Page 2 NiiMiaiiiiconimREcoiiD July 26. 1945 SPECmATOR Red Cross Benefit Everyone is invited to the Red Cross benefit to be held at the Hamilton Inn at Lake Pleasant at 8 o’clock Thursday evening, August 2nd. A magician, the “Great Graham,’’ will be the feature attraction of a pro gram of games and other attractions which will contribute to the enjoyment of an evening of informal entertain ment. This Is an opportunity for everyone in the community to have a good time while assisting a worthy cause. Annual Bazaar Everyone is invited to attend the annnal bazaar of the VV.b C.S. of Lake Pleasant to be held in the Sunday school room of the Lake Pleasant Union church on Friday afternoon July 27th, from 2 to 5 p. m. Service Notes Lt. Gerald Buyce was able to spend two days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. Milton Buyce, while trans ferring from Lockburn Army Air Base, Columbus, Ohio, to Lowry Field Denver, Colorado. Gordon Burton, A.T., who is training at Napier Field, Ala., is spending a 21 day leave at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Burton. Ivan Stuart, M.M. l / c , of the Sea- bees, has arrived in the United States after 82 months in the Pacific Area of Operations. Sydney Griffiths, Signalman 8 /e, ar rived at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Griffiths, on Satur day afternoon for a few hours before ' reporting for reassignment to another William Edwards, 81/c , of Specul ator and Miami, Fla., submitted to appendectomy some time ago in New Guinea. His many friends will be glad to know that Billy has recovered nicely and has returned to active duty aboard a destroyer escort somewhep.^ lin the South Pacific area. , Personals The daily njorniug service Camp- of-the Woods has been changed to o’clock ihatead of S;4b <is hei^tof&r(?.‘ Sunday morning service .coutlmies at 10:45. I Little Miss Sally Wickes hag 'return ed home after two weeks spent in Amsterdam with Mrs. Erwin Page. Mrs. Stella King visited Long Lake, Inlet, Blue Mt. Lake and Indian Lake on business during last week. Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Wither- stine and daughter, Joan, of Hemp stead, L. I., spent last Week with Mr. Witherstine’s parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Witherstine, , Dr. and Mrs.. Pashayan entertained Mr. and Mrs. Robert Neal of Schenec tady over the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Slack of 'Gloversville visited relatives an d frielnds in town recently. Mr. Charles Southard and his son, Lawrence, of Maplewood, N.J., have been spending their annual vacation in Mr. and Mrs. Earl Stanyon and three children of New Jersey are visiting Mr. Stanyon’s mother, Mrs. W i l l i a m Stanyon. Mrs. Richard Morrison, now em- ■ ployed at Canandagiua, recently spent a few days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert I. Morrison. Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Johnson of Hagaman and Miss Lucille Whitman of Rushyille are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Solon Hninphery. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Johnson of Hagaman- were weekend guests. ^ Mrs. Ivan Stuart has returned from Solvay, N. Y., to visit relatives and friends in Speculator. Mr. and Mrs. William Coulter and son, and George Simons of Johnsburg visited friends in Speculator Sunday. Mrs. Erwin Page of Amsterdam spent the weekend at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Page. NORTHERN CHURCHES SPECULATOR G race M ethodist Q hurch 10:00 A. M. Worship Service LAKE PLEASANT U nion M ethodist C hurch 11:30 A. M, Worship Service S t . J ambs ’ C hurch Sunday, 11:30 A. M. Mass. Landscape Work Landscaping can add much to the beauty and enjoyment of a home. Making a map of the home and grounds so that the work can be INDIAIUAKE Vacation Bible School at M. E. Church Closes To complete the two weeks session of Vacation Bible School which has been held between July 9 and July 20 from oue to four every afternoon, a picnic was Served on the afternoon of July 20. Then on Sunday, July 22, a Demonstra tion program was presented during the morning worship service. The regular church hour was given over to the clos ing of the school. The program consist ed of: 1. Prelude. 2. Processional Hymn No. 164, First 8. Honor to the Flags and Bible. 4. Song, “Hurrah!\ 6. Song, “The Christian Soldier.\ 0. Prayer, 7. Selection by the Choir. 6. The Beginners. 1. Song. 2. Memory Work. 9. The Primary Group. 1. Song. “ Wonderful Love.” 2. Memory Work. 3. Story, Bernice Hutchins 4. Song, “Noah was safe in the Ark.” 5. Story, Nancy Edinger. H. Song, “Happy all the Time.” 10. The Juniors. I. Memory Work. 2. Flannelgraph. '3. Song, “Lord, I have shut the Door?” 4. Stories. 11. Bong, “Goodbye, God Bless you, Goodbye.” 12. Announcements. 18. OFering and Response. 14. Presentation of Oertiflcates, 15. Hymn, No. 557. ) 16. Benediction. 17. Postlude. • Teachers for the two weeks of school and helpers^ were: Mrs. Hattie Farrell, Mrs. Bernard Hutchins, Mrs. Prank McGinn, Mrs. 'Roy Savage, Miss Mild red MacDonald, Mrs. Carl Montgomery Mrs. Catherine Early, Mrs. Arthur Locke and Mrs. Louis D. Keeler was the Director. The enrollment was 37. Personals Mrs. Kenneth Fatrell spent last week in Schenectady getting ready to move to Indian Lake. She has rented the apartment over the barber shop and plans to take possession at once. Sgt. Milton Carroll ^has arrived In toiyn during the past week from service in Germany. Mr.,and Mrs. Otto Hall took their three y^ear bid son Ronnie to Glens Falls last week to the offices of Dr. Heusted, for X-Rays and treatment for a shoulder injury suflered when he was thrown from the car in the village last Monday. Mrs. Sylvan Figola of Eglin Field, Florida, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Spring. Mrs. Teddy Spring and. son Dick\ are also gueats at the Spring home for a few days. Miss Ray Biccio ^of Brooklyn and a cousin are visiting the former’s aunt, Mrs. Herbert Fish. Mr. and Mrs. Sommers of Tnekahoe are spending a week in one of the cabins at Cedar River House. Mrs. Russell Bairoman was discharg ed frbm Albany City Hospital last week after tests had been made and it had been aecertained beyond doubt that she has not suffered an attack of poliomeii- tis, as had at first been thought. Pvt. Edward Parker has arrived in town to spend a 85 day furlough with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Parker. Eddy, a member of the ground crew of the’Sth Air Force was flown home from England. Rev. L. D. Keeler is spending a week at the Seven Oaks Camp Ground on the Troy Road. S/Sgt. Beecher Lanphear of the 87th Infantry Division arrived in town Sun day evening, from the German battle front. Before coming to Indian Lake, he went to Gloversville where Mrs. Lamphearhas been employed and met her. Then they both came here to open their home on the Chamberlain road for his 30 day furlough. Mrs. Olive Carroll was admitted to Glens Falls Hospital Sunday evening for diagnosis and treatment. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Houghton of Tnpper Lake were weekend guests in Miss Mary Gill has returned fropa a few weeks vacation out of town. Miss Margaret Gill and neices, Mary Kay and Joanne Amstein, of Shelburne Falls, are spending the week with Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Gill. Theresa Benton who is employed at Blue Mt. Lake for the summer spent a day last week with her parents to cele brate her birthday. Mrs. .Claude Savarie was in Long Lake last Friday. Mrs. Nancy Irish is visiting friends out of town this week. Mr. and Mrs. Shirley Chamberlain of Schenectady and son, Teddy Chamber- Jain, AS of R. P. I. spent Sunday in (continued next column) Service Letter from Germany Sgt Stuart King, who is with the U. S. Army in Germany, has written very interesting account of a five day trip he had to some points of interest in Germany and the Alps recently. Sgt. King made a host of friends for himself during the years he operated a barber shop in Speculator. During re cent years he became known to winter visitors as the one in charge of the ski- tow in Speculator. All of these friends will enjoy his letter to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis King of Indian Lake, in which he describes what he considers “ the most worthwhile trip I have ever taken. Not only was it enjoyable but also educational.” Leaving Henback, Germany, where where his battery is located at 6;80 on a Sunday morning in a 8/4 ton truck they went to Munich, being joined on the way by other batteries and two of ficers. Among the places of interest they saw In Munich “the birthplace of the Nazi Party and the shriue built for the Nazis who were killed in thePurge. There were'16 of them and their caskets made of metal were placed in the build ing in very neat rows.” . The letter continues: “ We had dinner of K rations in Munich and left for Lake Uhemeasee. We arrived at six o’clock, exactly 200 miles from Henback. We had supper and then some of us took a swim. It is a beautiful lake and on an Island is one of King Ludwig’s castles. We didn’t have a chance to visit that one. That night 1 took a truck and went after some fresh eggs. I fin ally got 26 and that was the best I could do. We could see the Alps from there and did they look rugged 1 Snowy wouldn’t even be a mole hill around there, and those wore the 'foothills’I The next morning we left for BerCh- tesgaden, our destination for the day. On the way we stopped at Salzburg. There we had coffee and donuts at the Red Cross, and then everyone took off wherever they wished to go. We had 6 hours to spend there. My buddy and I went up an elevator aud visited Castle Hill. When we got*to the top, we were looking around and dwcovered five very beautiful girls which we later found to be actresses. They spoke a bit of Eng lish and we a bit of German, so We had no trouble. My only regret is, I didn’t go back that night for it was only about 30 kilometers from Berchtesgaden. We left Salzburg and drove through some very beautiful mountain country. Ar rived at Berchtesgaden that night and had supper. We could see Hitler’s Eagle’s Nest from where we were. The town itself was built on a very steep hUlf^ and olf course we explored it that evening. The people here were very an- frieudiy and showed it in many ways. Well, we returned It, with Interest. We slept in Jerry 8.8. barracks that night, the only night we slept indoors. The next morning we drove up the mountain and saw what was left of Hitler’s home. From there we went up\ to the end of the road and climbed to the lookout,. This place is as large as Hotel Sabael and built of stone. It sits at the peak of a 5,000 foot mountain. Inside it was a model of luxury. A ban quet table Which would seat about 40 people, was covered with felt. Two huge fireplaces and divans, plus easy chairs all around the room. An elevator took the old boy up and down to his car. A most modern kitchen surprised me most, I believe, with a huge and spotless electric stove and all that goes with it. We left there at 10:80 and went down the mountain. At 11:86 we were on Lake Konegesee. This is one of the most beautiful lakes I have ever seen. The mountains rise straight from the water’s edge to a height of 5 to 7 thous and feet. The snow here gets 100meters deep or about 300 feet—on the mount ains, of course. The lake is a blue green and has a depth of 700 feet. It is only about 6 miles long. At the far end is a old hotel. In fact it is 500 years old and in good repair. There was plenty of snow about 2000 feet from the summit of the high mountains. Our boat was about 60 feet long. The Jerry sailor demonstrated .the famous echo with his horn. It WAS really swell. At this point we were well in the Alps. (To be concluded) Indian Lake Continued Personals Mrs. Franklin Farrell and sons and Mrs. J. H. Farrell and granddaughter were in North Creek last Saturday even- Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Leonard _ were in Amsterdam last Thursday. Smith Harrlngtop and son Donald of Schenectady, called on the former’s sister Mrs. H. C» Leonard Sunday. Doris Benton hag been ill and absent from her work at Harlan Fish’s.store for the past week but is' again on the job. Cadet Nurse Betty Montgomery of Albany, spent Sunday with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Carl Montgomery, Cadet Nursei Ellen Benton spent last Wednesday with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Benton. BUY WAR BONDS n o t ic e o f pr im a r t e l e c t io n Law, that an official primary election will he held m and for Hamilton Coun ty, Tuesday t 19 45, betweei ho u r s of l'2 ning, Thi and for Hamilton Coun- Tuesday the SIst day of July 12 election, the ot — SIst 45, between th e o’clock noon and 9 o’clock Eastern War Time. 'hat, at such primary t oiled Democratic voters ot this county may lawfully elect in each election or primary district of said county of Hamilton,- as follows, to wit: For the nomination of: A County Treasurer A County Clerk A District Attorney Two County Coroners Judicial Delegates to Judicial Dist rict Convention. Alternate Delegates to Judical Dist rict Convention. That, at such primary election, the enrolled Republican voters ■ of this ,wiay lawfully elect In each election 'or primary district of sail county of Hamilton, ns follows, to wit For the nomination of: A County Treasurer A County Clerk , A District Attorney Two County Coroners Four Delegates to Judicial District Convention. Four Alternate Delegates to Judi cial District Convention. TOWN OFFICERS ARIETTA A Supervisor A Town Clerk A Justice-of-the-Peace A Councilman A Town Superintendent of Highways An Assessor for two years An Assessor for four years A Tax Collector A School Director , BENSON A Supervisor A Town Clerk A Justice-of-the-Peace Two Councilmen A Town Superintendent of Highways An Assessor for two years An Assessor for four years A Tax Collector A School Director, HOPE A Supervisor A Town Clerk Two Justices of-the-Peace A 'lown SuperintendSnt of Highways An Assessor for two years An Assessor for four years A Tax Collector A School Director INDIAN LAKE A Supervisor A Town Clerk .. A Justice-of-tlie-Ptiace A Councilman A IJown Superintendent of Highways An Assessor for two years An Assessor for four years A School Director INLET A Supervisor A Town Clerk Two Justices-of-the-Peace , A Town Superintendent of Highways An Assessor for two years An Assessor for four years A 7?aX Collector A School Director LAKE PLEASANT A Supervisor A Town Clerk A Justice-of-the-Peace A Councilman A Town Superintendent of Highways An Assessor for two years An Assessor for four years A Tax Collector A School Director LONG LAKE A Supervisor A Town Clerk A Justice-of-the-Peace , ■Two Councilmen A Town Superintendent of Highways An Assessor for two years An Assessor for four years A School Director MOREHOUSE A Supervisor A Town Clerk Two Justices-of-the-Peace A Town Superintendent of Highways An Assessor for two .years An Assessor for four years An Assessor to fill Vacancy A Tax Collector A School Director WELLS A Supervisor A Town Clerk A Justice-of-the-Peace * A Councilman A Town Superintendent of Highways An Assessor for two years An Assessor for four years A Tax Collector A School Director i > The board of priihary officers Shall msist of the election inspectors, for 'XJLl I northville I p THEATRE iFRI.&SAT. JOHN WAYNE ANN DVORAK JOSEPH SCHILDKRAUT “FLAME OF BARBARY COAST^^ An Earthquake of Love and Action! •THE BLACK ARROW’ ‘NEW PATHE NEWS” PLr'tJ'S ----- SO TH IS W E E K IT GOES 11 the election district. Dated, Lake Pleasant, N. Y., J u l y 1«, 1945. Clarence Pelcher, Clerk of the Board of Eleijtions of Hamilton Connty. Land of Llama Laiid of that famous beast -pf bur den/the Hama, Peru was the seat navigable body of water in the wprld. Copper is a leading export. T^e capital is Lima.- FOR SALE:—Steam radiators and valves, 2 inch pipe and fittings. T. E. BROWN Wells, N. Y. POLLING PLACES OF C HAMILTON COUNTY. The location of the polling places of the election districts in the county of Hamilton shall be as follows: Lrietta—Town Hall, Pise( N. Y. ^BMSon-New -Town Hall,’ Benson, Hope-Town Hall, Hope, N. Y. Indian Lake, District No. 1—Town Hall, Indian Lake, N. Y. 2-At the flue OPENING AUGUST 1, 1945 Sacanda^a Supply Co. (Formerly Morrison <6 Son) GLF GRAIN, HAY & STRAW M A S O N S U P P L I E S AND FIRE W O O D M. E. FOUNTAIN. M4r. PHONE9I1-P4 NORTHVILLE, N. Y. lall, Indian Lake, N. Y. Indian Lake, District No. place of holding, general election B1 Mountain Lake. Inlet-Town Hall, Inlet, N. Y. Lake Pleasant—i'own Hall, Specu lator, N. Y. Loug Lake, District No. 1-Towu Hail Long Lake, N. Y, Loug Lake, District No. 2-Raqui Lake Casino, Baquette Lake, N. Y. Morehouse-Residence of G e o rge Raux, Morehouse, N. Y. • Wells-Community Hall, Wells, N.Y. Pelcher, Clerk of the Hamilton County. Clarence ‘ of Electliections, Board of El Dated, July 16,1945 O rganic M a tter Compost is a decayed mixture of soil and 'organic matter, sudh as manure and any available plant re-^ mains r— leaves, lawn clippings, weeds and crop residue. The soil absorbs the products of decomposi tion of the organic matter, prevents their loss, helps give a more desir able texture or consistency to the decayed mass and makes it easier Start your compost pile with a layr er of leaves or clippings, or manure layers with soil, ped pile with ve — *1 matter wn ag or other loss iddcts. The soil at-topped sides, so that organic matter will rot down without leaching or of of decomposition proddets. layers, two to three inches thick, al ternated with layers of organic mat ter about twice as thick with the top layer being soil, is your compost pile. It should be kept moist and to has ten decay mercial fe content, should be thrown over each layer of organic matter. Brooding To insure norma growth, experi enced poultrymen are careful to see that their chicks have enough rooi The value of plenty' of brooding space is no trade one principle of agement. Th( secret; it’s simply good poultry man- ■centage of death number brooded loss goes up as the under one hOver increases, extension poultrymen- say. Successful poul trymen seldom attempt to brood more than from 350 to 400 chicks under one hover. Usually they limit the number to from 250 to 300. Chicks also need plenty of fresh air without drafts. \The safest prac tice is to provide adequate ventila tion and enough heat to keep the temperature up. Sunshine Sabotages Milk Sunshine, one- of man’s best iends, is just a wolf in a top hat here riboflavin (vitamin G or B-2) is concerned. According to exten sion nutritionists almost half the riboflavin content of milk can be lost in two hours when the milk bottle \s left exposed to sunlight, even on a airly cold. day. On the other hand, of riboflavin occurs whe: ; left in milk is left in a dark room for hours, nor is there any loss when milk is stored in a refrigerator for seven days. Another good reason for rushing milk to the that a high temperature responsible for rapid growth. ' arator is is largely bacterial Whi the 1852 Democratic convention had named n man he despised, Franklin K. Pierce, as the party’s standard- Webster Mortified Daniel 'Webster heard that 52 Democratii bearer, uc, as the the great s standard- atesman mur mured, “After this, no man is safe from being nominated for Presi dent.” Rust Spots “Rust” spots on bathtubs and oth er white enameled surfaces usual ly can be removed by rubbing with a solution.consisting of a tablespoon of chlorideride of limeme too a pintm1 of water. when disco]loration of li t a p thoroughly with cli disco disappiears. [ear water isapp Stock seldom eat poisonous plants by choice, but only when induced or Poisons Rarely Preferred Jhoice, but onlj pelled by the scarcity of other When grazing is poor, stock should be kept out of knoiVn poison ous weed areas. When You Need INSURANCE Call AUGUSTUS U. HOPKINS NORTHVILLE, N. Y. ' WELLS, N.Y. ; RATIONING CALENDAR (While every possible effort is made to insure the accuracy of the information contained herein, this paper does not assume responsibili ty for errors -or last minute changes. Please do not phone the paper for Rationing information—call your local Rationing Board.—Ed.) RATIONING BOARD OFFICE HOURS Until further notice, the office of the Hamilton County War Price and Rationing Board will be open to the public^ifoiia 9:30 a. m. to 4 p. m , from Mon day through Friday, and from 9:80 a. iri. to 12:30 p. m. od Saturday. The loca tion of the Board office is the Village Hall, Speculator, N. Y. Telephone Lake Pleasant 2391. SUGAR Sugar stamp 36 good for 5 pounds May 1 through August 31. . PROCESSED FOODS I Blue stamps , Book 4, T2 through X2 valid April 1 through July 31, for 10 points each. ' ' ■ Blue Stamps Y2, through Cl, valid May 1 through August 31 for 10 points Blue stamps Dl through HI valid June 1 through September 30 for 10points Blue stamps J1 through N1 valid July 1 through October 31 for IQ points MEATS & FATS Red stamps, book 4, K2 through P2 valid April 1 through July 31 for 10 points each. , ^ Red Stamps Q2, through U2 vglid May 1 through August 31 for 10 points Red stamps V2 through Z2 valid June 1 through September 30 for 10 points Red stamps A1 through E l valid July 1 through October 31 for 10 points SHOES Airplane stamp,s No. 1, 2 aud 3 good indefinitely. Airplane stamii No. 4 valid August 1, 1946. , FUEIB, OIL AND KEROSENE Period 5 stamps valid MaVch 1, 1945. . Period 1 stamps of the 1945-46 ration valid June 1, 1945, for 10 gallons per unit, or 50 gallons per 5 unit stamp. GASOLINE A16 coupons valid June 22 for 6 gallons each. B7, 07 and B8, C8 valid for 5 gallons. T coupons good for 5 gallons for commercials. R2 and R3 coupons good for 6 gallons each. E2 and E3 good for one gallon each. Delivery Records, form R-585, must be kept by all non-highway users who use an average of 10 gallons or more per month. This record must be submitted to the rationing Board When applying for a renewal of the nou-hlghway ration. All applications for gasoline should be submitted 15 days prior to the ex piration date of the ration. This is done so that you may receive your ration . from the issuing Center on the expiration of your current ration. Rule on expiration of B, and C, series permits holders to continue using coupons after rene'^al date if any are left. Thus new allotment is not permitted before earliest renewal date, but coupons remain valid for a reasonable time after that date. Each application for supplemental gasoline ration must be signed by ap plicant’s employer and must list names of riders. Car license and state of registration must be written across face of each cou pon immediately upon receipt and the name and address of ear owner signed on back cover of ration book. ‘ f . Gasoline shortage applications must be filed not later than four months after shortage occurs. PLEASE NOTE All applications for gasoline rations must be accompanied by' Mileage Rationing Record. Tire inspection record may be destroyed. Inner tubes and Grade I I I tires no* longer rationed. ..>S'