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Gouverneur free press. (Gouverneur, N.Y.) 1882-1929, September 21, 1927, Image 1

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fAGE TWO GOUVERNEUR FREE PRESS WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21. 1927 •News of the Past From the Ft Us of the Gt>uv*meur Free Press IB. »«>n> \«i»t-N Ago. S>i>t. 2!. 1*^'. A iorit:i)K lo re- por\- received from the Hoard of Kd- ucatiou m Watertown there arc 2 760 .students enrolled in the schools in that city. J. H. Rutherford left for Nt * York <ity today where he will pur- chase hi> stock\ of fall dreuses. Miss Net tie VanDuzee is spending a short time in Hamburg, near Buf- falo Potato buss are ravaging tomato plains in this village This is the second season thai people living in this village have been troubled in this way. Miss Grace Van Duzee left Tues- day for an extended trip 10 Buffalo and other points in the western part Of the state A stream of mineral water was discovered last week on Isabella Htreet in Ogdensburg. The water re- eeniMes in taste the water at Mas- feeua Spring-. A large consignment of silk, tea and otb'-r eastern products from Ja- pan and China was ferried across the river at Morristown en route to New- York city. The consignment filled seventeen freight cars. The foundations for the new wa- ter works building were laid last •week. This will be one of the finest (structures of its kind in Northern sNew \ork . Superintendent John Compo who is in charge of the con- struction claims that at least forty cords of stone will be used in the construction. The Fay Tempelton Stock com- pany of New York presented the new musical comedy \The Mikado\ Tues- day evening in the Opera House. Miss Etta Drury is spending a few- days visiting in Canton. The steamers \St. I^awrence\ and \Maynard\ have been taken off their summer trips on the St. Lawrence. • E. G. Dodge and Major Preston have been confined to their homes •with a serious illness. Their con- dition is improved. George P. Taitt and daughter. Lillian, left Friday for New York city to spend a few days. Mr. Taitt •will purchase his new fall stock of fancy dry goods. Thirl >-rive Vewrs Atfo. Sept. _'l. 1 *'.<:.': Lung blackberries are still on the market. The crop this year has been very abundant. Mrs. A \V. Orvis is spending a few days visiting 1 relatives in Can-, ton. ' MINS Sarah Sprague is spending a few davs visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs V. I> Abbott. j Tht- walls of the new church are now forty feet above the ground, j The work is progressing very rapid-1 ly. ) The village water works are be-! ing extended up Prospect hill off llailesburo street. Mr. and Mrs. A B. Cutting were 1 in Ogdensburg Tuesday where they j attended the funeral of the late Louise Laiitton. Mrs. Anthony left with her daugh- ter for Canandaigua where Miss An-1 ihony will enter the Grangers School in that city. I Mrs. C B. Austin and daughter, Mrs. F. E. Ackerman, spent the week-end in Watertown and Belle- ! ville. George Robinson left Monday for j Browns Falls where he will take j charge of the construction of a pulp mill in that place, Edward Dodge left for Lehigh university where he will take a post graduate course in electrical engi- neering. ! The dance at Preston Hall was a successful affair. Charles M. Tait furnished the music. | The postoffice Is undergoing re- pairs. The partition in the rear of the building is being taken out in order to make more room. Painting and papering is also being done. Miss Kate Dodge left for Brook- lyn where she will take another year's course in the Parker Institute. Frank Elliott is spending a few- days in Fine, Mrs. Drake. Mrs, Everett Peck and son. Dan. left last week for Syracuse where they will spend three weeks visiting friends. Charles McCarty left Saturday to attend the annual convention of the Grand Comniandery, Knights Tem- plar, at Oswego. It is estimated that lo.OQ'j will attend the convention. TROUT SEASON UNUSUALLY GOOD IN THIS STATE Large Catches Believed Doe to Work of State Fish Hatcheries. | Albany. Sept. 11\.—The trout sea- \ son in New York State which closed . September 1st. was an unusually! good one. especially in those parts, of the state which have been receiv- ! Ing the direct attention of state I hatchery employees in the planting j of the young fish For several years past the Con- servation Department has been mak- ing special efforts to improve trout fishing by the more intelligent plant- ing of young flsh. The department has supplied to all applicants for j young fish for planting its bulletin , on Proper Methods of Fish Planting, j which sets forth in detail the best methods to employ in the distribu- j tion of the young fish in the streams. For several years there has been a •teady improvement In the efficiency I of fish planting as a result of the department's educational work, and aloe as a result of the planting of young fish by the regular hatchery employees of the department. Moving pictures made by the de- partment have been exhibited before •portsmen B clubs to show every ac- tion of those depositing the flah in a proper manner together with the best points along streams for plac- ing the fish. Each season shows an increasing respect for the proper methods of planting young fish—just as each season shows an increase of good fishing. The establishment of the field sta- tions in sections which were diffi- cult of access to the regular hatch- eries of the department has been of great value to the waters of those LARGE POTATO CROP REPORTED IN VILLAGE Potatoes today are selling for $13\. per bushel in. the stores of this village. The crop in this section is -iiiid to be rne of the largest in a number of years and even lower prices are threatened. Farmers are offering the tubers, it Is said, for as •ow as $1.29 per bushel and are hav- ing difficulty in obtaining that amount. The majority of persons in the village are amply supplied with vegetables from their own gardens and many farmers are \going beg- ging' with their potatoes at that fig- ure so large is the supply However, many are planning to ship them to other sections where the crop is not as plentiful. AIRPORT TO BE BUILT BY MALONE COMPANY The north country will have its first airport when the Warner Man- nis company of Maione will open its airport and flying field on the out- skirts of Malone. The management is speeding the erection of the han- gar and with other details nearly complete the company will be ready for business in the near future. The company plans to make trips to all points in the north country as well as points in Canada. They will also give instruction in flying and carry passengers at a reasonable rat©. The company has purchased a Swallow standard biplane. It will carry three passengers and is easy to man- ipulate. localities. Some of these waters had not been stocked heretofore or at the best infrequently. The re- sults of careful plantings by the em- ployees of these field stations have been excellent, and this, particularly, is confirmatory of the belief of the departmfnt in the absolute necessity for the proper planting of young fish if good fishing is to result. BUIOOI928 One Qlance tells the story In Biuck for 1928, everything you want to know about your car's performance—every indicator and diai— is before you, indirectly lighted under glass. Buick today offers greater beauty, luxury, and com- fort than ever before—greater speed and power with quicker getaway. See the car that surpasses all others in popularity—and in value. <wTfx>r arms ATTOMOIILIS AH »TTI.T. »UTCK WITJL BOLD TWDM *1195to»1995 Coupe. *1195 to *1*50 Sport Modefc »1195 to ,1525 G. SEAMANS, 35 YEARS AN EDITOR, DIES Publisher of Pulaski Democrat Expires While Seated on Couch in His Home. i'ulaski, Sept. L'u. — Uyron G. Sea- mans, 66, for more than 3 5 years the editor and publisher of the Pu- laski Democrat, died last Thursday while sitting on a couch with his wife at his home in North Jefferson street, He had been listening to a radio program. I Suddenly falling toward Mrs. SeA- mans, he said, \I am going.\ His wife called Dr. Fenton McCallum, I who lives next door. Mr. Seauians I was dead when the physician arriv- ed He pronounced death due to heart disease. Mr. Seamans was born in the town | of Albion, May 22, 1*62. When only nine, Mr. Seamans decided to be a farmer and went to work in a hay field of an Orwell farmer. Later he believed that a school teacher would be an ideal profes- sion but he was much too young and finally was satisfied with the office of janitor of Seamans district school. When he was 14 he again went to work on a farm and became a very able hand, although he continued to pursue his studies. He graduated from the Sandy Creek High school. He taught school for a time and then went to work in the grist mill of C. J. Wright at Copenhagen. He was soon an expert miller but had to give up the position eventually because it acected his health. Plans which had been made by Principal J. E. Massee of the Sandy Creek High school, to send Seamans to Syracuse university to study for the ministry failed to materialize and he became connected with the Sandy Creek News plant where he learned the rudiments of the news- paper game. He acted as editor of the paper for a short time while the editor was away and discovered that he had found his profession. Opportunity to operate a newspa- per, however, was not given him un- til 1SS4, when he became editor and proprietor of the Copenhagen News, after he had taught school for about two years at the Sandy Creek High ! school. j Soon after he took over similar i duties with the Carthage Leader and was for a time on the staff of the J Watertown Herald. In lS5f>. he be-j came a part owner of the Richfield Springs Mercury, with Frank C. Mungor. having sold the Copenhagen News and Carthage Leader to the late Jere Coughlin of Watertown. Mr. Seamans was married to Ella Caswell Hall, Dec. 15. 1S86, at the First Methodist Episcopal church in Carthage. Rev. William F. Tooke performed the ceremony. The couple following the ceremony went to Richfield Springs where Mr. Seamans took an active part in the organization until 1895, when he re- , turned to Oswego county as editor and publisher of the Pulaski Demo- crat. | Mr. and Mrs. Seamans celebrated their 4uth wedding anniversary in December of last year. I Three children were born to the union, all of whom survive with Mrs, , Seamans. A son, George D. Hull, is prominently identified with the Frank W. Woolworth company with headquarters in Wilkesbarre, Pa. Mrs. William H. Nickerson, Balti- j more, and Mrs. Martin V. Grey, New York city, are twin daughters of I the couple. ! In addition to being editor of the I Pulaski Democrat, Mr. Seamans at i various times acted as justice of j peace of the town of Richland, lay , preacher and deacon of the First Congregational church of Pulaski and in 1915 was engaged for some ! time in the real estate business. Mr. Seamans spoke at the 47th anniversary celebration of the Cop- jenhagen Methodist Episcopal church I in June 22, 1924. It was in the Cop- j enhagen church he was baptized by I Rev. Charles Hawkins. At various times he was also a member or the congregation of the i Sandy Creek and Carthage Metho- I dist churches Since returning to Pulaski on Oct. 4, 1895, when he purchased the Pu- • laski Democrat from Lawson R. Muzzey. Mr. Seamans has always been one of the most respected men of the community Mr. Seamans' health had always been somewhat fragile, and a seri- ous injury suffered in 191S made him so ill that he announced he would give up newspaper work. Mr Seamans was injured some time ago when his automobile which he had parked on a rather steep in- cline started forward and knocked him down as he passed in front of it He never fully recovered from the effects of the accident, although his death came as a complete sur- prise to his many friends He was a member of the Pulaski Lodge. F ic A. M : Pulaski Chapter R A. M Pulaski Chapter. O E S.; A ?. Warner Camp. Sens of Vet- erans: Lake Ontario Corcrr.andery, K T . of Oswego and Media Temple, A. A. O N M S.. or Watertown. He served tb* town of Richland in the rapacity of justice for eight | years. He devoted a great deal of time to church work and had sup- plied many of the pulpits in his own and other villages. He was lately appointed as a member cf the board of child wel- fare of Oswego county, to succeed Mrs Fannie Buckley. Altmar, who resigned in September. HOW MUCH HISTORY | HAVE YOU FORGOTTEN? ' By HENRY W. KU*ON ^Author *' A Htatery mi tW U*i**« St*U« •! AMKI \ mmd SMUifkU «• kmmntM History NKRfKH «—g l KSTIONH 1—What two Presidents head the list for general knowledge and all-round versatility? 2—Who was perhaps the most high- ly educated President? 3—What minister left the pulpit and led the men of his congre- gation in war? 4— Who was Sir Isaac Brock? John C. Breckenridge? 5—What cohimander in the Revo- lution ranks next to Washing- ton in ability? 6—What discoveries were made by I John Cabot? 7—Who planned the City of Wash- ington? 8—Who was the hero of the battle of Bennington? 9—What were the Alabama Claims? 10—Who was John C. Calhoun? Horace Greeley? (Answers in next week's issue.) SERIES 7—ANSWERS (Answers to last week's questions.) 1—For the Erie Canal. 2—Swedish singer who visited America in 1851. 3—Balboa. Because it looked so peaceful. 4—Albert Sidney Johnston. 5—John F. Reynolds. 6—The California gold seekers of 1849. j 7—Because of the treaty signed I 1817. I 8—President of the Confederacy. A Virginia General of the Rev- olution. 9—Uncle Tom's Cabin. 10—Lincoln. STAR LAKE ROAD IN STATE OF COMPLETION Stretch of 9.78 Miles from Fine Vil- lage to Lake Built at Co* of $399,- 964.62. The concrete road between Fine and Star Lake was completed last week, according to an announcement by Roy F. Hall, division superinten- dent of the bureau of New York state highways, number seven. The road has been under con- struction for the past threi* years. The completion of the road adds one more leg to the state highway sys- tem which when completed will pass through the heart of the Adiron- dacks. The road is 9,7 S miles in length. A delay was experienced in the com- pletion of the road owing to the fact that the contract was sub-let on two different occasions. The original contract was let to Thomas Hallahan. Hallahan sub-let the contract to the Lakewood Con- struction company, which in turn sub-let the contract to Milo Wood- cock of Edwards who completed the building of the road. The entire cost of building the road is placed at »399,964.S2. The road is constructed of concrete. IS feet wide. It is built over a very rough country through the moun- tains, and the engineers experienced considerable difficulty in faying the concrete. J. Francis Larney, of the local highway office, was the engineer in charge of the construction. One large bridge was built in the village of Fine. The greater portion of the cost of the bridge was paid by the village. Sowing and reaping are only a part; it's what you do between that counts. Piano Tuning and Repairing oippt and Aoeurmtm Service ACHINES OF ALL KINDS REPAIRED LIKE NEW MAIN STRVET ALGER HYDE PMONK «»-W Leave orders at Wallace's Moaic Btor*. A Hftttf nl Night on Lak« Eric between _. Buffalo and Cleveland/ 11 on one of the palatial Steamers of the C&.B J4ne g] makes a pleasant break in your journey. / Your rail ticket is good on our Steamerv'leaving each way, every night, between Buffalo andClevelana at 9:00 p. rru, arriving at 7 JO a. m. (Eytc r n Stand* axd Time). / Far* SS.se— Round Trip **.$e New Auto Rate, $5.0y and u p HARRISVULE AM r~wm f • k T^^M-A.Cfm SEAKBURAVES MOTOR CO. GouvDumm, H. T. Harnrr:;> Sc p l 2''' —TAg*T Brown ;« tome from a month at a Boy Scout camp at Plattabarg Mrs Margaret Br.ckley is teach- ing in Weat Carthage The Carthage boa make* two trip* between here and Cartbjare dally. The cement road is completed with the exception of Spruce Hill. Miss ZeJma Wicks ha* entered Carthage teachers trainlag claaa. Miw Roae Murphy is home from Inlet. N Y . wher* ahe flpest tb« Rammer Mra Lesile Noble haa retoraed ; from Mercy Hoa^ital. Waterunrn, where rd»e recently underwent an op- eration Mrs Alioe Moody of Palm Beaea Lodr*> motored to Ix>wv-ille feast Mon- j] day night and attended a ban que* and reception gtr^n in honor of Mr*. MAT Barker, of Buffalo. Ajaembly President of N'ew York ( Mr* W.lliam Perry aad daughter have returned to their h*»»e :L Col- ombia South Carotin*, after ppead 1 - i log the summer with her parent*, j Mr and Mrs John 0 Bar*, on Maple j street. j Percy Wallaoe baa retorted to his ' 1 posl tion in New York city after- j, apevdrnf ate raeatioc with aii z&ot*- f H er. Mrs Jennie Wallaea. I ways Iciest STUDERAKEKS ERSKINE SIX S^^\ Stop the next man or woman yon see driving | ^H A an Erskine Six. Ask their frank opinion of V JL/ this low-priced, high-quality Six built by ^x_r^ Stndebaker. Below is what Erskine Six owners in all parts of the country replied: Piff^nM •teMrttfvlljr \I owned Studebakers before and 5 months ago 1 resolved to take a chance on a n Erskine. I always was a great gambler and 1 am glad 1 took this chance. My Erskine has gone 6,000 miles and it's a great car. It has more pep than a motorcycle and it gives me between 20 and 25 miles per gallon. The-upkeep is nothing. I have had only a little service on the car and it has been all right.\ N.B., Philadelphia, Pa. i /> w An \1 have owned Studebakers before and I naturallv expected a great deal from the Erskine, but it surpassed my highest expectations. In appear- ance and performance it has it all overany car anywhere near its price.** L. D., Lakeland, Florida Admired hj Everyone \People vou pass on the street stop and give it a second look. Am well pleased with its power plant. Drove up a mountain with a steep grade and went in high all the way.\ J. C. L., Hot Springs, Ark. Three Erskine* la WmtmOf **Yes, we have three Erskine sedan* in our family. That's how good we think they are.\ N. S. B., Washington, D. C Unequalled for the *1 don't think the Erskine can be equalled by any other car for the monev. The easiest little ear I ever rode in. I certainly don't have to have a very Large place to turn around in.\ G. W., Orange, Mass. Enteys the Hills \The little Erskine certainly takes the hills easilv. Climbs right up without a murmur and seems to en- joy it. Has lots of power.\ G. E. C. t Worthington, Minn. Prettiest on Market ' **My personal opinion U that it is the prettiest car on the markjet. I believe it is the coming car, as it hugs the roads even around curves at 40 to 45 miles an hour —one feels perfectly safe in it.\ O. R. H-, Charlotte, N. C. Little Beauty \I do not think that any other car on the street today has a thing on the Erskine.'' W.M.K., Freehold, N.J. Wonderful on Hills \Last Sunday I made a trip to Ban- ning, encountering some pretty stiff climbs and sharp curves. Finally I came upon a popular sedan which sells for half again as much as the Erskine, slipped around him and went up a steep hill. I guess that took the heart out of him, for I never did see any more of him. Now I am not afraid of any of them when it comes to going up a hill in high gear.\ W. H. C, Riverside, Calif. Easiest Riding of All K Mv Erskine is the easiest riding car of any I have ever used. I have driven several cars, but I think more of the Erskine than any car I have ever driven.\ R. H. L., Abilene, Texas Stands Bard Usage \I am verv- well pleased with my Erskine. I give it hard usage and it stands up verv well.\ C. M. J., Tacoma, Wash. Best Pickup \Has more pickup than any car I have ever driven.\ A. A. M., Pierre, S. Dakota Best Ssnall Six on Road **I honestlv believe that the Erskine Six is the best light six o n the road. Without a doubt it is the neatest in appearance. Its difiFerence in body design is most pleasing.** P. H. FL, Knoxville, Tenn. Performs Like a Charm •\My wife and I are more than pleased with our car. We have just returned from a trip to Florida. We had a heaw load of about 700 pounds and imet plentv o/ Georgia mud o n the return trip, but the Erskine per- formed like a charm.\ H. A. R., Knoxville, Tenn. Most Cosofortahie \The Erskine is the most comftxt* able car o n the road.\ E.CS, Bellingham, Wash. ^^ Take the wheel of a new Erskine Six today! ^A | Compare its quality performance and on* J/JJ equalled comfort. Conv . pare its new reduced T Erskine S\% price-wtiich includes front and I J?*^ \ >w rw ^2 * • Cuasotw Sedan OOOf rear bumpers, foiir*wiieel brakes, 1 scorta*^**-* ... see r ^ • Co«pe,/or2 OOl lock to ifnition and I spa*tiu»<fa*r.*r4 . . **• • To««r OH and many other items of equip- in now! CLINTON STREET GARAGE GOUVEINEUI, N. T. u flee Mmtm WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 21.J927 HUNTING SEASON WILL COMMENCE NEXT WEEK licenses to Hunt Water Fowl to Be Grated Sept 24—Many Ckaages is Laws Refulaoag Honda* This Year. Albany, Sept. 20.—The fall hunt- tag season will opt-n on September 24 when ducka and shore birds may be taken. The open season for duck, goose and brant Is fronv September 2 4 to January 7, except on LOUR Island where it is from (Jttober 16 to Jan- uary 31. There is no open season tor wood duck, either duck or swan. Wilson snipe or Jack snipe may be taken from September 2 4 to Jan- uary 7, except on Long Island where the season is from October 16 to January ol. The bag limit is 20 In one day. For r; lis, sora and other rails. except coot and fcallinule, the sea- son opena September 2 4 and con- tinues until November 30; and for coots and gallinules it opens on Sep- tember 2 4 and continues to January 7. The season for woodcock opens on October 1st and continues until November 30. Under the Federal Migratory Bird Treaty Act there is a bag limit for four birds in one day. The grouse season throughout the greater part of the state is from October 1st to November 15, inclu- sive. On Long Island it is from November 1st to December 31 and In the counties of Sullivan. Orange, Greene, Delaware, Ulster, Rockland, Columbia, Putnam, Dutchess, Rens- selaer and Westchester is from Oc- tober 15 to November 30. ' In Monroe county, Seneca county, and Ontario county there ia no open season. In Chautauqua county the open season is from October 15 to Octo- ber 31. Ducks, geese and brant may be taken during the open season from balf hour before sunrise to sunaet by aid of any floating device other than sail or power boats, at any dis- tance from shore on Long Uland •ound, Lake Champlain, Lake Erie, Niagara river, Chautauqua Lake, 8hinnecock, Gardiner, Peconic, Reeves and Flanders bays, and in Great South bay west of Smith's Point and east of the Nassau-Suffolk county Ifne. On Oneida Lake, the Hudson river, and lakes, ponds and streams or parts thereof in counties bordring on the Hudson river, or through which such river passes, wa- ter fowl may be taken during the open season therefore by aid of any floating device other than sail boats, power boats, or batteries at any dis- tance from shore. No shooting de- vice, or decoys, either artificial or living, used in aid of taking water fowl, shall be placed upon the tidal \water of the state more than one bour before sunrise or left thereon more than one hour after sunset. , Batteries shall not be used on any of the waters of Great South bay on Long Island, for taking water Jowl, before November first of any year. A person may take in any one day during the op£n_ season, 25 ducks in _th.6_.jig#regate 6f all kinds: eight geese in the aggregSte^f all- kir*ds; eight brant. Every hunter should provide him- self with a copy of the syllabus ot the fish and game laws which will be furnished free when he obtains his hunting and fishing license. , There are no changes in the law regulating duck hunting, other than ! those effective last year. The season lasts until January 7. The season will open simultaneously on certain shore birds, including Bnipe, rails j and coot. The state law permits of greater or lesser yellowlegs but these birds are protected by federal. law and can not be shot. First expansion of hunting comes October 1. also on a Saturday, when partridge and woodcock will be 1 added and may be taken until No- vember 15 in the case of partridge! and November 3 0 for woodcock. The general open season for all .game falls on October 15. At that' time deer, bear, rabbits, squirrels and practically all game permitted to be hunted, may be taken. Ter- mination of the season Tarie*. in the case of deer, squirrels, partridge and bear being November 15. Varying! \hare? may-be hunted until March l.j cottontail? until January 31 There, are numerous exceptions applying to gpecified countie?. and the d«er sea- son, for instance, in Washington county i? from November 7 to 19 , Th^ special license for deer hunt-' ers costs $1. Veni?on may be re- tained until November 20. To be legal game, deers must have horn? not less than three inches long. BIGEL0W Bigeiow, Sept. 2 0.—Rev. Myron Van Ornum of Tupp^-r Lake and sis- 1 ten?. Mr?. Brown and Mrs. Will j Gamble of Gouverneur spent Wed- nesday with Mrs. Floyd Hance j Mr. and Mrs E. E Mack and fam- ily, Mr and Mrs Charles Fields and family visited Mrs Orrin Woodard at the Hepburn hospital Sunday j Mr. and Mrs. Vere Mix expect to move to Ogdensburg this week Mrs E. Cook of Watertown is caring for her sister, Mrs. L W. . Bihop. who recently underwent an : operation at the Hepburn Hospital at Ogdensburg Mr and Mrs. Frank Reed visited therir pen. Jay Reed, near Canton. Wednesday Our road work is progressing Thf cement is ail la:d. Part ot the road Is open tor travel and the rest will be ;D about two weeks Work is now being done on the shoulders ' Superintendent Blood of Heuvel-j ten visited the srhool and had the ' Ttfc axd «th grade? sent to RichT-.lle Some of the parents objected to this plan bet two of the girls will begin Richrille today. Inei Planty and Versa Spicer. lemvln* 2« at the •eoool ntrr James Earl has returned from a visit at the hom« of his aunt is Sr-, racuse. j Mr and Mrs J Hardy and family ! of Gonvernenr visited at M. E John-, son's Suadsy Mrs B. Lam on da and daughter of! Boohester visited at F J. Woods' Friday Mrs AlT.n O'Brven is spending s fe-w days w-.th her son, John O'Bries. at Watertown i Ralph W;iHard has bad a new roof pur on and the rides of the hoase wU* be covered with asbestos ishingles. adding improvement to his house * In a letter to the Pathiader. Se=- • tor Gerald P Ny* aays he is re- W Hated to the late Bill Nye. not**! 5 lhaiarirt. \He vu a cevsia of my father's.\ Senator Nye writes— Th* Fathtader ••

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