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Hamilton County record. (Wells, N.Y.) 189?-1947, January 17, 1946, Image 3

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Page 3 HAMILTOHCOUlinRECORD Carl L. Fry E s t a te. Prop. A r thur A. Hoyt Editor O F F I C I A L COUNTY P A P E R PUBLISHED BVEKT THURSDAY January 17, 1946 Entered as second class ipaUer at tbe Postoffice at Wells N. Y. Subscription Price $1.00 Yearly T O W H O M I T M A Y C O N C E R N T ake N otice :—That the office of the Sheriff of Hamilton County will be held at Long Lake in said county. * Dated January 8,1941. B e e c h e r W ilson . Sheriff of Hamilton County WEU.S Church Census The recent religious census taken in Well^ and Hope show a total of 54.6 people. This is the group of people to whom the churches of Wells have the responsibility of religious uplift. This does not inclnde those summer people who live in town less than six months of the year. It does include every other person regardless of age of less than one year or over ninety. Those who took part in getting this information are grateful for the fine co­ operation show to the census takers. Here is a geueral picture of the re­ ligious preferences of our community: No Preference 10 ? Preference 10 Presbyterian 10 Lutheran 4 Episcopal 6 (Dutch) Reformed Church 3 Wesleyan Methodist 1 Adventist 1 Baptist 45 Greek Orthodox 1 Roman Catholic 84 Pilgrim Holiness 49 Methodist 314 TOTAL 546 Meetings The Mary and Martha Guild wi» meet at the home of Mrs. John Hosley, Sr., Tuesday evening, January 23. Mis. Hassan Buyce will be the assisting hostess. Friday evening, January J8th, the Official Board of the Methodist church wili meet at the Farsouage at 8 o’clock. Victory Clothing Drive Contributions to the Victory Clothing Collection in Wells may be brought to the Methodist Parsonage barn. The call is for overcoats, topcoats, suits, jackets, pants, shoes, dresses, shirts, gloves, caps, swea,ters, robes, under­ wear, pajamas and bedding. All con­ tributions must be in by January 31. Personals Mrs. James Craig spent Tuesday in Albany where she visited her daughter, Jean, who is student at Albany Business College. Mrs. Joseph Satriale has returned to her borne in Cobleskill after spending a week as guest of Mr. and Mrs. George A. Flynn. Mrs. Donald Hart, teacher at West Bush, spent tbe weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Avery. Mrs. Lee Orr visited her husband who is a patient in Montgomery County Sanitarium, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Morgan Hosley of Little Falls spent the weekend with Benjamin Hosley and family. Rev. and Mrs, Joel Shippey^were business visitors in Albany, Tuesday. Prof. L. W. Davies and family have moved into the Andrew Paquin home at the upper end of town. Mrs. Mary Wilber and Kenneth Sturges’ of Speculate/ were business visitors in town Wednesday. - Calvin Young is having the space over his radio shop made into an apart­ ment, when completed It wili be oc­ cupied by Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bailey who recently returned to town after Mr. Bailey had received au honorable discharge from the army. Mrs. Henry Schuyler and son, Gerald, visited Mr. and Mrs, Floyd Earl in Amsterdam Saturday. Mrs. Gordon Davis, Mrs. June Doneburg were basinesB visitors in Gloversville, Tuesday. “Chuck” Orr of the U. S. Navy has returned to his base after spending a leave with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Orr. Ellsworth Schuyler of the U. S. Coast Guard returned Wednesday to his station at Miami, Fla. Freezer Packages Whenever -possible in home freez­ ing units and lockers, pack food in square or rectangular containers. Saves a third of space. Dehydration Increases The number of commercial vege­ table dehydration plants in the U. S. increased from 15 in 1941 to 140 in 1944. HOPE Obituary (4EORGE I. BENNETT George 1. Bennett, 67, died Tuesday morning in the Nathan Llttauer hospital where he had been a patient for tbe past five days. He had been ill* for the last ten weeks. Mr. Bennett was born in the Town of Hope, June 14, 1879, and he resided there all his li e, following the occupa­ tion of farming and himbii'iug. The survivors are two br'dhei’e, Faj’- ette Bennett, Gloversville and J, Ward Bennett, Nurthville, and several niec*s and nephews. The body was removf d to the Yates & Corey funeral home where services will be held Friday afternoon at 2, The Rev. Alvin Young, of the Holiness church, will officiate. The body wili be placed in the re­ ceiving vault in Prospect Hill cemetery to await burial there in the Spring. Eastern Black Ducks Scarce Several important factors limiting black duck abundance have been an­ nounced by Ducks Unlimited, folk ing a survey conducted by that or­ ganization, assisted by Canadian and U. S. government agencies in !W Brunswick and Nova Scotia. These are given as destruction of nests > by spring floods, egg eating by predatory crows and scarcity of aquatic insect foods considered es­ sential for young ducklings. A sur­ prising discovery was the large numbers of breeding ring-necked tofore considiered Almost as ack ducks w( survey. ducks, heretofore consid a west­ ern species. Almost as many necks as black ducks were fou the Farm Woodlots Although we are not growing tim­ ber as fast as we are using it, timber can be grown. With reason­ ably good management, our forest and farm woodlands can be built up so they can produce all of the wood that we are likely to need for all time to come. It is not necessary that we stop all cutting either of old growth timber, or second growth, to conserve our forests. However, in meeting our present needs we ought to apply cutting and management practices that will assure enough new growth to meet future needs. ‘ Hang Trousers Best way to hang trousers is up­ side down, using a -hanger with clips. If trousers must be laid over the crossbar of a wire hanger, fast­ en cardboard or thick paper over the crossbar, to prevent a sharp crease. Fill Sardine Can There is no group of fishes official­ ly bearing the name “sardine.” The United States herring, the menhad­ en and the European pilchar^d are the' small fishes which generally fill sardine cans. Beet Picker .Harvesting beets by conventional hand methods requires about 21 man-hours per acre, but a combine requires only about four man-homs ner acre. im Egg Whiles When beating egg whites, make a little more by adding spoonful of cold wq1 of salt for each egg white before beating. ;g one-fourth tea- (onful of cold wqter and a pinch Corn Storage Cleanness of husking is of the ut- ’-'portance in storing corn of movement silks seriously red through the crib. Musical Term “Glee” is a musical term, signi­ fying a piece of concerted vocal mu­ sic, generally unaccompanied, and for male voices chiefly. WELLS CHURCHES Methodist Sunday Services lO'SO A. M. Preaching Service Theme-“Terab, Father of Abraham” jPrelude—Kullak Offertory—Landon Postlude—Hatton Organist: Mrs. Leon Perry 11:40 A. M.,Church School Mrs. John Hosley, Jr., Superintendent 7:00 F.M. Youth Fellowship Monday; 7:00 P. M. Junior League Keith Hopkins will lead the worship Wednesday 7:15 P. M. Choir Rehearsel Rev. Joel W. Shippey, Minister Pilgrim Holiness Church Sunday: 10:00.A. M. Sunday School 11:00 A. M. Morning Worship. 7:00 P. M. Prayer and Praise 7:30 P. M. Preaching Service. Rev. Bernard Barton, Minister Baptist Sunday: 2:00 P. M. Sunday School 3:00 P. SI. Worship Service Rev. Emerson G. Shimel, Pastor St. Ann's Catholic Sunday, 10:00 A. M. Mass. By Franciscan Fathers POST-WAR FLYING IN YOUR HOME TOWN ______ By C. C. CAMPBELL, _______ manent air force; (2) the fullest developmei progressive aircraft industry based on continuied Local Flying to Aid American Air Power l technological superiority. The development of personal fly­ ing and the building of air landing facilities is more than a community affair, it is very much in the na­ tional interest. Air power of the United States has done much to win the wars. It will do much to provide for our future security as well as build American business. At the beginning of both World War I and World War II air-minded America was still lacking in air power. Althoi flight with a chine was made in America, though many of the foremost im­ provements in flying technique and aircraft construction were the result of American ingenuity, when war came, the United States lagged far behind. This was particularly true in the number of trained flyers and of air mechanics. Vast training 'camps had tb be established* and from our comparatively few trained men and women, a substantial number had to be side-tracked into the instruction of America’s youth. Today, literally millions of young people know flying. They are the nucleus of both our military and civilian aviation of the futuife. It is. flying. This can be done, only there are planes for them to fly and fields from which to take off and on which to land. Unless communities in every part of the nation provide these facilities the future of aviation will be very uncertain, government officials and the military services agree, and if America loses its supremacy in the air, our country will be wide open to aggression from other lands. Then too, America now leads the world in commercial air transpor­ tation. The commercial pilots, co­ pilots and other air and ground crewmen of tomorrow will, in large measure, be the young people of to­ day, who have learned to fly their own personal airplanes. Thus the future of aviation, and in it the future of America, lies in the developmentevelopment of communimi Many townsS d of co lity flying. I and communities have registered their intention to do their share . . . to build landing facilities and encourage local flying. More communities will join the movement, for economic or other reasons, until there will be a com­ plete network of facilities in every state. Thus United States Air Power will be assured. This is the ninth and last of a series of articles on post-war flying; and Its offset on community life. Sound Planning. Essential For Best Garden Results The first step toward efficiennt use of time and space in the garden is sound planning. Before beginning the actual work, draw a plan of your garden on paper in proper pro­ portions! with essential phases of the work noted. Six important points to include in this plan are: The amount and kind of , each vegetable to plant; the location of each crop in the gar­ den; planting distances; the variety of each vegetable to plant; the prob­ able planting dates; and succession crops (replanting of same vege­ table to give constant supply). Runun rowsws northorth andnd southuth if _os­ Ableible to affordford moreore sunlight;unlight; plantlant R ro n a so if p s to af m s p tall crops where they will not shade smaller plants; plant perennials at one side so they will not interfere with preparation of the rest of the garden each-season.- Arranging rows of crops accord­ ing to planting dates makes it pos­ sible to prepare only the part needed at one time. Plan for enough different kinds of vegetables to pro- .vide well balanced meals and vari­ ety, and enough to can for winter use—and plant what your family likes. Make your plan flexible enough to allow necessary changes. Strawberry Plants :ry plants are f the crown is in Be .sure strawberry plants er,the plant, while shallower pla ing will permit it to dry out. Straw­ berries planted in hiUs should be 9 to 18 inches apart in each direction, and no runner plants should* be al­ lowed to- start. For a matted row, set plants about, two feet apart in rows and allow all runners to de­ velop. Early runners are the most productive. Pick all blossoms- off newly set strawberry plants. New Pudding Mix po-' wit of cornstarch quires no cool A new powdered pudding mix, thickened with fruit pectin instead or gelatin, which re- ^ ___ iking but simply mix­ ing with cold water, has been de- -veloped at the Western Regional lab- •atory of the department of agri- — ■“ the course ’ ----- _ossible Dssible new . :cts. The new mix contains p< sugar, wholemilk powder, salt flavoring ingredient such as culture in the course of investiga­ tions of p new pectin prod­ ucts. The new mix contains pec- tin^ cocoa, vanilla or fruit flavor. Vegetable Salads To preserve the crisp, fresh ap­ pearance of garden vegetables in salads, have them thoroughly chilled. Prepare foods for salads the day before serving and keep them in the refrigerator over night. For texture contrast, just remember to combine something crisp with any­ thing soft. Examples: Use celery in fish, egg and vegetable salads; use shredded cabbage or lettuce in shrimp, vegetable or fruit salads. Tin Cans Domestic can companies annually turned out enough cans from tin plate to give every man, woman and child in the United States a hundred cans each if the cans were equally divided. Sixty cans out of every hundred, on the average, were used for food containers. More than 135 different industries were reported t 9 .pack.s.ome 2,500 products in cans. Notice Notice is hereby given to all appli­ cants, who wish to obtain 1946 registra­ tions, tliHt I will be at the following ploces with License plates, on the dates listed pelow. NORTH RIVER—Wednesday Jan, 10, at North River Garage from 11:00 a. m. to 1:00 p. m. INDIAN LAKE-Wednesdny Jan. 16, at Bte. Marie’s Store from 2:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m. RAQUETTE^LAKB—Thnrsday Jan. 17, at Paquette Lake Supply Oo. Store from 10:00 a.m ; to 13 noon. INLET— Thursday Jan. 17, Burk- ird’s Ins Office from 2:00 p.m. to 5:00 t M. Callahan’s Sto-e from 10:00 a. m. ol3 noon. LONG LAKE—Friday Jan. 18, at Long Lake Post Office from 2:00 p. m. to 6:00 p. m. from 10:00 hard’s Ins BLUE MT. LAKE—Friday Jan. 18, at M. Callahan’s Sto-e from 10:\'' to 13 noon. LONG LAKE—Friday g Lake P< ;00 p. m. WELLS—Monday Jan. 21, at Har ilton County Natl. Bank fr a. m. to 3:00 p. m. NORTH RIVER—Wednesday Jan. 23, at North River Garage from 11:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. INDIAN LAKE—Wednesday Jan. 23, at Ste. Marie’s Store from 2:00 p. m, to 0:00 p. m. RAQUETTE LAKE—Thursday Jan. 24, at Raquette Lake Supply Co. Store from 10:00 a.m. to. 13 noon. INLET—Thursday Jsu. 24, at Burk- hard’s Ins. Office from 3:00 p.m. to 5:00 BLUE MT. LAKE—Friday Jan. 25, at M, Callahan & Co. Store from 10:00 a.m. to 12 noon. LONG LAKE—Friday Jan. 25. at Long Lake Post Office from 2:00 p. m. to 6:00 p. m. WELLS—Monday Jan. 28, at Ham­ ilton County Natl. Bank from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. PLEASE have y o u r applications ready for issuance of plates. Dated at Lake Pleasant, N. Y., this 8th day of January, 1946. • EARL C. FARBER, Hamilton County pierk RH3xl-25-46 Tax Collector’s Notice, Indian uake The tax roll and warrant for the Indian Lake for 1945 Town of Indian Lake for 1945 were delivered to me January 1, 1946 for the collection of taxes therein levied. Taxes may be paid on or before January 81, 1946 without charge or Interest. On all such tuxes remaining after January 81, 1946, one per cent will be added for the Irst mouth and an additional one per sent for each month or fraction thereof cent for each month or fraction thereafter until the return of unpaid taxes is made by tbe Collector to County Treasurer pursuant to law. The Town Clerk’s office will be open for the collection of taxes from 9 a. m. until 4 p. m. except Sundays and holi­ days and January 18lh at which time I will be at the Blue Mt. L ke FireHouse from 9 a. m. until 4 p. m Dated at Indian Lake, N.Y. this 2nd day of January, 1946. Dora Parker, Town CleVk’ R3X1-24-46 Substitute for Tung Oil A new type of casting sealant, now being used on B-29 bombers and other military aircraft, frees the United States from dependency on foreign-produced tung oil for im­ pregnation of aluminum and magne­ sium airplane parts. It is a syn­ thetic product. Notice NOTICE is hereby given to all ap­ plicants wishing to take a road test for drivers license, that those tests will be given at Lake Pleasant, N. Y., begin­ ning THURSDAY May 3rd, 1945 and every SECOND THURSDAY there­ after, until further notice. Those applicants who wish to lake the tests, PLEASE file your applica­ tions and be scheduled ahead of time. EARL. C. FARBER, Hamilton County Clerk Notice of License Notice is hereby given that license No. HL-1756 has been issued to the un­ dersigned to sell liquor, wine and ht er at retail in \a hotel under the Alcoholic Beverage Control Law at Scott’s Inn, Cor. Main St. & S. Shore Ed. Inlet, Hamilton County, for on premises con­ sumption. Dorothy Scott - Inlet, N. Y. R2xl-10-46 B enson T a x C olleotob ’ s N otice Pursuant to the provision^ of tbe State Tax Law, notice is hereby given to tbe taxable inhabitants of tbe Town of Bensim that I have received the war­ rant for the collection of the General Tax for the year 1946. This year, taxes may be collecied in two equal installments, as follows: The first installment payable on or before February 1, without Interest. The second payable before July let, with interest of one-half of oue per cent added fur each moulh or fraction of month, from February 1. If the first Installment is nut paid by February '!, one per cent interest per mouth will be added to the total tax, which must theu be paid iu one pay- For the convenience of the public I will receive taxes evenings and .Satur­ days at my residence. Dated at Benson, N.Y., this 2nd day of January, 1946. Percy Lettis, Collector - R4il-24-46 Wells( Taxax Collector’sollector’s Noticeotice Pursuant State Ta: T C N t to the provisions of tbe Law, notice is hereby given to tne taxable inhabitants of the town of ‘Welis that I have received the war­ rant for the collection of the General Tax for the year 1946, This year, taxes may be coll two equal installments, as folk be collected in The first installment payable on i before February 1, without interest. month, from Fel If the Febi month will be added to the t< which must then be paid in ( For the convenience of the public I will be at my residence evenings. Dated at Wells, N. Y., this 2nd day of January, 1946. Alice E. Fremont, Collector. R4X1-2446 Hope Tax Collecor’.s Notice Pursuant to the provisions of tbe State Tax Law, notice is hereby given to the taxable inhabitants of the town of Hope that I have received tbe war­ rant for the collection of the General Tax for the year 1946. This year, taxes may be collected in two Installmentp, as follows; The first installment payable on or before February 1, without interest. before per cent added for each month or frac­ tion of month, from February 1. If the first installment is not paid by February 1, one per cent interest per month will be added to the total tax, which must then be paid in one pay- For the convenience of the public I will receive taxes at my residence. Dated at Hope, N. Y., this 2nd day of January, 1946. Ada T. Morribon, Collector • B4xl-24-46 Lake Pleasant Tax Collector’s Notice Pursuant to the provision.s of the e Tax Law, notice is her e P leasant that I have received the warrant for the collection .of the General Taxes for the year of 1946. This year taxes may be paid in two equal iustallments, as follows: Tbe first installment payable on or before February 1, without interest. The second installment payable before July 1, with interest of one-half of'one per cent added for each mouth or >frac- tion of month, from February 1. If the first installment is not paid by February 1, one per cent interest per ith will be added to the total tax, lioh mast then be paid m one pay- month will be added to tl which mast then be paid For the convenience of the public, I will attend at the following places and times; Post office. Lake Pleasant, -Tan. 24; Library, Speculator, Jan 29, also at my residence 'Wednesdays and Fridays of each week between the hours of 9:30 a. m. and 4 p. m. Dated at Lake Pleasant, N.Y. this 8th day of January, 1946. Edna A Slack, Collector. E8xl-24-46 Japan’s Contribution The Japanese beetle was trapped last year in 18 states outside of those already under federal quar­ antine. TERMS OF COURT FOR 1946 Until further ordered, the terms of Court of the County of Hamilton will be held during the year 1945 at ihi times I For the3 trialsals of issuessues of law and uring the year 1945 at ihe times and places hereinafter mentioned, tri ot is , to be held at the Court Ho: :own of Lake Pleasant, at ' the fol* the to' lowing times: M A Y —F irst T ubsdav OCTOBER— F ik s t T uesday . A grand jury will be drawn and re quired to attend each of said terms. A trial jury will not be summoned to attend, as per Bectiou 513 B. of the Ju­ diciary Law, euiiiied “ Jurors for Coun­ ty Courts”. If it shall appear upon the call of the calendar, or subsequently thereto, that trial jurors are, or will bs necessary for the disposal ot actions to be brought to trial at that term of the Court or at any adjourned term, the County Judge may direct the County Clerk to summon Trial Jurors to serve ou a day, or days, to be specified by euch Judge. Without a Jury for the trial of issues onaw, hearings of mo­ tions and other proceedings, to be bela at the Chambers of the County Judge, iu tue Town of Inlet, N, Y., the first Tuesday ot. each mouth except. January, May, July, August, and Oct­ ober. In January, May and October, hearings will be held ou the second Tu( lesdays. DdU Oourl ites for regular ter t, at County Coi sant, N. Y., are t rms for Surrogate’s use, Lake tollows; Firs; Pleasant, N. Y., are as to Thursday of each, month except May and October. Other dates for Surrogate’s Court can be arranged upon request to the Surro­ gate, eitner at Chamoers at Inlet, N.Y. or at th e Court House at L a k e Pleasant, New York. Dated January 15, 1945. L ansino K. T ipfany , [BEAh] v^uuuiy Judge and Surrogate STATE OF NEW YORK, I gg Hamilton County Clerk’s Office. / I, EABii C. F ab BEE Clerk ol tht said County of Hamilton, and Clerk Ol the Supreme Court, of said State foi 'said County, do hereby certify, that J have compared the preceding with. Iht original Court Designations fi^d Jan. HOURS OF OPENING All Trial Terms shall open at one- thirty (1:30) o’clock P. M., on the first day of the Term and thereafter the hours of opening and closing will be announced by the Justice presiding. GRAND AND TRIAL JURORS Grand Jurors shall be summoned to appear at all Trial Terms at the open­ ing of Court on tbe first day, except that no Grand Jury shall be summoned for the Schenectady Term beginning March iltb, and no Grand or Trial Jurors shall be summoned for the Saratoga Term beginning June 3rd. irors shall be summoned to appear at the aforesaid Trial Terms ou the second day at uine-thlrty (9:80) o’clock A M. SPECIAL TERMS WITH TRIAL TERMS Special Terms will be held at the Court House in the said counties re- spectiveJy at the same tune with the Trial Terms, and the iimitations ol ■Rule 63, subdivisiou^4 of the Rules o; Civil Practice shall not apply. 'EOIAL TERMSi Clinton County in the Supreme Court Chambers, City of Pjattsburg Saturday, June 8, Ryan Saturday, November 9, Ryan Essex County, Court Ht use Village of Eliz-ibethtowu Saturday, April 6, Ryan Fiiday, October 11, Ryan Franklin County in the Coint House, Village of Malone. °'S*W*itnes8 Whereof, I have hereunto subscribed my name and affixed official seal, this SOth day of January, 1945. EARL i . FARBER, Clerk PURSUANT To The Provisions ol Section 78 of tbe Judiciary Law, tht uudeisigned. Justices assigned to stitute Su: ned, Justices assigned to con- the Appellate Division of tht lupreme Court, in and for the Thirc udicial Depai tmeut, do hereby appoiul the times for holding the terms of such Court.at the Court House in the City ol. Albany, for the year 1946 as follows: ' COMPBkSATION AND UNEMPLOYMENT INSUBANOE OEDEB AND GENERAL C alendar T erms On the fiiBt Monday of January On the first Monday of March - On the first Monday of May On the second Monday of S On the second Tuesday of r Dated, Albany, N. Y., November, 16, 1945. JAMES P. HILL, Presiding Justice. CHRISTOPHLR J. HEFFERNAN, O. BYRON BREWSTER, SYDNEY F. FOSTER, ELLSWORTH C. LAWRENCE Associate Justices. T R I A L A N D S P E C I A L T E R M S OK T H E SUPREME COURT. lents of Terms and Justices 'ear 1945 for the Fourtn Judi- Septem b ei Novembei Pursuant to the provisions of section 84 of the Judiciary Law, the under­ signed, Justices assigned to constitute the Appellate Division of the 8uprem« Court, in and for the third Judicial Department, do hereby appoint the limes and places for holding Trial Tt rms and Bpt'cial Terms, and assign Justices to hold such terms, within the Fourth Judicial District for the year 1946, and do also appoint the times when and the places where final action upon petitions for naturalization of aliens to be admitted to become citizens of the United States may be had within the Fourth Judicial Disti ict for the year 1946, as follows: TRIAL TERMS. 1946 Clinton County, at Plattsburg Monday, April 1, Imrie Monday, November 18, Ryan Essex County, at Elizabethtown Monday, June 3, Imrie Monday, Septem b er 23, Ryan F ran k lin C o u n ty a t Malone. Monday, February 18, Alexander Monday, May 20, Imrie Monday, Octobei 14, Ryan ^ Pulton County, at Johnstown. Monday, January 7, Ryan Monday, April 22, Alexander Monday, October 7 ,----- Montgomery County, at Fonda iday. January 21, Ryan Mond v April 29,— Monday, Mond v April ----- Monday, Set>temher 9 Ryi at Canton. ‘Xauder inday, April 29, Ryan mday, September 9. Imrie Saratoga County, at Ballston Spa Monday, January 7, Monday) Monday, Monday; SepU Schenectady County, at Schenectady.. Mon>.ay, January 21, Alexander Monday, March 11, Imrie Monday. April 1 5 . ---- 3. M A Monday, September 9 , ----- , Alexander Monday, November 11, Alexander, Warren County, at Lake George Monday, January 28, Imrie Monday, April 15, Ryan Monday, October 14, Alexander Washington Countv, at Hudson Falls Monday, January 7, Imrie Washington County, at Salem. September 9, Alexander Monday, Fultonon County lu the Court House Frid^, July 13, Ryan County lu th City of JuUnstown Friday, May 24, Imrie Friday, Oclober 26, Im: Montgomery County, Supreme Coun Chamber, City of Amsterdam Saturday, April 20, Alexander Court House, Village of Fouda Friday, August 30, (Naturalizatioh) Alexander Supreme Court Chambers, C ity; of Amsterdam I Saturdiyi, November 9, Alexander St. Lawrence Couiiry, i Bouse, Village of Canton Friday, Ap. il 12, Ryan at. the Court Friday*, June 14, Ryan Friday, November 8, Ryan Saratoga County, Supreme Court Chambers, City of Saratoga Springs Saturday, March 23, Ryan Court House, Village of Ballston Spa Friday, July 5, Imrie Supreme Court Chambers, City of Sara­ toga Springs Friday, August 9, Imrie . Scnenectady County, at the Conn House, City of Schenectady , March 39, (for natural zation) Saturday, March 30, Alexander Saiurday, June 8, Alexander Friday, July 19, (for uaturalization) Alexander Saturday, .July 20, Alexander Friday, Dtcember 13, (for naiuraliza- lion) Alexander Saturda.v, December 14, Alexander Warren-County, at ti e Suprerhe Court chambers, City of Glens Falls urday, February 23, Imrie Court House, Village of Lake George Wednesday, August 30, Imrie Supreme Court Chambers, City of Glens Falls Saturday, November 3, Imrie Washington County, Court House Village of Hudson Fails Friday, June 14, Imrie Thursday, August 29, Imrie Saturday, November 23, Imrie Special Terms are always open for ex f>arte mot’ons an d business -at iSchenectady, Glens Falls, and Platts- bu»g when a Justice is present, and for motions requiring notice upon ordeis to show cause granted by the Justice before whom they are ri turnable. At the Special Terms appointed for Friday iu the village of Canton, New York, cases to be tried befoie the Court without a jury may be noticed for trial at ten o’clock A. M. Iu the event that any of the Justices iBsigned to hold any of the above ap­ pointed terms, be absent or unable to act, any other Justice resident in said district may preside thereat. APPLICATION fi’OR NATURALIZATION Applications for final action on pet­ itions lor admission to citizenship will be heard upon the first day of the abi idd Trialial appointe Tr or Speeii in next stated, viz: iaf Ten ms here- Cliuton: June 8; November 9 Essex; April 6; October 11 Franklin; February 18; May 20; July 2 Fulton: January 7; May 24 Montgomery; January 21; April 20; A u g u s t 30 St. Lawrence- April 12; June 14; November 8 Saratoga: January 7; March 23; July Soheupctady;' March 29; July 19; De­ cember 18 ' ‘ . Warren: January 28; April 16; Ang­ st 80 Washington; January 7; May 20; August 29 , . . No action will be had upon such petitions at any court the. first day of which falls within sixty days preced­ ing the holding a general election. Dated Albany, N. Y., Nov..' 16, 1945. J ames P. H ill \ Presiding Justice. C h r ist o p h e r J. H epfernan O. B yron B rew ster , S yd ney F. F oster , E llsw orth O. L aw r e n c e , Associate Justices. STATE OF NEW YORK, I ' Hamilton County Clerk’s Office, j I hereby certify that I have compar- d le annexed copy of appointment of terms of Supreme Court for H'46 with the original filed in this office, and that the same is a correct tronsorint therefrom and of the whole of said rlginal appointment. 'witness my hand and officiali. this 3rd day of December, 1945. 'E arl C. F arber , Clerk t 1

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