OCR Interpretation

Cape Vincent eagle. (Cape Vincent, N.Y.) 188?-1951, November 02, 1922, Image 1

Image and text provided by Northern NY Library Network

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn94057709/1922-11-02/ed-1/seq-1/

Thumbnail for 1
• <Hapc H. R6 *0Y ALLEN, Editor and Publisher VOL 50 DEMOCEATI POLITICS. PRICE FIVE CENTS GAPE VINCENT, fc Y., ?RBB*7 4 NOVEMBER 2, 1922 S •—Ornamental lights haw been in- stalled! i n the streets, of Norwood. —Smallpox has made its appear- ance jn the to-p. of Pierrepont, -near Potsdam, —It cost $28,856 to operate the ifor-, wich hosipital Wst year. There were 894 patients cared for. —M Ontario county ia bounty of $10 is paid for theihead of every dog caught worrying; or killing sheep. —A, new Masonic temple to cost: $200,000 is to be erected at Ithaca to. house the five organisations of the craft in that city. - ' —The Presbyterians of\ \EoswallV hace voted to increase then' pastor's, salary from $2,000 to $2,5Q0. Manse also furnished, —At a recent meeting of the Os- wego County Sunday School Asso- ciation', held at' Fulton, Rev. M. J. Winchester,, of -Oswego, was elected pr-esident. —Floyd L. Watson, of Lyons Falls, a laborer, recently filed a petition in bankruptcy, in XJnated States District court, a t Utica,'with debts of $600 and no assets. —AM the buildings and contents of the basket factory, at Oxford, were\ destroyed recently toy fire, the loss be- ing estimated at ,$50,000. The origin, of the fire is unknown. -—-Roy B, Pike, for the past eight months vice-president and cashier of the First National Bank, at Canton, has been elected president to succeed the late W-riley NT. Beard. —Now the/ Oneida Indians cl»wn some 6,000,000 acres in- the heart of old New York state, valued at more than $2,OO0;00Q,OOO. \ They have or- ganized to press *helr claim, —'Fifteen parents were in court at Canastota one day recently, charged with violations of the compulsory at^ tendance school law,' and eight of them were fined from $1 to $2 each. —Edward P. Lynch, mayor of Og^ deoisbiyrig, has been notified that the hard coal quota for Ogdensburg from Sept. 1, 1922 to March 31, 1923, lis 14,- 036 tons, which is 60 per cent of the normal receipts. —The Buliard Cream Company, of Potsdam, ice cream manufacturers, filed an involuntary petition in bank- ruptcy in Federal Count, at Utica, recently, with liabilities of $50,000 and assets of $18,000. —Fire of unknown origin destroy- ed th elarge barn and silo on the William Rodgers farm, near the vil- lage of Hammond, last Thursday morning. The loss is estimated at between $6,000 and $7,000. —•Counterfeiter's have been victim- izing business concerns throughout Central Ney York recently. The bills passed are of $5, $10 and $20 denom- inations and said to ibe of poor execu- tion. The favorite method of passing the spurious bills, has been to call at garages and gasoline stations where five gallons of gas would be bought and a bad bill tendered in payment. —The State Tax Commission an- nounces that 69 of the approximately 100 automobile head light devices, previously approved for use in New York state have been declared illegal. Under the law, it was explained, manufacturers .and users of the con- demned devices have six months from date of notice of withdrawal of ap- proval in which to dispose of their de- vices or fit their cars with legal -head light equipment. —The trustees of the village of Norwood have signed a contract with the Hanna Paper .Corporation where- .. by the village is granted a tract of land comprising several acres, b&- tween Norwood and Unionvdlle, on the Racquette N river. The village will have the privilege of drawing water from the mill pond -which is enclosed by the lot, and it is quite probable, from present indications, that the water supply of Norwood will hereafter be obtained from -this source. STORIES OF QREAT INDIANS By Elmo Scott IDalion OqpyritfHt, 1922, Western Nowapaper Union. PIESKARET, THE CONQUEROR , OF THE IROQUOIS l I T TOOK a mighty warrior of any tribe to hold his own with the Iroquois back in the colonial days. But Pieskaret (jBisconace—-\Little Blaze\) did It and his name became a word of terror to them during the perpetual war between these \Romans •>t the West\ and his people, the Adirondack!!. One day early in 1644 Pieskaret set out on u lone war trail toward Lake Oham'plain. As he neared'-the Iroquois ;xUlflg.e_s he reversed his snowsh.oes so that If enemy scoiits found his trail t would l)o leading away from their villages Instead' o£ (oward It. Late that night he entered their camp and •stealthily crept into one of the-lodges. By the low-burning lire iii the center he saw that its occupants were asleep. Working swiftly and noiselessly,, the Adirondack killed und^scalped all. The next morning a terrible cry of grief and rage arose when the dead bodies were found.' Pursuing parties followed a trail of snowshoes leading away from the village hut the warriors returned without catching a glimpse of the murderer, That night Pieskaret slipped out from his hiding place, entered a lodge and again killed and scalped. But on the third night he toufid two warriors on guard in every lodge. His ganK- was up. Then he discovered one tent where the sentinel neurt-sl the door was asleep. Suddenly throwing aside the door flap, he struck a terrible blow with his war chili sounded his war whoop and dashed into the forest^The Iroquois were hot on his trail for the remainder of the night and far into the next -day, bul by evening* there were only s!i of his pursuers left'. Springing to tin- side of the trail, Pieskaret hid In ,i hollow tree and watclw d the i-hnsn speed past. Then he swiftly followed. That night while the tired lroi|Uo:x warriors lay asleep?. a form gilded Into their bivouac. A war club rose and fell six times. The next morning Piealtstret with six more ^ctilps sped North to- exhibit to his tribesmen these fi'oph'es of the great- est individual feat of arms ever per- formed by an Indian warrior. A few years later the Adlrondacks made a treaty with the Iroquois. One day Pieskaret met a delegation from the Five Nations on their way to visit the governor of Canada. Singing' a, peace song In honor of tlie truce be-, tween the tribes, he advanced with out- stretched arms to. meet them, ills answer was a volley from a dozen guns and-Pfeskaret. the Adirondack -bamplon lay dead. Great Crowds Greeting Smitli and Lunn Groan. When Meas- ure Is Mentioned. FARMERS INCENSED AT LAW Republican Orators Steer Clear ol SUbjept-—Living Costs Up Under Unpopular Act. .. Voters ..everywhere' ..throughout .the state are alive to ihe Republican plot to rob them through the medium of the Republican profiteers' tariff law. The millions of men and women who make up the electorate of the state see in the steady advance In the cost of living since the tariff law went into effect a few \weks ago con- vincing proof (\if Ihe charge t'nade by Republican- us weil as Democratic newspapers that the Iniquitous meas- ure was framed in I he Interest of corporations that control the necessl- r'ee.'if lif\ uml usiiiiisi ,tlie mass \t WILL BE HELD IN SYRACUSE Q$k NOVEMBER 21, 22 AND 23. j FUR SEASON FOR TRAPPERS [fJm»$s .Will Be Higher and Pelts More Numerous Than Last Season. My>1 - .__ •*;:£-. —°~ fedictioos are made that the trap- The annual, meeting of the New'^f., season whilch °P 6il s November York State Farm Bureau Federation -^/l? 1 bl !i g ^ eyei V lal1ger return will be held at the -Onondaga Hotel, *¥f '**** ,y6al '- m ^ is due to ™»r- • Sya-acuse, November 2i, 22 and 23, ^\conditions which-have resulted in 1922, Manager W. L Roe, of the Jef. BJ^f ase . «* ^ m ** *° to\** 4 _ „ r .wye-per cent in the prices of furs terson County Faa-m Bureau anno^'j^^--^ th& t the mutwber-of ani- ces - ' ' nwls in) the woods- is unusually large. The meeting will mark the con-j One of the, largest fur dealers in .elusion of one of the Federation's most,, tMvjState advlises the trappers to get successful years in co-operating j n the busy tjie moment .the law is off. He ,,,.,, . , , , ,.said'..he'would -buy every prime pelt establishment of more ordexily-market f ^f^;^ him and y/mM pay b(?ttel . -ing methods for farmers, in represent-'.p'ricijs. than have been paid in a mim- ing .state farmers at Albany and bei*» of'years. Washington and in working for the- betterment of the Fai-m'ing industry in other ways. Qn the afternoon-of November. 2'2 the board of directors plans a huge •meeting for Farm Bureau members. l%e- principal fur bearing -animals, •vfhiiph can be legally trapped in the wbo^s after November 10th,, ,are fox, mink, otter, fisliei-, skunk,, emane, raccoon\ musk-rat, ^' If' any one man could trap all the skufjks that have been seen in this A Halrabreadth Difference. D. W. Hufford, an engineer for the public service commission, was stand- ing silently In a deep brown study. \What's on your mind.?\ Inquired a friend: \Hair replied Hufford, \I don't know whether to have my hat stretched or to have my hair cut.\— Indianapolis News. The Point et View. Men are ridiculous when they think they can't do without women. Women pre ridiculous when they think they «sn do without men.—Life. Sound Heard Round the World. Phlneas Shark, the eminent statis- tician and mathematician, states that in 98.4 per cent of all the cities of the world it is possible to make up at *ny hour of the night and hear somebody winding a flivver.—Detroit Motor News. Eyes Scientifically Examined, Prescriptions Filled, Glasses Designed, Made, Fitted and Repaired. Geo. P. 0PT0METKIST and OPTICIAN OTIS BUILDING Watertown. New York . Let us have, your Job Printing. Two Ways There are two ways of acquiring a re- serve, or interest fund: by inheriting it, or by -saving it. If your prospects for inheriting money- are negligible, start to save systematically now by opening an account in our 4 Per Cent Interest|Department 1816—19^2 Largest National Bank in Northern New :Ybrk WATERTOWN; N. Y, JEFFEBSOR COUNTY'S PIONEER\BANK 1 V , EyiABUSHEP 10(6 -\ *LFR£D E. SMITH, Ot NevV- York, Fornier Governor and Democratic Nominee for Same Office. people who win be forced to pay ex- orbitant prices' for such necessities. Voters of all parties realize that the corporations which own the Republi- can Twrrty expect to' get back jmmy times the amount of their campaign contributions, through the agency of the tariff • and they intend to resent e h'olil'up'.on Election Day. Sueh are the conclusions of com- petent' . Observers who have been watGlilng -the tremendous crowds which 'have' been greeting former Uov- erno't. \.Alfred B. Smith of New York and Mayor George E. Lunn of Sche- nectady,' Democratic nominees -respec- tively for Governor and Lieutenant Governor, on their speaking tour of the state. Next to tlie demonstrations that have ' marked the destructive blow, ali ed\ at Governor Miller's sham economfes and autocratic at- titude by the Democratic standard bettrers has been the open disapproval voiced by audiences whenever tlie.Ue- publicah profiteers' tariff is mention- ed by the- -speakers. Even the most casual ; reference ' to the tariff—for neither speaker has as yet discussed the Iniquities of the measure in de- tail—has been the signal for groans, hisses and catcalls. Living .Costs Mounting Daily The Indignation apparent on every side when the tariff law is mentioned makes it clear that many of the men and women who make up the gather- ings have already had It brought home to them that the tariff would send the price of practically everything they wear, eat and use soaring to new heights. The prediction made by Re- publican newspapers that tlie robber tariff would Increase the price of woolen suits from four to six dollars and woolen overcoats from five to fif- teen\ dollars'mofe than they were last year has already been verified by many of the men. Women, too, have lived.to see the forecast of increased prices for gloves, stockings, corsets, suits and wearing apparel of every description come true. • •- Mlngling'with these indignant men and women one is amazed to find how closely they have followed the making of the tariff law and their familiarity with all its rank injustices. They are well aware for Instance that it'will ,add thirty dollars a year to the cost of living for every man, woman and child in the United States, a total In- crease in annual expenses of at least $lt>0 for a family of' five; they know that the most vicious law ever placed on the books Is going \to cost the American people an additional three billions of dollars a year until it is repealed; they know that only a com- paratively small part of this vast amount will go to the government and that the hog share will go to the prdflteering combines who financed the Republican national campaign; .they;' are thoroughly aroused to the fact that they will have to dig down\ In their pockets to pay the campaign debts of the Republican organization. Farmers in the crowds—and at many meetings they are in the major- Ity^-are incensed over a tariff which professes to protect them but which in reality greatly limits the foreign market for their surplus products and at the same time boosts sky high the price of practically everything they teed to run their farm. .. Whitewash has a natural affinity for hen coops-, dairy stables-, board fences, and they ought to be allowed to get tog&ther. ' Soybeans are coming into their own in New York State agriculture; they •have a short growing season, they- help store the soil with nitrogen; they yield heavily in forage aild seed. Secretary E. Victor UBderwpod-'has'-^H^^r the past fft w we eks-he invited James E. Howard, president '---•' of the' American Farm Bureau Fed- eration, to speak, and -the bpafd is •confident he will come to New York State for the occasion. There will be other prominent speakers as well. The annual meeting of the national federation will be held in Chicago December U-14. A number of New York State fairm leaders and members of the Farm Bureau Federation will attend the sessions. President S. L. Strivings of. the State Federation is a member of the national executive committee, cei-tai-nly would make a fortune. !*.' Hardly. '•Contentment,'!' said Uncle Bben, ^*ain$.^ueh good to# man if it leaves hfrn^satlsfied to sit on de doorstep an' live- wlfout workln'.\ — Washington Stai One View of Pleasure. Pleasure is nothing else hut the Inr teriiilsKJon of pain, the.enjo'ylng of | something I am in great trouble for till f get it—John Seidell. 'T RISK NEGLECT. Don't neglect a constant backache, sharp, darting pains or urinary dis- orders. The danger of dropsy or Slight's disease is too serious to ig- nore. Use Doan's Kidney Pills as have your friends and neighbors. Ask your neighbor. A Cape Vincent case. Frank JCesler, stationary fireman, Bower House, Point street, Cape Vin- cent, says: \I suppose I strained ray, back for I certainly had a lot of trouble with it. Mighty sharp pains shot through my back and sometimes extended down into my lower limbs. Many times when getting up in the morning I was so stiff I could hardly stoop over to put on my shoes and: if I did bend over it was-mighty hard to get up again. My kidneys were in bad shape and acted too often. I felt drowsy and it took but - -little e£r- ertion to tire me out completely. I finally used Doan's Kidney Pills and •they helped me very quickly and soon cured me of the attack. Whenever I have had any such trouble since, I have used Doan's; always getting re- lief before the trouble becomes severe.\ 60c, at all dealers. Foster-Mil- burne Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y.. The' life of the husbandman—a life fed by the bounty of earth and sweet- ened by the airs of heaven.—Douglas Jerrold. When the winter's wood supply is being cut, the temptation is to re- move only the trees that are easiest to get, and those that bring the high- est prices. ,To yield to -this tempta- tion result's inevitably in the repro- duction of poor species and the rapid deterioration of the woodlot. When- working in your woods, keep an eye to the future. To Head Off Old Age. If'you don't make a fool of your- self, now and then people will say you have become old and grouchy.— Atchison Cllohp, s Homespun Yarn. He is happiest, be he king pi- peas- ant, who finds peace in Ks more Goethe. \If winter comes,\ is your local, school a safe and healthy place for your child? • y If Bobby isn't helping Father, why shouldn't he, as well as JMary, dry fiiose dishes? Sunday's roast cooked on Saturday looses none of its flavor and lets the cook go to church. A pot of parsley on the kitahen, window sill will- keep up a supply of green garnishing and flavor. Aunt Ada's Axioms: If one day it's \cute\, and the next day it's something to be punished for, how'ik baby to understand, \\ . ' Hills of rhubarb may be .placed in the cellar for winter forcing.. They'll give tender stalks if planted in moist ashes and kept at growing 'tempera- ture. A Jot of material selling for pure silk never knew a silk worm, but first saw life out ih Hie vegetable garden or cotton field, or perhaps even in some mine. • You and your neighbor will each Want a copy of \Plays for the Counr try Theatre.\ It's a list of some of ; the best ones. Ask the state college at Ithaca for E 58. • Orfe result of dairy improvement as soeiation-s * s *° interest the herdsmen' in testing heifers to see how nnuch tlie sire Trapi-oves the herd. In ones .as- j sociation 24, of 28 members now own or breed to a pure bred sire. _ I \i .' I' 'Harvester for Sugar Beet*. Harvesting sugar beets has been fa- cilitated by the Invention of an Illinois man, and consists of a machine.that tops, digs and boxes the product, ac- cording to the October Popular Me- chanics Mngazlne. In operation, two shoes slide alongv the surface & the ground and carry \ 'cutter which Cuts the beet top at the required heights, throwing the severed portion to one side. Following the topper, comes a digger, or uprooter, which removes the beet from the ground atjd.ccrttes It to the rear, where it is deposited in a 'box or basket. \ I ELECTION NOTICE :,'\• The State Engineer is a member of the Canal Board and Waterpovver Commission. He is directly in charge of the expenditure of millions of dollars of State --^oney^arid practically controls all streams of the State used to develope waterpovver. ' . Charles L. Cadle, Superintendent of Public Works, is Republican candidate for State Engineer. He lias inaugurated a waterpovver policy which, it it charged, will benefit only the corporation*. He has been fur- ther criticized for letting large state work without competitive bidding at great cost to the state. Proper development of waterpovver will save the people of the State $100,000,000. Dwight B. La Du, Democratic candidate for Engineer, is committed to this policy. He was for 22 years in the State Engi- neer's Department. He was in charge of much of the important work of Barge Canal construction. Vote for LA DU to stop the waste and extravagance, to held provide cheaper fuel for all the people and to help reduce state taxes. EXPOSES FAKE COT IN eitS PRICE Shows How Companies Will In- crease Profits as a Result of the Pecision by Miller's Commission. Mayor Lunn, In his campaign tot the Lieutenant Governorship, has proved a wonderful running mate tor \Al\ Smith in. every, respect, but es- pecially from the standpoint of public apealdngi Together they make about the most capable pair of campaigners the state ' has ev 3 er produced. Lunn, now serving his fourth term as Mayor of Schenectady, has long been noted for his charm as an\br.ator. \MUlertsm'' and' Its, shams and evils hRVe been dissected for the benefit of enthusiastic crowds by Mayor Lunn. He has never failed to rouse his hear- ers with his vigorous denunciation of the brutal manner In which Gover- nor Miller threw off the Republican state ticket Attorney-General New- ton, Secretary of State.'Lyons, State Engineer Williams, and Lieutenant Governor Wood, all Republican offi- cials, whose majorities two years u'go were greatly in excess of Miller's. In recent speeches Mayor Lunn has taken Governor Miller to task for the 67 Public Square, Watertown, N. Y. Opposite the Fountain. The New Styles of Autumn Now At Their Best The new wraps are as definitely different from last year's as if they wore their dates oa their sleeves—as indeed they do—for the sleeve line has taken on that change which makes the greatest difference—giving to every new wrap, be it Moused., circular, flaring, draped, caped or straight, the new winter silhouette. Models from such choice fabrics—Gerona, Ormandale, Marvella, Orlando* Ea» Velaine, Delysia. Trimmed with Beaver, Squirrel, Caracul, Fox, Wolf. Many other handsome models without fur. Priced from $35.00 to $ 125.0©. Shgmoor Great Coats Will Win You Instantly. The fall of 1923 has chosen the SHAG MOOR GREAT COAT as its topcoat. They're here in the greatest variety you have ever seen, in snappy new styles to meet crisp autumn weather. Fashioned of a soft material, light in weight, but warm as fur, well tailored in mannish lines, each one featuring some unusual touch of tailoring to make it in- dividual. . Sizes 14 to 46. Fur Trimmed $49.50 to $88.00 Without Fur _ - $29.50 to $45.00 Try Long's FIRST—It Pays MAYOR GEORQH R. «LUNN, of Schenectady, Democratic Nominee for Lieutenant Governor. fake reduction in the price of gas an- nounced u few weeks ago by the Gov- ernor's personally controlled Public Service Commission.. \Governor Miller reduced \the price of gas In the up-state cities live cents per one thousand cubic feet,\ says Mayor Lunn, \but at the same time, not to antagonize the gas companies, he gave the companies the right to supply the people with u poorer qual- ity of gas. With the so-called reduc- ed price to the people, the gas com- panies would make more money inas- much as the people would have to use a greater quantity of this poorer gus and the companies could save addi- tional money by tlie cheaper costs of manufacturing. I have referred to Governor Miller's doing this, although I recognize that the agency through whlch-Jie had to do it was tile I'ubilc Service Commission. \We have never hud in this state such u brazenly political organization as the present commission. The live- cent reduction In price proves this charge. It -was made Just prior to election for the distinct purpose ol deceiving the people with the idea that an actual -reduction had taken place. It has been amusing to me to read that Governor Miller has order- ed a reduction of live cents in tnj home city of Schenectady, looking upon It as a great accomplishment, when 1 as Mayor had refused a reduction of twelve cents becuuse in our fight we believe we can force a still lower re- duction.\ MILLER'S EXTRAVAGANCE Chairman Pell Corrects Gross Inac- curacies in Republican Statement. For the purpose of correcting .the misleading and Inaccurate statement as to state finances issued by the He- pubjlcan State Committee, Chairman fell of the Democratic State Com- mittee has given out the following figures,.which he says are the correct ones: — State treasury surplus at end of Governor Smith's second fiscal year, .Tufre 30, 1021. $.13,613,077.85. (See page 10, report of State Comptroller.) State treasury surplus, as estimat- ed In report signed by State' Comp- troller, dated August £>, 1822, at the end of Governor Miller's second fis- cal year, June 3U, 1»22, $21,016,845.08. Appropriations 3igned by Governor Smith in two years. (See page 805. report of Stale Comptroller, 1921) 5:241,060,890.37. Appropriations signed by Governor Miller in two years (see page 805, re- port of State Comptroller. 102], and signed statement of Comptroller), $288,151.542.82. Appropriations for support of com- mon schools stgn»d by Governor Smith In 1920 for fiscal year 1920-21, $32,520,800. (Chapters 165 and 080, Laws of 1920.) Appropriations for support of com- mon schools signed by Governor Mil- ler In 1922 for fiscal year 1922-23, $33- 985,000. (Chapter 108, Laws, of 1922.) Appropriations—In force at begin- ning of Governor Smith's second fis- cal year. .Tuly 1, 1920, $141,213,282.67. Appropriations In force at begin- ning of Governor Miller's second fis- cal year, July 1, 1922, .$150,085,940.91, Uncle Aib says: Try to help the fellow who is down; you don't know when you may need & yourself. So populaor is bulletin P 117 that another edition has just ibeen printed for the state college of agriculture at Ithaca, It deals with rations for farm animals. You can have a copy for the asking. -MThe village of Carthage has pur- chased a motor driven snow plow. —The total number of voters -regis- tered in the town of Walna is 4^322. —The' Vock cheese factory, at Theresa, has been purchased by Burt Bacon. \ —Adams has a Women's Miller Club. Mrs, Robert Bundy is ttie president, n » —Five new cottages will be erect- ed on Chestnut Bidge next summer by Waterfcawn people. —-Arthur Hale has been elected president of the junior class of the Wateitown High school. , -Mrs. Mae'JSfims, of Ohaianont, has been elected president of the Jefferson county branch of the W. C. T. U. —The Flaxiwool Broducts Corpo- ration, Inc., expects to have its' new, plant at Theresa ready to start some time this month. ^-The big Butch windmill which for 36 years has stood at the Ledges near; Alexandria Bay, as a land 'mark has just\ been torn down. —The Ladies'' Auxiliary of \ the Young Women's Catholic iClulb, of W'atertown, has started a -drive 'to in- 'crease the clubs membership. —jPspers incorporating.the William*. H. Allen, Inc., a textile company located in Watertown, have been filed with the secretary of state; The company is capitalized at $20j000. —A new electrical line is now being constructed between.Adams and .North Adams. The distance is about two and one-half miles, ft is. plan- ned to continue the line to Smithville. * -The women of-the Theresa Pa-og- ress; Club will conduct a tag day. on election day for the benefit of the Theresa Community Hospital. The funds will be used to apply on the light and water bill of the hospital. -Oren S. Pickard, manager ai the IJyans Mills Bawmert plant, his been appointed manager of the milk plaait in Canada recently purchased by the F. X. Baumert company. Harold M. Doxtater succeeds Mr. Pickard at the, Bveiis Mills plant. —The State Department of TT^rms and Markets has just notified W. I. Roe, manager of the Faaim Bureau, .that ditching machines aie-assaH-aible to fanmers in this country, and that drainage projects may be supplied with tiiem upon application. —At a meeting of the Black River District Conference, held at Black River last week, the following officers of the District Daymen's Association wore elected; President, Fred •Aincher, Dowville; vice-fpresident, Dr. H. A. Hoyt, Wtaertown^ secretary, Fred Kelshaw, Antwerp; treasurer, Leon Benoyer, Black River. —The post-office at Calcium, which hitherto has been a fourth-class of- fice, has been advanced to the third class. This change makes the office an international! imoney order office, and also takes i t out of the civil service class in .the appointment of the postmaster. Hereafter the Cal- cium postmaster will be named by the_ president. —(Miss Ednah C Ryder, of Chau- mont, is being considered for the position of superintendent of the New York State Women's Relief Coups Home, at Oxford, N. Y. The position carries with it an annual salary of $2,500 and maintenance. Miss Ryder was in France during the World war doing clerical work for the Y. M. C. A. She is well known in the county. —A special Sunday school class has been organized in the village of Red- wood, with the iRev. Ernest Bragg ,as president. Bi-weekly meetings will be held for the routine business and to devote the promotion of a spirit of good fellowship among the chturch people and providing social and recre- ational entertainments. The Sunday meetings will be devoted to Bible study. Watertown, Chaumont & Cape Vin- cent Bus Line. Howard H. Vrooman, Prop. In Effect October 2, 1922 ] Leave Watertown: 7:30, 10 a. m:; 2, 5, 10 p. m. Leave Dexter: 7:65, 10:26 a. m.; 2:26, 6:25, 10:26 p. m. •Leave Limerick: 8, 10:80 a. m.; 2:30, 6:80, 10:30 p. m. Leave Chaumont:. 8:15, 10:46 a. m. 2:45!, 5:45, 10:46 p. in. Leave Three Mile Bay: 8:25, 10:66 a. m.; 2:55, 5:65, 10:55 p. mi. Arrive Cape Vincent: 8:60, 11:20 a. m.j 3:20, 6:20, 11:20 p. m. Leave Cape Vincent: 7, 9:30 a. m.; 12:30, 3:30, 7 p. -m. Leave Three Mile Bay: I'M, 9:65 a. m.; 12:56, 3:65, 7:25 p. m. Leave Chattmont: 7:35, 10:05 a. m.; 1:05, 4:05, 7:35 p. jn, Lpave Limerick: 7:50, 10:20 a. m.; 1:20, 4:20, 7:50 p- m. Leave Dexter: 7:55, 10:25 a. m.; 1:25, 4:25, 7:55 p. m. Arrive Watertown: 8:20, 10:60 a. m.; 1:50, 4:50, 8^20 p. m. W. P. CUMMINGS Clayton, Nftw Yofk Lady Assistant Automobile Equipment Tel. ai-L 3ub»cribe for the E»gle. $1.50 a year ^

xml | txt