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Cape Vincent eagle. (Cape Vincent, N.Y.) 188?-1951, October 01, 1925, Image 3

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'' * 5 THURSDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1925. MIGKIE SAYS- \WEU <30werHlU6t WAPPEUS ARQUUO YOW(J, DIDJA BJER, MOTICE HOW TW REPDRX? WEVER. <spr w .MKTVER- CORJRSStf, AS Tf R.EM4H DID HAPP&l^ SQ-\f AlUrSUR.- PR.ISVU& Vr TW 1 UEU1SPAPEK- S14rV tWOUfflE W AVUMlte, < IS*\T UOVJ«t< LOCAL INTELLIGENCE Items of News Pertaining to Cape Vincent and 'Vicinity.! l f\ JJ * t f^~\* A ' it !f > ' a; M frrifrtt ':tittrT*™r™» —October. —Pay the printer. , —Is your coal bin filled? —Now for a month of politics. —The home paper—$1.50 a year. Subscribe. • ' • —IE you have visitors let the Eagle know abcjut it. —Groceries that are A No. 1 can always be found at P. &. Blum's. -^-Fresh pies can.be found at Mrs. McGowan's lunch room at all times. —Many Oape Vincent farmers have fine flocks of turkeys and expect good prices for them. —To curl an ostrich feather sprinkle it-with salt and shake it in front of a hot fire. —Not many ducks were bagged by Gape Vincent hunters on the opening day of the season. —For sale, a small Quebec heater; in good condition. Inquire of Mrs. E. J. Newman.—Adv. —Two farms for sale at the cost of buildings; half down. Benjamin Dodge, Clayton, N. Y.—Adv. —Mrs. Fred Kesler has returned, to her home near Chaumont, after spend- ing .sometime in this village. ^-Floyd McDermott, principal of the High school at Penfield, spent the week eftSwith'jcelAti^. &,thJs,'VJjla£e^ —John E. Walker has - been con- fined to his home in William street for the past few days by quite severe illness. —For sale, No. 1 farm of 70 acres, to close estate. Address Mrs. S...J. Branche, 443 Flower Ave. E., .Water- tertown, N. Y.—Adv. —The regular meeting of the Cape Vincent Improvement League will be held at the home of Mrs. W. A. Cas- , ler on Monday, October 5, at 3 p. m. —Stolen or strayed, from pasture September 23, bay colt with white face. Finder please notify Mrs. Neil Warren, Cape Vincent, Route 2.—Adv —Mrs. W. F. Gilchriese, who has been spending several weeks with relatives and friends in this village, returned to her home at Detroit, Mon- day. —The Misses Laura Glasgow and Helen Humphrey, who are attending the Normal school, at Potsdam, spent the week end with relatives in this village.' —Miss Jessie Maccandie, of Clay- ton, and Miss Clair and Hugh M. White, of Syraucse, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. George \White at Rosiere. —John McGowan returned home Monday from Rome, where he spent a few days with his son, Edward, who is attending the school for the deaf in that city. —Monday, November 9, will be observed as Thanksgiving Day in Canada this year. This date has also been set for the commemoration of Armistice Day in the Dominion. —On Friday of this week, from 10 a. m.,, on, I will be at the Garlach Store, Broadway, where I will dispose of a quantity of kitchen ware, dishes, and other household utensils. Albert Garlach.—Adv. —Bert Sanford, who resides on a farm south-east of this village, on the turnpike, raised a pumpkin this sea- son that measured four feet and seven inches in circumference and weighed 37 pounds. This is certainly \some pumpkin;\ can anyone beat it? —The Ladies' Auxiliary of St. Vin- cent de Paul's church have made ar- rangements with the Maxine Turner Producing company to put on a minstrel show at the Firemen's hall on the night of Thanksgiving and the night following. Full particulars will be given later. —W. F. Clark has j*fc completed an automobile house, which he has named the \Grey Goose.\ The house is mounted on a Ford chasis and is complete in every particular. It is a roomy affair and is equipped with all the necessary paraphernalia for traveling. Mr. and Mrs. Clark expect to start shortly after Christmas in this conveyance for a trip to Pacific coast. r—Monday, October 12, is Columbus Day, —October 4 to 10 is Fire Preven- tion Week. —Mr. and Mrs. James Davis re- turned Friday from a visit to friends at Fulton. —For sale, a quantity of household furniture. Inquire Camp Bates, Route. No. 1—Adv. ' —Lost, in this village, auto num- ber plate, 6D 76-92. Finder please leave at this offlce^Adv. —Better look to the flowering plants you care to winter before they are nipped by the frost. -^-The next meeting of the local Eastern Star Chapter will be held on Monday evening, October 12, —What about a football team? Seems as though \we had material enough in the village for a good one. —For sale, sewing machine; in :good order. Inquire 'at residence of Mrs. J. G. RoseDoom, in Joseph' street.—Adv. —Miss \Dorothy Daws, who i s at-: tending the Normal school, at Oswego! spent the week end with her parents! in this village. —Some Cap! Vincent girls look as though they had fallen in a flour bar-, rel, though few of thein ever get that close to the kitchen. -—Mrs. Anna Yerden,. who has been spending sometime with- relatives' in Watertown, was a week end guest of. her daughter, Mrs. Walter F. Blum. —See that your windows are in good shape before winter sets in. You can get glass and putty at F. G. Blum's. Glass cut to any size you desire.—Adv. —Wanted, about six acres of land, back from the river or lake. Will anyone having such a piece of prop> erty for sale please call 5352, Cape Vincent.—Adv. —James K. Hackett, the noted actor, who has been spending, some time at his summer home, \ZendaJ\ near Clayton, called on friends in this •village last Thursday. —Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Dodge will leave on Thursday of this week for St. Petersburg, Fla., where they will spend the winter. The trip will be made in their house car. —Mrs. Guy Carroll and daughter, Miss Emma, Buella Fodey, Jack Gold- thorpe and Carlton Hodge, of Water- town, were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Amo, in Bay street. —On Sunday, October 11, the Sacrament of the Lord's supper will be administered at the First Presby- terian church of this village at the; morning service, and the pastor of the church, the Rev. Arthur T. Cort,, will officiate. —Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Hurst and Mr. and Mrs. D. V. Seeber have re- turned from an extended automobile trip through the Adirondack region of the state. On the trip they visited Saranac Lake, Lake Placid, Keene, Schroon Lake, Glens Falls, Saratoga Springs and Johnstown, going through- the famous Keene -Valley route. They *ej)i3*t. gaotlrrctfjEds; and laagnjficeftt, scenery. ,' ; —The October meetings of the several companies of the Cape Vin- cent fire department will be held as follows: Rescue Hook and Ladder company, Thursday evening; Engine company, Friday evening;, Alert Hose company, next Monday evening; On- tario Hose company and Hose com- pany No. 3, Tuesday evening. The board of directors will hold its session on Monday evening, October 12. —One of the finest home-talent en- tertainments ever given in Cape Vin- cent was presented at the Firemen's hall on Thursday and Friday of last week for the benefit of the Ladies' Guild of St. John's Episcopal church, The title of the play was \The Wonderful Girl.\ Musical numbers and choruses were also pleasing features of the entertainment. The play and choruses were directed by Miss Dorothea Ann Krah, B. E., of the Maxine-Turner Producing Com- pany, and that she understands her business was evidenced by the manner in which the members of the cast and choruses performed their respective parts. There was no hitch in the performance from start to finish, each and every one performing their parts in a faultless manner. It was a good show—everybody liked it, and the young people taking part are t o be congratulated. —Talk politics, but don't lose yottr temper, —The Rev. R. 0>,Duford is driving a new Nash roadster. —There are but few wild grapes in -the vicinity of Cape Vincent this fall. —An old-timer is one who can re- member when girls considered cro^ quet exercise. -+-A regular session of the Cape Vincent Grange will be held on Sat- urday of this wee*k. —Choice dairy and creamery butter ,and Coon's snappy cheese can always be found at F. G. Blum's.—Adv. —A regular communication of Cape Vincent Lodge,,No. 293^ F. & A. M., •will be held next Monday evening. It is expected that there will be degree work, •—Cheese advanced another half cent on the Watertown Produce Ex- change last Saturday, making the price of cheese 23 cents. The sales' on that day totaled 4,032 boxes in 66 lots. —William J. Cobey and Curtis T. Martin, who \have published the Thousand Island Sun at Alexandria, Bay for the past three years, have dissovled partnershipi Mr. Martin- will continue the business., —We call your attention to the fact that the Smiley Bros. Quintet will ap- pear at the Firemen's hall on Tues- day evening,. October 13. This is the first of a series of iive entertainments to be given in Cape Vincent this winter. —To preserve eggs for winter use, pour, six quarts of boiling • water on three pounds of lime, one- ounce of cream of tartar and half a pound of salt. Leave until cool, then pour it over the fresh eggs, which are care- fully arranged in jars, and see, that none are uncovered. Tie the jars over, with thick paper, and stand on a shelf in a cool storeroom. —The next important event on the- political calendar will be registration. In the cities four days are alloted for that purpose—October 9, 10, 16 and 17. In the rural sections, where the registration is non-personal the dates are October 10 and 17. On the first day the registration boards will be in- session from 7 a. m., to 10 p. m., and on the second day from 1 p. m., to 10 p. m. —Receipts of hay were light and the demand for top grades in large bales, according to a bulletin issued Saturday from the New York city office of the State Department of Farms, and Markets. The market closed steady to. firm. The latest prices were No. 1 Timothy, $29.00'to $30.00; No. 2, $27.00 to $28.00; No. 3, $24.00 to $26.00; Sample, $15.00 to $21.00 per ton. —Dr. L. E. Brady, formerly of this village, who recently purchased Dr. L. M. Storer's Chiropractic practice in Watertown, left for Pittsburgh, Pa., Tuesday, Dr. Brady intends to take up special X-ray and Spinal Balance work at the Universal Chiropractic College, from which he graduated in June. .Dr. H. H. Carney, who is as- sociated: ytipijai M,:D..4»-,|3ipux Gity, Iowa,\ frifs taken \over *Drt'\' Brady's: practice in Watertown during his ab- —Election five weeks from next Tuesday. , -^-The Odd Fellows will meet oh Friday evening of this week. —Miss Pearl Brownlee, of Water- town, was a week end guest of Mrs, L. D. Evaul. —At $1,50 a year the Eagle ought to be in every home in the town of. Cape Vincent. —On account of • -the inclement weather the attendance at the Wolfe Island fair last. Wednesday was light. —.The good old days were those in which the excuse for. hoding hands' was that she was \reading his palm.\ —George Truell, a student at the Clarkson College of Technology, at, Potsdam,, spent Sunday with relatives here., • —The American Legion Auxiliary will meet on Thursday evening of this week at eight o'clock at the Legion rooms. —Mrs. Delia • Gamble returned to her home in Watertown Tuesday, after spending several weeks with relatives in this village. —Any Cape Vincent father can telL you that his children know a great- deal more than he does except\ when it comes to -making a living. —Mr, and Mrs, Thomas Hutchin- son and Mr, and Mrs. Herbert Simms, of Toronto, we're guests of Mrs. Emma J. Newman a, portion, of' this, week. '-\*- ' ' —If you intend to make comfort tables this fall get your materials at. F. G. Blum's. He lias everything you need and sells at live^and-let-live prices.—Adv. —The many friends of the Rev. Arthur T. -Cort, who was quite criti- cally ill for a number of days\; at Dexter, will -be glad to know that he' has returned to his.home in this' vilr lage much improved in health. He suffered, from an attack of 'tonsilitis. —A social dance for the benefit of Chaumont Post,. No. 902, American Legion, will be held at the Ma'Sonic hall, Chaumont, this (Wednesday) evening, from 9 until 2 o'clock Bel- lenger'g Society Orchestra, of Water- town, will furnish the music. Tickets $1.00; extra lady 25c. The public is invited. —The annual meeting of the Jef- ferson County Teachers' Association and county conference- of all the teachers of, the public schools of the county will be held at the High school building, in Watertown, on Thursday and Friday of this week. The teach-; ers of all the schools in the town will attend the conference. —On Sunday morning next at the First Presbyterian church of this vil- lage the services will be conducted by Dexter Perkins, of Watertown. There will be no evening meeting but the memhers of the church and con- gregation are cordially invited to unite with the Methodist Episcopal church in a special service in behalf of the financial campaign which is be- ing put on by the Jefferson County Sunday School Association. Mrs. S. F*.- Batesfiof - Water|/>m^,^dll...give.„an, 'address.\'' -'..'• \* \'.•'• MRS. MARGARET FOLICE DIES AT OGDENSBURG. Mrs. Margaret Folice, a former resident of Cape Vincent, died at the home of her son, Frank Folice, in Ogdensburg, at 1:30 Sunday after- noon, following an illness of several months, aged 82 years. Mrs. Folice, who before marriage was Miss Margaret Reed, was born in Cape Vincent on December 18, .1843, and made her home here until about ten years ago, when she went to Ogdensburg to reside with her son. Her husband, Philip Folice, died 18 years ago. She is survived by two sons, Frank Folice, of Ogdensburg, and Albert Folice, of Massena. Funeral services were held from the home of William H. Schell, Water- town, at nine o'clock Wednesday morning and at 9:30 from the Holy Family Catholic church, that city, Monsignor M. R. Burns, officiating. Interment was made in Calvary Ceme- tery. —Pay your school tax early and save the-'exti'a percent. -r-A son was recenty born to Mr. and Mrs,. Roy Wiley, of Brownville. —Travel- on <the steamer Waubic between this port and Kingston still remains good. •r-If you have anything to sell, let the public know it through an ad- vertisement in the Eagle, -^Subscribe, for the Cape Vincent Eagle. One year, $1.50; six \months 75c; four months, 50c. Do it now. —Everything in the line of supplies for the hunter—powder, shot, shells, etc.—can be found at F. G. Blum's, —Allen -S. Davis left, Monday for Abany, where he expects to enter the New York- State College for Teach^ ers. —T-YOU can stimulate your fall trade' by advertising. The Eagle covers this territory thoroughly. Get our rates. ^-The annual convention of the Masonic lodges in the Jefferson+Lewis district;,will be held at the Masonic Temple, in Watertown 1 , on October 14. —The state fair commission has announced that the total attendance at the 1925 fair was 205,435, which is 485 less than that of 1924. In 1923 the total att-endance was 269,565. —The Misses Hazel Favret, of Three Mile Bay/Harriet Robertson, of WatertqjSn, and Marie Fitzgerald; of -Grenadier-Isand, .were recent guests fit :the ; Misses Nathalie and Ruth Gibson, • —The;Rev. Arthur T. Cort, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, of this village',- attended the meetings of the St, Lawrence Presbyery at Ham- mond, JJ. Y., Monday and Tuesday of this weelc. —A. term \of supreme court, with Justice Ernest I. Edgeeomb, of Syra- cuse) presiding, will convene at the court hailse, in Watertown, Monday, October : 5. The following trial jurors have been drawn from the town of Cape Vincent: Constance Bourquin, Stanley Augustus, William Humphrey George Merchant, Thomas Busby, Ed- ward Constance and Marcel Branche. —'Attorney Jasper W. Cornaire, of this village, member of - Assembly from this district, was re-elected chairman of the Jefferson County Re- publican committee at a- meeting held in Watertown iast Saturday. At- torney Howard B. Donaldson was re- elected secretary. The Democratic county committee also met in Water- town on that day and re-elected At- torney T- Arthur Hendricks, of Wa- tertown, chairman, and Francis J. McCarthy, secretary. •The annual convention of the 17th capitular district of Royal Arch Ma- sonry will be held at the Masonic Temple,-in Watertown, on Thursday, October 8, afternoon and evening. Harold A. Fairchild, of Lowvdlle, as- sistant grand lecturer, will be in charge. William L. Dickenson, grand lecturer of the Grand Chapter, will be the principal speaker and will have charge of- the afternoon meeting, when degrees will be exemplified. .Several members' of Cape Vincent ?dhapi^4iti.ve >&3e» r ehoijoi&..tQ.-assjst; in the work. .*'..' •' - • SMILEY BROS. JUBILEE^QUINTET The original Smiley Bros. Jubilee company, composed of three brothers, Adam, McElroy and Claude R. Smiley with Albert Day, baritone, and Sylvester Jones, accompanist, will ap- pear at the Firemen's hall on Tues- day evening, October 13. The old heart songs of the South- land will be featured by the celebrat- ed company when it appears here. Negro spirituells, melodies of the cot- ton fields plantation songs, in fact the entire repertoire of old Dixie will be sung as only the Smiley Bros, can render these harmonious numbers. Remember the date, Tuesday, Oc- tober 13, a t the Firemen's hall. This is the first of a series of five entertainments to be given here this winter. The price of tickets is as follows: Adults season tickets $2.00, children's $1.00. General admission 50c and 25c. THE MEMORIAL CLOCK, 0— Representative of the Howard Clock Company Confers With the Improvement League; On Monday of this week W. R. Cadmus, representing the E. Howard Clock company, of New York, was in town to confer with the members of the Cape Vincent Improvment League relative to a place for the clock, which is to be erected as a memorial to the boys of the town of Cape Vin- cent who served in the World War. During the morning Mr. Cadmus met a committee of men, selected by the improvement League, at the Citizens' Bank, and the feasibility of a number of locations for the time-piece was thoroughly discussed. In the after- noon an open meeting of the League \was held at the residence of Mrs. G. S. Jones, at which Mr. Cadmus ex- plained matters fully to the ladies. A site for the clock has been selected, but at this writing it i s thought ad- visable not to make it public. A sketch of the clock and how i t will look when installed will soon be fur- nished by the clock company and placed on exhibition in one of the business places of the village. the TAKE NOTICE. I desire to inform the public that I have engaged in the real estate busi- ness and have several attractive resi- dences in this village that I desire to dispose of.. Emma L. Potter, Cape Vincent. 'Phone o352. FOR RENT. My farm of 180 acres, 5 miles from Cape Vincent and Three Mile Bay; also for sale my farm of 105 acres in the village of Three Mile Bay. In- quire of Frank Bates, Three Mile Bay. i t DR. L. E. BRADY Chiropracter 400-2 Woobvorth BIdg. Watertown, N. Y. ••*•••*••**•************+• WATCH FOR THE OCTOBER PRO- GRAM AT Pearson's Perfect Pictures. CLAYTON, NEW YORK The greatest essemblage of renown- ed stars ever shown on one screen in a months time. If you fail to receive your program phone or drop us a card. First Weeks Program WEDNESDAY—House Peters in \Raffles.\ Not only the best detective story ever written but the best de- tective picture ever made. Comedy \That's the Spirit.\ THURSDAY and FRIDAY—Nazi- mova in \The Redeeming Sin\ with Lou Tellegen and Carletan D. Miller. Nazimova can act Nazimova can dance, and Nazimova, as nobody else, can wear jewels. See her in \The Re- deeming Sin.\ Comedy, SATURDAY—Richard Talmadge in \Stepping Lively.\ Action that whizz- es—romance that flames—drama that thunders—suspense that chokes—and a series of stunning thrills that will make you wonder how this intrepid young star ever came through alive. Comedy \Plain and Fancy Girls.\ SUNDAY and MONDAY—Elinor Glyn's \His Hour\ with Aileen Pringle and John Gilbert. More exciting than \Three Weeks.\ The wild, colorful, magnificent life of the old Russian Court; the clash of passionate tem- peraments; the glow of strange beauty and of tensely vivid romance. Comedy \The Game Hunter.\ TUESDAY-'Dangerous Innocence\ featuring Laura LaPlante and Eugene O'Brien. The female of the species is more deadly than the male as you'll agree when you see this dangerously innocent girl throw out her net for a poor unsuspecting man. He didn't have a chance! Giris, here are some new tricks for you; men, get a line on what's in store for you—lack of fore- sight converts bachelors into hus- bands. Comedy \Benjamin Franklin.\ HAL U IN AUTO ACCIDENT CAR DRIVEN. BY GEORGE LON- DRAVILLE SMASHED BY A COLONIAL COACH. Last Sunday evening, at about 7:30 o'clock, George Londraville, Charles Fitzgerald and Frank 3. Brady, of this village, figured in an automobile accident at Clayton, but luckily all escaped without injury. The accident occurred at the, corner of Mary and James streets. The Colonial coach, driven by H. G. Porter and having one passenger, was going up James street, and when the driver saw the Londraville Ford coming out of Mary street he appied the brakes, but, as the road was wet, the bus slid and crashed into the Londraville car, damaging it quite badly. The only damage to the bus was a broken light and fender. Death of Mrs. Henry Gardner On Sunday morning last, at her home, south-east of this village, oc- curred the death of Mrs. Mary Gardner, one of Cape Vincent's oldest and most highly respected residents, following an illness of more than two years. Mrs. Gardner, who would have been 80 years old on November 1, was born in Omagh, Ireland, November 1, 1845, the daughter of Matthew and Mar- garet (McDonald) Patterson, and came to this country when 19 years of age and had resided in the town of Cape Vincent since that time. She was married to Mr. Gardner on De- cember 31, 1872. Mr. Gardner died about twelve years ago. Mrs. Gardner was an active mem- ber of the Three Mile Bay Baptist church and until her health failed was a regular attendant at the services. She is survived by four daughters, Mrs. Laura Dawes, of Pittsfield, Wis.; Mrs. Nannie Carpenter, of Syracuse;, Mrs. Sarah Northrop, of Three Mile Bay, and Mrs. Alice Winters, of Cape Vincent; also two brothers, James Patterson,,who resides in Ireland, and William Patterson, living in Austra- lia. The funeral services were held from her late home Wednesday after- noon at one o'clock, and from the Baptist church, Three Mile Bay, at two. The services were conducted by the Rev. Gordon Nichols, the pastor. Interment -was made in the Three Mile Bay cemetery. Dedicated to the Working Man First, last and all the time, the resources, the activities, the progressive spirit of the Bank is dedicated to helping the Work- ingman succeed in\ life. Afad in one way, especially, are we helping him to realize.his dreams more than in any other and that is— < THE SAVING OF A PART OF HIS EARNINGS If you are one of those who know how much the Savings habit brightens up the dark spots of life, we ask your help in get- ting others to start Saving. You know from experience how much more it makes life worth while. We are anxious to do our share—and welcome every Work- ingman to use the facilities of this Bank to the fullest extent. The'Citizens' Bank of Cape Vincent CAPE VINCENT C. C. COOKE, President W. J. FLYNN, Cashier Philander, Jr Life is too busy to do much clock watching. One of the hardest things to cancel is a grduge. Knowing too much may cause mind distrubance. Not knowing\ is often justly pun- ishable by law. Deception is the principal working tool of dishonesty. The mean words in writing may re- turn to bother you. • It takes only a few dollars to make some people \chesty.\ If the news is questionable, let the other fellow circulate it. There are times when sarcasm is anything but an evidence of good •SeT}g&f~^-; -_ ,. - . ;r^ ; »- •» -.*•-•. r.--if.. . ; ^ ' '-'- * - '- % : •—* - : ' ' *'- -''.-'. Many a man has traveled rough and hilly roads before reaching easy street. The world is full of self-made pau- pers who are asking for aid and sym- pathy. Evidently the fool that was parted from his money was not a good ad- vice seeker. Too much mouth, and the use of it too often, is sure to cause more or less trouble. Measure your words and be sure to say nothing that will rankle in the mind of another. Uncle Philander, Jr. FOR RENT. My farm of 137 acres, located oh Wilson's Bay, town of Cape Vincent. Ideal for- general farming. Build- ings in good condition. Inquire of F. Connor, Route 1. BARR-BLAKE WEDDING. On Tuesday evening of this week at eight o'clock, at the rectory of ,St. John's Episcopal church, occurred the marriage of Miss Mildred O. Blake to Frederick Barr. The ceremony was performed by the rector of St. John's, the Rev. John Fairbum. Miss Carrie V. Barr, a sister of the groom, was the bridesmaid, and Frank A. Blake, a brother of the bride, acted as best man. Following the ceremony the young couple left on a wedding trip which will include visits to Syracuse, Buf- falo, Niagara Falls, and other places. Upon their return they will make their home in this village. Mr. and Mrs. Barr are estimable young people and have a host of friends who will extend hearty con- gratulations. SOMEDAY, PERHAPS SOONER, PERHAPS LATER YOU WILL GO TO GET YOUR CAR WHERE YOU LEFT IT AND IT WILL BE GONE. IF YOU HAVE USED THE FORESIGHT YOU SHOULD, AND HAVE THEFT INSURANCE, YOU NEED HAVE NO WORRY, FOR YOU WILL HAVE THE MONEY TO BUY NEW. LET US WRITE UP A POLICY FOR YOUR CAR TO-DAY. TOMORROW MAY BE TOO LATE. Gape Vln66itt Underwriters' Corporation *•..- — ;-:. .. -€-Etjje;yi«ceja-t>rN, ¥*, Hiiirtir'rarriiM'ii mtintii '• AT THE The Perfect Flour.. FOR BREAD OR FOR PASTRY THE FLOUR WE SELL WILL GIVE THE BEST RESULTS. IT IS A BLENDED PRODUCT OF THE CHOICEST WHEAT GROWN, SO MIXED AS TO PRODUCE THE UT- MOST IN FLAVOR AND UTILITY. TRY A SACK TO-DAY J. A. SCOBELL CO., Inc. CAPE VINCENT, N. Y. CONSULTATION CLINIC AT THE GRANGE HALL. A consultation clinic for diseases of the lungs will be held in the Grange hall, Cape Vincent, on Thurs- day, October 8. T-he clinic hours will be from 1 to 4 p. m. Dr. Lyman I. Thayer and Dr. Walter M. Wilmot, of the State De- partment of Health, will examine the patients and x-ray pictures will be taken of all suspicious cases. Local physicians have been given admission cards for patients whom they may wish to refer. It is hoped that those persons who have symptoms referable to the\ chest will make application through their family physician for special examination. Nurses and health workers in the county will assist at the clinics which have been arranged by Miss Mildred A. Baldick, county tuberculosis nurse, and are being conducted for seven days in convenient places in the coun- ty.' FIREMEN'S HALL, Cape Vincent Tuesday Evening October 13, 1925 A Repertoire of Southland Melodies Admission 50c and 25c Time to Order That New Subscribe for the Eagle Come in and let us show you the Fall and Winter Samples. We Guarantee Fit and Workmanship SHELDON BROS. CAPE VINCENT N. Y. GEO. F. HILL Optometrist and Optician Byea scientifically examined. Prescrip- tions filled. Glasses designed, made, fitted and repaired. Otis Building, Watertown. Eagle Advertising Always Pays To Brighten Brass Brass fixtures which are Constantly being used will keep brlgW for weeks If lightly smeared over with vaseline just after cleaning. Steel on gas stoves may also be treated In this way, so that when water Is spilled it will run off the steel and will not rust Subscribe for The Eagle. 51.50 a Year

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