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Ogdensburg journal. (Ogdensburg, N.Y.) 1932-1971, January 15, 1942, Image 3

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn84031165/1942-01-15/ed-1/seq-3/

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OGDENSBURG JOURNAC M.IH^UUHkl» •.!.»» THURSDAY, JANUARY T5, I94Z MADRID Home Bureau Unit Holds Meeting In Library Hall Madrid—The January meeting of the Madrid Home Bureau unit was held Thursday, Jan. 8 at Li- brary Hall. A. covered dish dinner was served at noon. The hostesses •were Mrs. Delos Harder and Mrs. Artie Pierce. The meeting was in charge of the chairman, Mrs. Roy Pierce. It was opened with the repeating of the Home Bureau Creed in unison, all standing. The secretary's report of the December meeting was read for information. Roll showed 24 present. The' treasurer's report was read and accepted. The mem- bership chairman, Mrs. Glenn Rourke reported 51 members. Mention was made that Miss Rach- el Merritt, St. Lawrence County home demonstration agent has re- signed the position that she had held here the past six years to ac- cept a similar position at Madison County. Miss Bette Limpert has been selected to succeed Miss Mer- ritt. She is expected to take over the position of leader of the County Home Bureau on Jan. 19. Miss Limpert is a native of Hion, and was graduated from Cornell Uni- versity in 1940. She is already known to St. Lawrence County home- makers from visits here in the fall of 1940 and the spring of 1940, when she gave lessons on re- finishing furniture, lighting, nutri- tion and children's clothing. Communication was read re- garding seeds for England. It was • voted to pay the sum of two dol- lars. Bills were presented. Mrs. Stanley Aitchison, leader of the re- finishing project, reported that the lessons are open to anyone inter- ested. Several signed up and any others interested are asked to con- tact the leader. You do not have to be a member to. take these les- sons. It was decried to have the first lesson on Thursday, Jan. 15, from 9:38 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at Li- brary Hall. A list of materials to bring was- given out. Red Cross nursing was dis- cussed. There was nothing de- cided until we hear more definitely from headquarters. There was a discussion about sending a dele- gate to Farm and Home Week In , February. It was voted that we use the money for Red Cross or some other worthy cause that would be spent to send the dele- gate. . % Raising of money was discussed. It was decided to have a get-to- gether party and invite the mem- bers, their husbands and friends. There will be a.covered dish sup- per at 7 p.m. and a silver collec- tion taken. The money to be used\ for some worthy cause. A program will follow the supper. The gener- al committee includes Mrs. Alton Walker, Miss Edith Westaway, Mrs. Lloyd Holmes and Mrs. Delos Harder. Red Cross sewing was done at this meeting in charge of Mrs. Al- ton Watson. Everyone present Last Chance To Get Hospital Dr. Newton Tells Massena People f SUPPORTS HOSPITAL ] <$>—— «> Mayor R. A. Newton of Massena helped sew and more work will be done at the February meeting. Hostesses, for the next meeting Feb. 12 include Mrs. William Ran- dies, Miss»Mabel Robinson, Mrs. Elizabeth Rutherford, and Mrs. Oliver Rutherford. The minutes of the meeting were read and ap- proved and the meeting was ad- journed. Those present at this meeting were: Mrs, Stanley Aitchison, Mrs. Fred Besner, Mrs. Earl Moul- ton, Mrs. Frank Conney, Mrs. Ar- tie Pierce, Mrs. Ella Brown, Mrs. Paul Lockwood, Mrs. Roy Pierce, Mrs. Mabel Robinson, Mrs. \Viola Brown, Mrs. Glenn Rourke, Mrs. O. P. Coleman, Mrs. Mel- vin Conns, Mrs. John Thompson, Mrs. Minnie Easton, Mrs. Maud Firmemore, Mrs. Alton Walker, Mrs. -\Delos Harder, Miss Irene Walker, Mrs. George Holmes, Mrs. Alton Watson, Mrs. Lloyd Holmes, Miss Edith Westaway and Mrs. Josie Aitchison. Miss Louine Heathering of Belle- ville spent the weekend at her home here. Mrs. Glen Rourke has four brothers who are serving or have served in the war. They are sons of Mrs. Arte Griffis and the late John D. Griffis of Gouverneur. Oakley Thomas Griffis left Syra- Masstfna—Thirty-five clergymen, heads olE civil, social and; fraternal organizations, and interested tax- payers gathered in the town hall Monday evening to discuss approval of the proposed Massena hospital and answer questions concerning the referendum which will be held Jan. 27? on the ?150,000 proposi- tion. Arranged by the chamber of commence, the meeting was fea- tured lay a question period and ended in agreement that a cam- paign should be waged to give residents accurate information on the proposed structure. Not a dis- senting voice was raised against the hospital. Mayor Dr. Rollin A. Newton out- lined the needs for a hospital and declared it is Massena's last chance. The $150,000 grant is made by the government because this is a defense area, he said. It was brought out that the hospital would bring about an in- crease of approximately 80 cents per ?1„000 assessed valuation in the town tax. This would be for 20 yearis. Authorities also said that the total of $300,000 will .be suf- ficient for equipment as well as land and building. Among the clergymen who en- dorsed the hospital were Rev. Timothy P. Holland, pastor of Sacred Heart Church, who said that hei did not know a person op- posed to building a hospital here, and Rear. Barber L. Waters, pastor of the First Methodist Church, who declared it would be \tragic\ if the proposal was not approved. Abe Cohen, secretary of the chamber of commerce, presided. cuse Jan. 2 for Parras Island, S. C, after passing final examina- tions for service in the United States Marines. He has already served one enlistment with the fa- mous 5th Field Artillery and is the fourth brother to serve in the armed forces. Evan L. Griffis served with the 5th Division in the AEF and the army occupation in the World War. Floyd L. Griffis was stationed with the 28th Infan- try in 1926. William P. Griffis was in the navy for one four-year en- listment and at the present is at home. Leo Condlin is ill a t his home. The next regular meeting of the Child - Study Club will be on Mon- day evening, Feb. 2, with Mrs. Emerson Emke. The Monday Contract Club met on Monday afternoon with Mrs. Henry King. High score was won by Mrs. Mayme Fay and the trav- eling prize went to Mrs. Lola Ref- fue, a substitute player. Mrs. Bertha Hall arrived Satur- day night from Earlvilleand is vis- iting Iter brother, Herbert Con- stine. KNUDSON BIG TEDDY BEAR TO FIRST LADY? Washington — (AP) — Did or didn't Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt call William S. Knudsen a \great big teddy bear\? That's one thing this town is gossiping about today. An. OCD official disclosed that Mrs. Roosevelt, who is Assistant Civilian Defense Director, went to see-.Knudsen last week. Mrs, Roosevelt is inclined to view the community problems that •result when workers are laid off while plants convert to war pro- duction as of concern to the OCD, the official explained. He said that Mrs. Roosevelt cited Knudsen's home town of Detroit, the heart of the auto industry, as an example- of the need for planning ahead to meet problems resulting from con- version unemployment. A story has been published that the meeting didn't go so smoothly. It adds that Mrs. Roosevelt, telling about it later, hung the \teddy bear\ description on Knudsen. But this bear stuff is nothing new to Big Bill, for a bit of re- searth into stories written about him reveals that he has been pre- viously likened to \a well-dressed but very intelligent polar bear.\ He is six feet three and very broad-shouldered. <S^- -<•> AT THE THEATRE <s> , ——«> Playing for the last times at the Strand Theatre tonite is'Franchot Tone in \This Woman Is Mine\ and Preston Foster in \The Night of January 16th.\ Throughout most of the se- quences of 20th Century-Fox's \Confirm or Deny,\ starring Don Ameche and Joan Bennett, a tough looking white English bull dog follows Don Ameche, who plays the role of an American war cor- respondent in bomb-wraeked. Lon- don. The dog effectively symbolizes the qualities which have made the English people so long able to re- sist the assault of the Luftwaffe. This symbolism is particularly noticeable in a dramatic scene in which the bulldog is seen on a rooftop, barking his defiance of Nazi planes zooming above and dropping their lethal missiles. The dog is a seasoned actor and gives splendid support-to the ex- citing performances of the rest of the cast of \Confirm or Deny,\ which plays Friday and Saturday at the Strand. The companion feature on the same program is the action hit \Six-Gun Gold\ with Tim Holt in the leading role. CULTIVATED COUNTRY Be.\.re the war about 75 per cent of the total area of Denmark was under cultivation, and sup- plied a livelihood to about 34 per cent of the country's population. ft KEEP EM IS OUR BATTLE CRY! s\ /+ r* y\. & s 4\\ ,•*\*'\ ' >\* *\ / of our tot tore ving the p courage and daUr_ . j^iiiiliiiilllltrt\ # u yoltr c *« aroused America. * {oUC Officer in the u>. -T M^iVliUUlU L '. &ML J,\$Z ufeOfa&i* JL.L . luUuUUff i Simplified Requirements—New Opportunities is necessary, of course. Married men are now eligible. SIMPLIFIED EDUCATIONAL REQUIREMENTS New, simplified tests determine the applicant's ability to compliete the Avia-. tion Cadet Course successfully. Diplo- mas or credits from educational instU tutions are not required for training U.S. ARMY Todfcy we are swiftly building an Ameri- can Air Force that will have no equal in planes or in personnel. The U. S. Army needs thousands of young men. to apply each month, for the world's fin- est aviation training as Aviation Cadets —to become bombardiers, navigators and pilots. Commissions as Second Lieutenants are waiting for these men at the end of their seven-and-one-half- month training period. 18 TO 26-MARRIED OR SINGLE If you have passed your 18th birthday and. are not yet 27, you are eligible under the new regulations for Aviation Cadet training. Good physical condition as bombardiers, navigators and pilots, \The Three Musketeers\ of the Army Air Corps. Examination boards have been set up in key cities where you can take your mental and physical exam- inations the same day you apply, and be enlisted immediately. It's time for action. Call at the near- est Army recruiting station today. You will be given full information,on how you can serve your country and become a Flying Officer in the Army Air Corps. RECRUITING SERVICE &M&L • .••**•••**•••••••**• ~^*\ \ CUSTOM HOUSE BUILDING, OGDENSBURG, N. Y. * * • r-AGE THREE ft * Serve your home, your family, your country — and keep America free! Cooperate with the government in its plan for defense, for greater health, for elim- ination of waste. Plan carefully, buy shrewdly, and invest your change in Defense Savings Stamps. Your Grand Union Super Market has the right food for you — Priced Low Every Day! Corner Ford & State Sts. PHONE 1138 tflr MEAT FOR VITAM/NS Gome on America! Defense Stamps! ON SALE IN ALL GRAND UNION STORES FRESH-TENDER PORK LOINS RIB END lb. Up To 5 Lbs. CHUCK ROAST SIRLOIN STEAK BACON SQUARES CHOICE CUTS lb. TENDER JUICY lb. PRIME RIB »« ROAST OF BEEF STANDING STYLE lb - Z3? PURE PORK nn SAUSAGE MEAT . . . Ib 29/ FRESH GROUND 4 ,1 HAMBURG STEAK . . . 19/ FANCY HADDOCK FILLETS FANCY MACKEREL . . , FANCY SMELTS NO.1 . , . . \-25/ . . ^10/ . . »19/ THIS WEEK'S THRIFT TREAT! SHOULDERS OF SPRING LAMB It's Good Roasted ' It's Good Stewed It's Good for Fricassee It's Good Sfuffed It's Good Curried •lb, 19< WHOLE KERNEL CORN MAXWELL HOUSE fl.g^g COFFEE FRESH FROM THE COB 2 as 19 1 lb. can. GRAND UNION ANO.2%41\ SAUERKRAUT 2 \0 FANCY f cans GRADE A t GRAND UNION PINK Ta u PARK TOWELS, GOLDEN ^AIX qt, SALAD DRESSING i* APPLE SAUCE FANCY GRADE A 3 ro,l. 23^ 25' FOR CLEANER WASH CL0R0X MAKES WASHING EASIER 3 No. 2 AA cans JTQ \15 quart bottle FINE QUALITY A DILL PICKLES 2 bottl es COUNTRY ROLL BUTTER 2 73' FRESHMADE ROLL 1 hi 75/ MUENSTER CHEESE . : ib.29/ GRUYERE CHEESE NESTLES P k g .21^ COON CHEESE .... ib. 43/ BRICK CHEESE MT. HOPE ib.33/ SWISS SPECIAL DOMESTIC CHEESE Ib. 36/ LUX TOILET SOAP . . . cake 6/ SILVER DUST ... ige.pkg.23/ GOLD DUST . . . i g epk 9 .16/ FAIRY SOAP . . . 2cake 5 '9/ VERMONT MAID SYRUP bo. 16/ GRANDMA'S MOLASSES No. VA can 19/ TETLEY TEA MA. 23/ %ib.43/ IDEAL DOG FOOD . 3 cans 25/ KIRKMAN'S BORAX SOAP 2 bars 9/ OCTAGON CLEANSER . 2 cans 9/ VEGETABLE LARGE-JUICY-FLORIDA ORANGES! 0 25 GRAPEFRUIT APPLES POTATOES SQUASH LARGE-JUICY PINK MEAT WESTERN NEW YORK ALL PURPOSE-MciNTOSH RED BLISS FRESH-TASTY-HUBBARD 2'« 5 <° r 5 •- 4»». m 25* 23* 10* SWEET NAVEL ORANGES . . LOCAL Potatoes •12*29' peck 25c YELLOW + t\ TURNIPS 4 i^ 10/ HOT HOUSE 4 g\ RHUBARB ib19^ *VE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES — ALL PRICES EFFECTIVE I N SELF SERVICE SUPER MARKETS ONLY ^

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