Casselman -....146 173 138 457 Liskum —191 159 133 ' 483 791 796 736 2323 Faculty Five (No Points) Briggs 158 134 149 441 Williams 133 153 178 464 Frisbie 112 121 92 325 Green 446 174 151 471 Kleemeier 134 132 142 408 683 714 712 2109 Socony (4 Points) Wilson .\. ......203 202 172 577 Scott 184 157 341 Extra 120 184 120 Extra .„.i 120 120 120 360 Coughlin 136 125 152 413 Laimde ....154 164 142 460 733 795 743 2271 Canton Club No. 3 (2 Points) M. Clark ...178 139 167 484 D. Atwood 140 149 188 477 Russell 162 165 156 483 Chishoim 153 175 187 515 E. Wood 182 191 147 520 815 819 845 2479 Heuvelton (3 Points) Wallace 192 157 152 501 Crawford ™ 183 166 169 518 Dttcett 155 161 146 462 Budd 139 134 173 446 Mayne 167 204 121 492 Ref Who Colled 49 Fouls Says Coaches Are lrksonjp Indianapolis — (AP) — It's not hard work that makes basketball referees grow old young—it's the abuse they get from coaches, says Stan Feezle, veteran Big Ten offi- cial. Feezle, at 40, says he is going to hand in his whistle after this season and attend to business. \This is an awful business and a terrific strain on the nerves,\ he says. \Just when you think you've WADDINGTON GROUP MEETS Waddington—The January meet- ing of the Ladies Aid Society of the First Presbyterian Church was held Thursday at the home of Mrs. Jay A. Chamberlain with the following women assisting as hostesses: Mrs. J. E. McKee, Mrs. W. A. Daniels and Mrs. George Holliday. After the singing of several hymns, Mrs. Jay A. Chamberlain led in the devotional exercises. Re- freshments were served by the committee. The following members were present: Dr. and Mrs. Owen J. Roberts, Mrs. O. B. Olds, Mrs. T. A. Dunn, Mrs. Helen Hyde, Miss Caroline Porteous, Mrs. W. K. Rutherford, Mrs. Minnie E. De- war, Miss Anne R. Clark, Mr. Henry Martin, sirs. John Porteous, Mrs. James Droppo, Mrs. Ed- ward Johns, Mrs. James Myers, Miss Elizabeth Dalzell, Mrs. Lloyd Logan, Mrs. Gertrude Q. Howard, Mrs. Harry D. Wilson, Mrs. J. E. McKee, Mrs. William A. Daniels, Mrs. George Holliday, Mrs. William J. Rutherford, Mrs. Jay A. Chamberlain, Miss Edna Chamberlain and little Richard Lo- gan. done a good job some coach whom you've counted as a friend sends you on your way with the feeling that you've robbed a bank. '1 don't believe a judge would be any tougher on a bank robber than some of these coaches are on the officials.\ Feezle defends himself and all referees against attacks by fans who charge that too many fouls are called. \I call *em close and try to be uniform about it,\ he- says. \No of- ficial can afford to let a basket- ball game get very rough. I don't want to blow the whistle unless I have to but there are rules which must be enforced.\ Recalling the Wisconsin-Purdue game last year when he called 49 fouls, he says there were 75 vio- lations but \we simply couldn't get them all.\ This year he journeyed east dur- ing the Christmas holidays and handled the Purdue-New York University game in Madison Square. Garden, and the Purdue-Temple game. Prom now until the season ends he'll have from three to four games a week, often having to travel sev- eral hundred miles between jobs. After that—peace and quiet. OM> m- All-Ogdensburg Ready For Hard Game With Queens College Five 836 822 761 2419 N. X. Telephone Co. (4 Points) Lingquist 157 172 141 470 Moore 139 168 147 454 Kinnie ... H. King McKee III t M t«t I «»«•» M111 M**M 169 171 160 500 113 180 163 456 209 168 180 557 787 859 791 2437 State Hospital No. 5 (No Points) Boyer 151 127 125 403 Fields —__-: 133 168 152 453 Dilcox 134 14Q 131 405 Pike 159 168 141 468 Vine „.„„.„ ,!149 138 148 435 726 741 697 2164 Kendall Oil (1 Point Denny ~..166 156 322 Wilhelmy 191 171 170 532 M<HI«*HMIHMI»MI«M* ™173 194 137 504 158 155 313 Hayes Seaman Scott 164 175' 339 Hawley 171 196 218 585 865 875 855 2595 State Hosp. No. 4 (3 Points) Burns v 179 162 170 511 Hanna 246 190 179 615 Rneome 190 154 167 511 Clark 200 147 158 505 HohhS 148 169 239 556 963 822 913 2698 Billy's litincb (No Points) Collins 204 164 150 518 Morrison 122 143 131 396 PhUpot 196 164 169 529 Smith 128 194 138 460 Hecht 99 181 231 511 749 846 819 2414 A & P Gypsies (4 Points) Dishaw .170 201 180 551 Putman 148 184 136 468 Butler 169 180 169 518 Silver 186 153 158 497 Mitchell 169 208 221 598 842 926 864 2632 WILLING WORKERS ELECT MRS. PADDOCK South Hammond—Women, of the Willing Workers held their annual meeting and election at the home of Mr. and Mrs. .Charles Paddock Wednesday. At noon dinner was served to 36, the husbands being invited. In the afternoon the wom- en elected Mrs. Louis Paddock, president, Mrs. Robert Hoffer- berth, vice president, Mrs. El- mer King, secretary, and Mrs. Ed- die Watson, treasurer. The treas- urer reports a balance of $27. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Eddie Watson. <s>- FINANCIAL Led by the oils, stocks dis- played a steady to firm un- dertone in today's early mar- ket proceedings. Large blocks of the leaders were turned over in the first few minutes. Fractional gainers included Texas Corp., Ohio Oil, Houston Oil, Union Pacific, Great Northern, General Motors, Chrysler, Consolidated Gas and Bethlehem. NEGRO INJURED; BXN1> $3,405 IN HIS POCKET Quincy, Fla. — (AP) — Irving Bright, Negro chef at the Gover- nor's mansion, says the $3,045 Sheriff W. M. Inman is holding belongs to him. The money was found in Bright's pocket when he was hurt in an ac- cident. He says it was his life's savings. The sheriff, however, says Bright told conflicting stories when he was hurt—so he's asking Judge J. B. Johnson to decide the mat- ter. CALLED TO MORRISTOWN BY SMITHERS' DEATH Galilee — Mrs. WiHliam, Graves and Mrs. Charles Ives were call- ed to Morristown last Tuesday by the sudden death of their sister, Mrs. J. L. Smithers. Prior to her marriage, Mrs. Smithers was Miss Hannah Elizabeth Gilmour and had always resided here, Ralph Wallace and Marion \pent a few days the past week with his daughter Mrs. George Gilbert and Mr. Gilbert. Miss Jeanne Benson spent the past week with Helen Wallace. Miss Eleanor Smithers visited her aunt, Mrs. Howard Jacnuth and Mr, Jaquith. a^ Brier Hill the past week. William Murray and Manford Gould of Syracuse were Sunday callers at the home of his broth- er, Frank Murray. JAMES CULLIGAN RETURNS TONEW YORK MorrIstown-~James Culligan re- turned to New Y%rk Saturday evening after- passing a few days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jes- se Barney's, Mr. Culligan accom- panied the body of Miss Helen Cross here last Wednesday, The Ladies Aid Society of the M. E. Church will serve a, roast chicken, supper next Wednesday, Jan, 22 at the home of Rev. and Mrs. Frank Bennetts. Supper will start at 5 o'clock. Capt. and Mrs. Daniel Murphy of Ogdensburg are spending: a few •weeks at the home of Mrs. Julia Petrie. VISITS AT MORLEY HOME ON WEEKEND Morley—Harold Fenton of Sta- tion A. Ogdensburg spent over Sun- day at his home here. William Thomas of Evans Mrlls called on Mrs. E. T. Spaulding Monday. Mrs. Frank Blanchard returned to her home at W. Potsdam after taking care of Mrs. Mary Todd for ten days. Archie Allen and family of Buck's Bridge and Howard Thompson and family of Canton were Sunday guests of Mrs. Helen Thompson. William McCready is having his house wired. Fred Wariing's task in the Holly- wood movie studios is to make new clothes old, and old clothes older. To give the movie clothes their threadbare aippearance he dumps the garments into washing ma- chines and washes them for days at a time. He roughens shoes with files and sandpaper. Hats are held against a buffer to create worn spots. Whem wrinkles are ordered, the clothes are rolled into bundles and put into a press overnight. Dirty clothes—such as pirates and miners wear—are in reality clean clothes spotted with paint, sprinkled with fuller's earth and rubbed with lamp black. Faced with a tough assignment tonight, the All-Ogdensburg bas- ketball team encounters the strong Queens College quintet at the ar- mory in a game played under am- ateur rules. The Queens aggrega- ton, enroute home -to Kingston, Ont., after a weekend trip down- state, is being brought to Ogdens- burg through the efforts of Sandy Seeber, local youth who is man- aging the collegians this season. While the Canadian team appar- ently will have considerable han- dicap over the All-Ogdensburg ball handlers in the matter of heighth, nearly every member of the visit- EATON'S PLEA WINS SUPPORT Donald Ttodd of Lisbon visited his parents,, Mr. and Mrs. Judd Todd, Sunday. George Bartholomew of Wood- bridge Corners called at C. J. Jones' Friday evening. Albany — (AP) — Republican State Chairman Meivin C. Eaton's plea for an uninstructed delegation to the top state and national con' ventions had the support today of Republian County chairmen in 18 eastern and northern New York Counties. County leaders of 11 countries of the fourth judicial district add- ed their endorsement of Chairman Eaton's plea to that of leaders of the seven counties in the neigh- boring third judicial district. Likewise they renewed pledges of \loyalty and cooperation\ to the state chairman. They declared at a meeting at Saratoga Springs yesterday that the delegates should go \absolute- ly unpledged, uninstructed and of an open mind, with a view to do- ing their best for our country in this grave csisis.\ Their action came a few days after a similar stand taken by the New York State association of young republicans calling for an uninstructed delegtion. ing team ranging well over the six foot mark, the local basketeers hope to overcome reach by I speedy footwork and a passing I game that seems to be clicking [better with each succeeding game. Last \week against the St. Regis Falls Wonder Team, the local com- bination lagged far behind during the first three quarters but when the boys once started working to- gether they came from behind, with a sensational spurt that gave them their third consecutive vic- tory this season. Tonight's game is scheduled at 8:15 and the doors' will open as usual at 7. It is expected a pre- liminary encounter will be ar- ranged to entertain the fans until the main attraction gets under way. The All -> Ogdensburg team is booked to play a return game with the Queens outfit Satuday night in Kingston and hopes to make a strong showing against the colle- gians this evening to keep their home record unsullied. RITES HELD FOR J. WOOD AT TALIS • '•• •j.» | y Rensselaer Filte—The body of John Wood of Heuvelton was brought Friday lor interment in Rensselaer Falls cemetery. The late James L. Wood of this place was his brother, as was Jesse Wood of Beaver Creek. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lytle of Lis- bon called oii friends-here Satur- day. Mrs. Susie Ritchie of Gouver- neur visited her (brothers George and Tom Golden Sad her sister, Mrs, Oscar Chase the past week. Charles Backus of Pine spent Thursday with his cousin, Mrs. Pearl Bonney. SUNDERLAND BROTHERS _ — Rensselaer Falls—Harrison A. Sunderland, 79, and his brother, Clarence E. Sunderland, 74, several weeks ago filed their saws and axes themselves and started for the Sunderland wood lot, up the South Road, to cut the 40 to 50 cord supply of wood for their two horn* for the coming year. The wood is cut \sled length\ and brought home on their own sled, drawn by their own horses. Part of the wood is cut up by a sawing machine, hired for the pur- pose. But \Harry\ prefers to cut his wood with a buck saw, so it will be of even length. The neighbors assert that when the wood is piled, it is done so accurately, that it would be easy to paint and varn- ish the side of the wood pile. The Sunderland brotheris have enjoyed this little annual wood- cutting task together for 50 years. That the Sunderland \boys\ may live to enjoy many more of these annual outings is the wish of their host of friends and neighbors. All over the jungles in eastern Venezuela the casava plant thrives and the root supplies the material for breadmaking in the wilds. This bread is called torta. at t . M| _ Painful Piles Go Quick—No Cutting—No Salves It takes only one bottle of Dr. J. S. Leonhardt's prescription—HEM- ROID—to relieve itching, bleeding or protruding piles. This internal medicine acts quickly even in old stubborn cases. HDM-ROID suc- ceeds because it helps to heal and restore the affected parts and r|f lieves blood congestion in the low- er bowel—the cause of piles. Only an internal medicine can do this, that's why salves and cutting oft- en fail. All druggists say one bot- tle off HEM-ROID Tablets must re- lieve you of your Pile misery or money back. L, Important Announcements about REDUCED LONG DISTANCE TELEPHONE RATES L STARTING TONIGHT . 7 o'clock {Jan, IS and every night thereafterh Wi- • • i » MOST PERSON-TO-PERSON RATES REDUGED For several years, reductions in night rates ranging from about 10S5 to more >• have been in effect on mpst station-to-station calls for which the! day rate is more tints 35£ Now there will also be a reduction in person-to-person rates after 1 P*ll to those points where there is now a station-to-station reduction.. The reduction* from about 9% to more than 30% on calls for which the present rate is more 2 STARTING SUNDAY • • • {Jan, 19 and every Sunday thereafter}* REDUCED NIGHT RATES IN EFFECT ALL DAY SUNDAY! Effective Next Sunday, the low rates in operation for long distance telephoning after 7 P.M. will apply all day Sunday. This extension of night rates to aU day Sundtr includes both station-to-station and person-to-person calls to most points. It 'that you can enjoy \bargain\ rates from 7 P.M. Saturday until 4:30 AM. A GAIN—the sixth time in the past ten years /*\ —savings on long distance telephone calls are announced. Now you can make person-to-person as well as station-to-station calls to most points at reduced rates after 7 P.M., and these same bargain rates will also be in effect all day Sunday. Why not take advantage of these bargains next Sunday by making a call to that boy or girl away at school, the folks back home, your fav- orite aunt or childhood chum? Tf» Lootf Distance operator will gladly give yott ihl rate to the place you want to call. STATION-TO-STATION VS. PERSON-TO-KMOtt When you telephone out of town and «viH talk to anyone at the number called—that it a \station-to-station\ call. But if you Unit talk to only one particular individual, whose name you give to the operator—that is a \person-to-person ,, call. NEW YORK TELEPHONE CO PANY ••/

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