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Ogdensburg journal. (Ogdensburg, N.Y.) 1932-1971, October 22, 1948, Image 2

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X PAGE TWO rKlDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1948 OGDENSBURG (N. Y.) JOURNAL OFA Echoes By Betty Carr Registration returns of last week at OFA showed 137 Repub- licans, 103 Democrats, four American Laborites and three Liberalists, Students who joined the Inter- national Students Society re- ceived the names and addresses of foreign \correspondents this week. To the OFA students these names of people and places seem unusual: Kurt Zullig, Du Midi, Davos-Platz, Switzerland; Dan- iel Oheir, 1 Rue Gustave Cour- bet, Paris; Robert Gagnetain, Avenue des Gobelins, Paris; „An- nick Pigot, Rue Daniel Falempin, Stains, Seine, France; Hermann Muller, Maudacherstrasse Ludi- vigshaffer, Gardenstadt French Zone, Germany; Mr, Procyk, Av- enue Boncicant, Chalon sur Saone, France and John Van Vien, Bredabaon Brasschaet An- vers, Belgium. 'Triple Threat\ will be shown at the Strand Nov. 3 and 4 for the benefit of the OFA yearbook. This is a bang-up production of a football team and a lovely girl. Homeroom students in charge of the sale of tickets are Donald Cunningham, Harry Ellis, Eu- genia Szafranski, James Webb, Herman Bova, Don Adams, Joan Missert, Larry Green, Sue La- Vigne, Billie Robinson and Art Pollard. All students are selling tickets. Looking ahead, the next vaca- tion is Thursday, Nov. 11, Ar- mistice Day. Thanksgiving recess begins Wednesday noon, Nov. 24, and there's no school the rest of the week. Christmas vacation, seventeen davs of no studies, begins Dec. Next s-top—Regents week Jan. 24-28. Barbara Baildon, a junior at OFA and a member of the Morthrup Corner's 4-H Club, en- tered a. trio and a single of pul- lets in the poultry show held in Ogdensburg' last week. She en- tered these birds at Gouverneur Fair in August and won a red ribbon, She also received red- gold ribbons at the Ogdensburg Bicentennial exhibit, She has had five years of 4-H club work and for the past two years has had unusually good re- sults with her poultry project, Hugh Goodheart Succumbs At 91 Hugh Goodheart, aged 91, passed away at a local hospital at 10:30 p.m. yesterday (Oct. 21, 1948). Mr. Goodheart was born in Kingston, Ont., a son of the late John and Mary Jane Hastings Goodheart. He was educated in Kingston schools and in 1887 was married to Miss Margaret Jane Black of Trooptown, Ont., with the late Father Roach officiat- ing. A short time later the couple came to Ogdensburg to reside and constructed a home at 207 \ Hamilton St. Mr. Goodheart was a marine engineer on the St. Lawrence River and Great Lakes. During the first World j War he was with the U.S. ship- ping board and was on boats en- route from the Great Lakes to the ocean. 15 The couple celebrat- ed their golden wedding anniver- sary in 1937. Mrs. Goodheart passed away July 21, 1944. Surviving are two sons and one 3 daughter, John J. Good- heart, Potsdam; Francis L. Goodheart, Watertown, and Mrs. Gertrude McSorley, Bos- ton, Mass.; also three grandchil- dren, Miss Mary Rita Ewart, Ogdensburg; Miss Jane McSor- ley and Robert McSorley, Bos- ton, Mass.; two brothers, Thomas Goodheart, Ogdensburg, and Charles Goodheart, Edwards. Mr. Goodheart was a member of St. Mary's Cathedral and the Holy Name Society. He was also an honorary member of the Knights of Columbus, the oldest member of the city. Funeral services will be held from the Ramsdell-Ewart Funer- al Home Monday at 8:30 a.m. and at 9 a.m. at St. Mary's Church. Burial will be made in St. Mary's Cemetery, Man Sues Firms For Fall Injuries Malone—The damage suit case of Sidney Goldstein, Saranac Lake, against two firms in that village for injuries he suffered in a fall in Main St., opened here yesterday before Justice Willard L. 'Best in Supreme Court. ^ Goldstein's suit is against the Adirondack National Bank and Trust Co., trustee for the late' William C. Leonard and Mil- dred Leonard Baker and Ralph Leonard, beneficiaries of the es- tate, and the M. N. Landau Stores Inc., occupying the Leon- ard property on a lease basis. He claims that he suffered a fracture of the left shoulder joint as a result of the fall. Charging nuisance and negli- gence, Goldstein claims that he slipped on the ice on the side- walk over a cellar extension of the store. He contends that the ice at the point where he fell was formed due to the exten- sion of the cellar. The case is to be continued. as Paintings Mediation Urged In Milk Dispute New York — (AP )— City In- vestigation Commissioner John M. Murtagh, continuing his in- quiry into milk-pricing practices, has subpoenaed top officials of three major distributing com- panies. Murtagh, who contends colh> sion among large companies is keeping prices too high, plans to question the three next Wednes- day on the handling of bids for the supply of city agencies. Meanwhile, appointment of an impartial arbitrator was recom- mended in a wage dispute affect- ing 11,000,000 consumers in the metropolitan area. A strike of 15,000 milk drivers is possible next Sunday. After a negotiation session of representatives of 200 companies and five locals of the AFL Broth- erhood of Teamsters ended early today, Federal Mediator Waiter A. Maggiolo said he had urged that the dispute he submitted to an arbitrator. He asked both sides to report their decisions tonight to the Federal Mediation and Concilia- tion Service, and spokesmen for both promised to do so. A new book just received in the school library is \The Red Chair Waits\ by Alice Margaret Huggins. This intriguing novel of China today is a perfect book for young people. It's the delightful story of high-spirited Chien Shu-Lun, whose New Year holiday was spoiled by the nagging thought that no longer could she put off her marriage to young Wu, son of her fathers friend. Her parents and Wu's had arranged the be- trothal, according to ancient Chinese tradition when the young people were infants. How the problem is solved and how Shu~Lun learned that mar- riage, even in China, does not necessarily mean drudgery and misery, is told with vigor and subtle humor in this understand- ing study of a modern Chinese woman. Vets Eligible For War Ballots Journal Albany Bureau Albany — Veterans, who were discharged after October 1, 1948 and who were unable to register, may still apply for and receive a war ballot at the board of elec- tions of their home counties at any time up to noon of Saturday, Oct. 30, 1948, according to the an- nouncement made today by the state division for servicemen's voting. The division also stated that any member of the armed forces may still apply in person at his home board of elections for a war ballot until November 1st. These privileges are available to serv- icement and veterans whether or Three excellent watercolor landscape paintings finished by Miss Kate Seymour Vilas, 515 Caroline St., are now on exhibi- tion at the Ogdensburg Public Library. The paintings were all done recently and the brilliant colors of Autumn are incorporated in them. Miss Vilas painted two of them through the front and back windows of the John Howard home, where she resides. There is a view of the old Howard gar- age, now a part of the Atlantic Refinery Co., looking through the back^ window. From the front window Miss Vilas painted St. John's Episcopal Church gardens and lawns. Centering the water- color is the water fountain for- merly a part of Dr. Grant Madill's garden. Walking on the sidewalk are a boy and his dog. The third picture was painted on the front porch of the Howard home. It includes the white co- lonial-style posts of the porch and a white cat gazing at trees dressed in their fall colors. Miss Vilas, a graduate of Coop- er-Union Institute, taught art in Packer Institute, Brooklyn, and also in the Brearly School in New York City. not they filed applications before October 15. Railing' Stolen Roy Green of 300 Franklin St., told police yesterday a pipe rail- ing had been stolen from the steps of his apartment home. Damage, he reported, was estimated at $18. Rev. J. B. Doonan 'Little Better' Atlanta, Ga.—St. Joseph's In- firmary officials said yesterday the condition of the Rev. John B. Doonan, Catholic priest from! Colton, N. Y., is now \a little bet- j ter.\ i They declined to give the ex- act nature of Father Doonan's illness and stated that it was \serious but not critical.\ The officials said that he will prob- ably be hospitalized for some- time. Father Doonan entered the • hospital while visiting relatives here. <$& tktSim imdu tkt Sttvt±.L. 4 t •^ ftv ^ THEXTSJ TWO °35SSJ?\5? •M0R(U5T0WN RD ^OM NI&KTLYlllfaU *%WMMM 50< 7:15 9:15 OFA students will have an op- portunity to see the matinee pro- duction of Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs Thursday, Oct. 28, at 1:30 p.m. It will also be shown the evenings of Oct. 27-28. The Ogdensburg Parent-Teachers As- sociation is sponsoring it. -CALL- erman Lower Market St. POTSDAM, N. Y.—PHONE 2774 = Building And = ^Machinery SVIovers= —EQUIPMENT FOR lENT— Bulldozers Shovels Heavy Trailers Back Hoe Clam Shell Power Graders Air Compressors Crane Water Pumps Excavating & Gradim • CHILD TO 15 FREE • e nut-<*• •*&* MJMM m, i«<r aasH LAST TIMES TONITE \MY DARLING CLEMENTINE\ Henry Fonda Linda Darnell Victor Mature Walter Bremn PLUS \BLACK BEAUTY\ Mona Freeman Richard Demmius Evelyn Achors Charles Evans nDnaaannnnnnnnnnnnnnni SATURDAY 2 — BIG FEATURES — % \HOPALONG CASSIDY RIDES AGAIN\ Gabby Hayes H. Cassidy Plus Laurel & Hardy in \DANCING MASTERS\ «JBuK2JSuSuB»flMSftaHJRh3»flnflBhi3U Mrs. M. Reagan's Funeral Services Held Yesterday Funeral services for Mrs. ! Mary Reagan, 89, who died at j her home Monday after an ill- ness for the past few years, were held at 10:30 a.m. yester- day from her late home, 823 Ford St., and 11 o'clock at St. Mary's Church. The Rt. Rev. Msgr. Louis D. Berube celebrated the solemn High Mass of Requiem. Mrs. Karl Quinlan was organist and Mrs. Ralph Blair soloist. Pallbearers were John Paige, Charles Cunningham, Edward Reagan, Richard Olive, Jqhn Langstaff and Richard Cunning- ham. Burial was made in the fam- ily lot at the Catholic Cemetery in Norfolk. Movies Under The Stars Sunset Drive-In 2 Shows 7:30 Rain or Nightly 9:30 Shine LAST TIMES TONITE A Musical Comedy \FOUR JILLS IN A JEEP\ All Star Cast: Kay Francis Carole Landis - Martha Raye Jimmy Dorsey & Orchestra Plus Technicolor Cartoon \Butcher of Foxville\ Also Film Novelties \Aren't We All\ •nnnnannnnnnnnnnnnnnnc SATURDAY —ALWAYS DOUBLE FEATURE— 1st Run Canton \PORT SAID\ Co-Starring Chester Norris Constance Dowling —COFEATURE— m An Action Packed Western Hopalong Cassidy and Gabby Hayes \EAGLE BROOD\ Plus Cartoon, \RODEO ROMEO\ Full Military Rites Accorded Ralph E. McCrory Waddington—Funeral services for Ralph Eugene McCrory, 28, Veteran of World War II and father of three children, who died in the Potsdam Hospital Tues- day after entering the hospital to undergo an operation, were held at 1:30 p.m. today at his home on Ridge Road, Wadding- ton, and at 2:30 at the Raymond- ville Methodist Church. The Rev. George ' Harland, chaplain of Champion Hobkirk Post of the American Legion., of- ficiated. Burial was made in Ray- mondville Cemetery. The Legion attended the fu- neral services in a body and full military honors were accorded by them at the grave. Pleads Guilty Michael Perkins of 1110 Knox St, pleaded guilty to a charge of public intoxication yesterday in City Court and was sentenced a $10 fine or 10 days in the county jail at Canton. graduates at work... Miss Margaret McNulty daugh- ter of Mrs. Hugh McNulty, Waddington, is employed as secretary in the Home Bureau office at Canton, N. Y. She is a graduate of Waddington High School and Ogdensburg Busi- ness School class of 1947. OGDENSBURG BUSINESS SCHOOL 324 Caroline St. George Groman, authority on dialect and Hollywood actor's coach, will speak to OFA stu- dents at an assembly Wednesday morning, Nov. 3, at 8:30. His topic, \How Other People Talk\ is an indirect plea for un- derstanding among people. C E, Follow the hundreds to the SEA-WAY in Ogdensburg every Saturday night for their BIG SATURDAY NIGHT • Square and Round Dancing from 9:30 P. M, to 2:30 A. M. • Direct Broadcast over WSLB from 10:30 P. M. to 11 P, M. JAMBOREE • Admission 80c, Tax 2©c—Total $1.00 SEA-WAY ROLLER RINK ••' * Movies for assemblies for the coming year are \Last Days of Pompeii\ \Tale of Two Cities\ and a program consisting of two March of Time Shorts — \Music In America\ and \Radio Broad- casting Today\. The purpose of these movie assemblies is to al- low English and Social Studies students to get background in- formation. Woman Notes 99th Birthday Gouverneur — Observing her 99th birthday today in her Clin- ton St. home, is Mrs. Julie Fos- gate who has been a resident here for more than 90 years. Mrs. Fosgate is believed to be the oldest resident of the region. She was born in Little Bow, Oct, 22, 184», Treat your family to JLjacry Doro-Cii PROTECT YOUR OMTIAC WITH PONTIAC SERVICE The best T costs no more! Thousands of Pontiac owners all over the country have learned that regular servicing by their Pontiac dealer is the best, most economical way to keep their cars in top condition. Our service is best for your car because our mechanics have been trained by factory experts and because we use factory-engineered parts and specially selected tools—everything geared to the one job of keeping your Pontiac at its very best. The result is that your work is done faster—in such a sure-handed manner uiat it will \stay done\. The cost of our expert work is no higher—in fact, is often less—than you would pay for ordinary servicing. Our policy is very simple: We do only the work calledfor— 'we do it in an expert manner, we save you money by eliminating guesswork and makeshifts. Give your Pontiac the best—have it serviced by your Pontiac dealer—for the best costs no more! ice cream tonight I THE BEST PARTS ARE FACTORY-ENGINEERED PARTS! Pontiac Factory-Engineered Parts are exactly the same as those built into your Pontiac at the factory. They always fit properly—they always perform properly and—like the best in servicing—they cost no more A Product of General Motors \A Product of General Motors\ J. F. SHARP, INC. Glass Broken Police today reported a brok- en pane of glass in the door of the J. F. Sharp office on Lake St. Body Of Late Pvt. J. LaRile Arrives Tonight The body of Pvt. Joseph L. La- Rue, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred LaRue, will arrive here tonight at 7:50 accompanied by Military Escort Sgt. \Vitalo J. RobilottL The body will be taken to Nich- ols Funeral Home, 324 New York Ave., where funeral services will be held at 1:45 p. m. Monday and at 2 o'clock at the First Congre- gational Church. The Rev. Ro- land M. Wendell, pastor, will of- ficiate. Full military honors will be accorded Pvt. LaRue at the serv- ices and burial will be made in the family lot at the Ogdensburg Cemeterv. Edward M. Pooler Funeral Rites Held Yesterday Funeral services for Edward M. Pooler, 46, who died at the A. Barton Hepburn Hospital Tues- day where he had been a patient for four days, were held from his late home, 512 Franklin St., at 8 p.m. yesterday and at 8:30 at St. Mary's Church. The solemn High Mass of Re- quiem was celebrated by the Rev. Gordon Coseo. Mrs. Karl Quinlan officiated at the organ, with Mrs. Ralph Blair as soloist. Pallbearers were Robert Mc- Donald, Gerald MeEvoy, Norvin MeCadam, Joseph Brandy, Dr. Louis Benton and Thomas O'Con- nor. Burial was jb tfee family lot at St. Mary's Cemetery. 104 LAKE ST, OGDENSBURG, N. Y. PHONE 1009 Toiiite and *^ii1*if 2 Great Hits! — 6 Great Stars! The Biggest Double Program Ever Offered! <ZMM£: mora POWEI ALICE FAYE E JOLSON » ROSE OF WASBINGTOti SQUABE Tonite—8:32 TONITi 7:00 10:33 ALSO—LATEST NEWS BOYS and GIRLS! LOOK! See Chapter N©« 2 - H Sw The Thrilling Serial Story! Play games & contest on our stage at the SATURDAY MATINEE 30 Prizes to Winners! fhrough the courtesy of BROWN'S A AL'S MEN'S DAIRY « & BOY'S SHOP Jf Mil IF: H TONITE & SATURDAY OCT. 22 - 23 11 Packed Features LAW AND ORDER •n the upbeat! Jimmy a* **»»«««& 'Cannonball\ «££? TAYLOR Added Leon Errol Comedy and Chap. No. 3 of that thrilling serial \Adv of Frank & Jesse James* Sat. 2:18-4:55-6:57-9:34 Sat. 5:34-5:54-8:13-10:45 FBI. —8:17-9:37 FBI.— 7:18-9:37 Sunday - Monday, Oct. 24 - 25 Ax-Slashing Action in fury filled forests Dan Daily-Andy Devine TIMBER With Leo Carrillo-Marjorie Lard The wheel of Fortune turns .... and brings you Action and Wham . . • • \LADY IN A JAM\ With Irene Dunne Ralph Ballamy Plus Popeye Color Cartoon For Your Added Pleasure

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