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Hamilton County record. (Wells, N.Y.) 189?-1947, September 26, 1946, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://dev.nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn87070338/1946-09-26/ed-1/seq-2/


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Page 2 X iuiiiiLioiicouiimEcong September 26, 1946 SPECIMTOR Church Notes Work was begun Monday on the first unit of the Grace church building program when a-two car garage for the parsonage was staked out. Rev. Frederick B. Grim is chairman for the building committee; Stanley G. Schoon- maker, secretary; Arthur J. Tefft, treasurer; John McAfee, consultant. Other items are the liquidation of the mortgage, and the building of social rooms onto the church building proper. At a recent meeting of the Sunday School Board of Grace church plans were made for a picnic on Saturday, October 5lh, and for the observance of Rally Day on October 13tb, Mrs. F. B. Grim was elected super, intendent for the year. Worthwhile rewards are being given to all .members who have perfect attendance for Rev. Frederick B. Grim is in the midst of organizing the various church conamissions for a successful fall and winter season. Mrs. Glenn Northrup has consented to act as chairman of the church music committee. With.Sunday school well under way, work will soon start in the Youth Fellowship which had a most success­ ful season last year because of the valuable efforts of its six adult sponsors. It looks forward to even better times this year. Reception £or School Faculty A reception for the faculty of the Lake Pleasant Central school will be held on Friday evening, September 27, at the school. Parents, friends and children, as well as the teaching staff, are cordially invited to be present. The affair will begin at 8 o’clock. Engagements GRAHAM—AIRD Mr. and Mrs. Harold Graham an-, nounce the engagement of their daugh­ ter, Audrey Joan Graham, to Everett L. Aird, son of Mrs. Ruby Alrd. The wedding will take place in the near future. Personals Mrs. .Ralph Durkee of Houston, Texas, spent a few days recently at the home of Mrs. Richard Morrison aud her mother. Miss Francis Failla, Manager of the J. J. Newberry Company in Canan­ daigua, was a recent guest of Mrs. Richard Morrison. Mrs. John Kuczek, nee Vivian Page, is reported as improving at 'Amsterdam City Hospital where she recently sub­ mitted to an operation.- Mrs. Mary Rust of New York City, Mr. aud Mrs. S. Swart, Mr. and Mrs. John Warner, Miss Marion Pyne and Mr. Howard Argersinger of Glovers- ville spent Sunday as guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Searing at Big Pine Cottage at Lake Pleasant. NORTHERN CHURCHES SPECULATOR G race M ethodist CntTKCH ’ 10:30 A. M. Worship Service 11:45 A. M. Sunday School. LAKE PLEASANT U nion M ethodist C hurch 3:00 P. M. Worship Service 3:00 P. M. Sunday School S t . J a m e s ’ C h u r c h Sunday Mass. ■ ^ .11;00A. M. Standard Time Egyptian Belles Egyptian ladies in the days of Cleopatra painted their lower eye­ lids greeji and the upper lids, lashes' and eyebrows black. The palms-of their hands and the soles of their feet were dyed with henna. -Dennis B. Moynehan Dies Following Short Illness Mr. Dennis B. Moynehan died sud­ denly at his home, 15 Sherman Avenue, Glens Falls, Wednesday afternoon at 4:80. Apparently in his usual health until the day before his death, his pas­ sing will come as a shock to his many friends and acquaintances in Hamilton County where he has had*a prominent place^both in business and the affairs of the Democratic party throughout a long life. Although living in Glens Falls at the time of his death, Mr. Moynehan spent a large part of his time in Hamilton County where he had wide business interests. For many years be has serv­ ed as Chairman of the Democratic County Committee snd he was reelect­ ed to this position only a few weeks ago. He has served as Chairman of the Board of Directors of the Hamilton County National Bank since its organi­ zation and has always had a keen in­ terest in the welfare aud progress ol the bank. He has also been a Director of the First National Bank of Glen's Falls for several years. He was a part­ ner in the Raquette Lake Supply Co., of Ryquette Lake, and has long been interested in lumbering operations in various parts of the county. Mr, Moynehan is survived by his sister, Mrs. William B. Lavarnway ami a nephew, H. P. O’Connell, both of Glens Falls. Funeral services will be held at St, •Mary’s Church, Glens Falls, Saturday morning at 9:30 and interment will be in St. James cemetery at North Creek, Junior Red Cross It is hoped that all of the schools in Hamilton County will participate in, the work of the Junior Bed Cross which is a vital part of the Red Cross effort. Some very pertinent facts are set forth in the following Red Cross pub­ lication: “In this post war era of in­ ternational discord and strike contro­ versies, it is most refresbiug to observe the goodwill being created by th e American Junior Red Cross between children here and in foreign countries- -the men and women who will help rule the world of tomorrow. “Ever since the outbreak of World War II the American Junior Red Cross, through it’s National Children’s Fund, has been engaged in a steadily-increas­ ing program of educational rehabilita­ tion for unfortunate children in the war ravaged countries of Europe, China and the Philippines. During the past 17 months more than $2,187,821 has been ex'^'ended i h ^ e purchase <5,f health and medical supjjjfes for free distribu­ tion to children in foreign nations. “This money represents the savings and earnings of nearly 2i*,000,000 Amer­ ican school children who also pack hun­ dreds of thousands of gift boxes for overseas shipment under the guidance of school teachers and the home town Red Crdss Chapter. By so doing they cement a feeling of good fellowship which should greatly help in improving world relations.' “No ImmanitariaD organization is in a better position to giye aid to children of liberated nations than the American ■Junior Red Cross whose rehabilitation program has the complete support of the U. S, Office of Education and the the National Education Association. Due to its nationwide enrollment and close working relationship with the League of Red Cross Societies through­ out the world, the Junior Red Cross is uniquely prepared to help provide the needed educational rehabilitation aistance. “From abroad have come thousands of letters voicing heartfelt appreciation for the work of the Junior Red Cross. Many have been'dramatic, and often pathetic, words of the recipients them­ selves. This reward alone has spurred American children to even greater efforts; “Educators throughout the world are hopeful that from this great humani­ tarian endeavor ‘eventualiy will come a better understanding an d deeper friendship between nations. Certainly the world of today needs plenty of both.” Staining Shingle Roofs Thorough staining of shingle roofs nexpensive prac- every two or three years is a rela­ tively easy and im tice which may add years to the life of the roof. Shingle stains various attractive cole I come in Eye Exercises Eye exercises are beneficial in some types^of muscle imbalances. However, exercises cannot over­ come some types of squint, or cross Nature’s Population. Scientific observers say that the recent high tide of foxes is proof of nature’s mysterious population which ebbs and flows despite any­ thing man can do, Treat Matches As a precaution, against fire, match sticks are. treated with am­ monium phosphate to prevent lin- :eringering embersl after .the flame has g em blown out. Saturday Night Deadline for Reservations for TB Dinner Reservations for the annual dinner of the Hamilton County Tuberculosis and Public Health Association should be made through local representatives in time to reach Mrs. Arthur J. Tefft in Speculator by Saturday night, Septem­ ber 28. They may be phoned in then, and payed for at the time of the dinner which will be served promptly an 6:30 on Tuesday evening, October 1, at Melody Lodge in Speculator. Local representatives in each community have complete details. The annual meeting and election of officers will follow immediately after the dinner, and is open- to all who are interested in the work of the association, even if they do not find it convenient to attend the dinner. The meeting is scheduled to start at approximately 7:30. Sheet Size , The “torn sie” . df sheets means the size before hemming. Legal NOTICE LAYING OUT OP PRIVATE PARK NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, Und( lonservatlon Law of the State of New Cons ski Atlirondaolc League Club to hunt andd fish on thehe 1:and ^lew York, exclusive i fish on t l and water andnd thehe followingollowing landnd andnd herein described a t f la a water have been established by Adirondack League Club as a private park for the propa­ gation and protection of fish, birds and quad­ rupeds all being private lands, and private waters from which Adirondack Leagi has the exclusive right to tal“ hereby warn r trespassing there nyly otherther purpurpose o p whatsoever: lose Premises Lying in the Towi Herkimer County, and Ohio and 3 irposes Webb In Herkim er County, and Ohio and More­ house In Hamilton County, hounded and de­ scribed as follows: Boginning at a point in the dividing line between Township 1, Moose River Tract, and Township 17, John Brown’s Tract, In the Town of Webb, Herkimer County, New Yoric, at the northerly corner of Lot 52 In said Township 1. Running thence' south eighty-four (84) degrees, thirty minutes (30) east, elghty-flvo (85) chains, thirty (30) links to a stake; thence north five (5) degrees, thirty (30) minutes east, forty-two (42) chains to the dividing line be­ tween saldl Townships 7 and 1; thence north­ easterly along the dividing lino between Town­ ships 7 and 8 oi(.^ John Brown'd Tract, and Townships 1 and 2 of Moose River Tract to the northerly corner of Township 2 of Moose River Tract; thence southeasterly along the dividing line between Townships 2 and 3, Moose River Tract, to the common corner of Townships 2, 3, 4 and 51, Moose River Tract; thence south­ westerly along the dividing line between Town­ ships 2 and 5, Moose River Tract, and along the northwesterly line of a parcel of 176 acres more or less 44 chains more or less to the westerly corner of said 176-acre parcel now or formerly marked by a stake; thence a t right angles southeasterly hlong a blazed line to the southerly corner of said rectangular parcel; thence at right angles northeasterly along a blazed line marking the southeasterly boundary of said rectangular parcel to the northeasterly line of said. Township 5 and the southwesterly line of Township 4, Moose River Tract; thence southeasterly along the dividing line between Townships 4 and 8, and 5 and 7, all Moose River Tract, entering the Town of Morehouse, County of Hamilton, to the easterly corner of Lot No. 3 in Township 7; thence southwesterly along the dividing line between Lots 2 and 3 In Township 7, and continuing along the north­ westerly line of Lots 2, 23, 26, 47, 50, 71, 74, 95, 98 and 119 of Township 7 to the south­ westerly line of Township 7 thence northwest­ erly along the southwesterly line of Townships 7 and 6, Mloose River Tract, and again enter­ ing the County of Herkimer In the Town of Ohio, to thei point of intersection with the east­ erly margin of the town road running from South LakO' toward Honnedaga Lake; thence along said margin of that road to the end of the town road at a point opposite the watch­ man’s house; thence across that road at right angles to the westerly side thereof; thence mshlp 6, Moose River Tract; thei isterly along said southwes^rly line ly and southwesterly along the shore of- said lake as it winds - and turns to the point of intersection of the northwesterly lake shore with the southwesterly line of. Township 6; thence northwesterly along the southwesterly line of ----- ------ -1 . , Moose River Tract, to the Townships westerly corner thence noi and 1, Moose R iv e r ------- _ c of Lot 143, in Township jrtheasterly along the northerly lines ), 133 and 121 to the ; ' ' __ __ _ ^ . ___ River Canal Woodhu Reservoir appropriation line on the shore < Woodhull Lake or reservoir; thence northerly, easterly, southerly, easterly, northerly and southwesterly 'along said shore as. it winds and turns- to the point of Intersection of said shore with the northeasterly line of Lot 70 in said Township 1;; thence northwesterly along the dividing line between Lots 57 and 70 In Town­ ship 1 to the common comer of Lots 57, 58, 70 and 71 in said Township 1; thence northeasterly along the southerly boundary of Lots 58 and 45 to ■he t easterly corner of Lot 45 In Town­ ship 1; thence northwesterly along the dividing line between Lots 32 and 45 In said Township 1 and continuing along the northeasterly line of Lots 46, 47, 48, 49, 60, 51 and 62 in said Township 1 to the point and place of beginning, DATED: September 18, 1946. ADIRONDACK LEAGUE CLUB Byr SANFORD D. STOCKTON, JR„ President R5xl0-24-46 Juice Container In home-canned tomato juice the container that allows the least air space at the top is best for holding vitamin C., Notice of Public Hearing On iProposed Ordinance wn Board of the Town of Long ___ at the Town Hall in the Hamlet of Long Lake on the 30th day of Septem­ ber, 1946, at 7 o’clock in the evening of that day, upon the question of t’ae en­ actment of the following Ordinance in the matter of the Government of the said Town, to-wit: An Ordinance Regulating Parking in the Public Parking Lot of the Town of Long Lake Section 1 - PARKING TIME LIM­ ITED IN PUBLIC PARKING LOT. No person shall park a vehicle for a period of time longer than ten (10) hours in the public parking lot located in the Hamlet of Long Lake, which public parking lot is more particularly describ­ ed as follows; _The lands situate oii the State ghway leading from Loi point at the intersei line with said highway and run- ■ ning toward Long Lake along the outside edge of the Town sidewalk to a stone wall on Austin’s prem­ ises; thence at right angles along that stone wall to its point of inter­ section with another stone wall; thence at right angles along the stone wall toward the hotel barn to a point 25 feet distant from said barn; thence to Eldred's line and along Eldred’s line to the point and place of beginning. Section 2 - OWNER RESPONSIBLE FOR ILLEGAL PARKING. No per­ son shall allow, permit or suffer any vehicle registered in his nhme to park in the said public parking lot in viola­ tion of this Ordinance. Section 8 - PENALTIES. Every per­ son convicted of a violation of this Ordinance shall be punished by fine of not more than One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) or by imprisonment for iioi more than Thirty (30) days, or by botl such fine and Imprisonment. Section 4 - EFFECTIVE DATE. This mce Ordinance shall take effect on the first I of df November,. 1946. DATED: September 16th, 1946. ALLEN HOUGHTON -Town Clerk RH3X9-27-46 Notice Pursuant to an order of Hon. Lan­ sing K. Tiffany, Surrogate of th e County of Hamilton, notice is hereby given to all persons having claims against the estate of Margaret G. Gren- on late of the Town of Long Lake in said county, deceased, to present the same with the vouchers thereof to Dr. John F. Kelley and Joseph Mulhall executors of the said estate at the office of Bartle Gorman, HO Genesee Street, Utica, N, Y., on or before the 20th day of December next. Dated: June 14, 1940 Dr. John F. Kelley Joseph Mulhall R26xl2-12-46 Hot Dressing Potato salad and cole slaw may be pepped up with “hot dressing” instead of cold. O X j HL O THEATRE O northville 1\F R I. & SAT. EVELYN KEYES WILLARD PARKER RENEGADES A Dangerous Woman--Desperate Men NEW SERIAL “ King Forest Rangers’ Cartoon IjPatheNews] PL U S . ..50 FOR SALE:- Upright Steam Engiiie 18 H. P. Ready to operate. NELSON’S LAUNDRY Phone 46-633 Fort Plain, N. Y. MISSING FROM WELLS:- Fawn colored, female police dog answering to the name of “Bonnie”. YYore collar with license and name and address of owner. Robert Brumagi'm, 8 Wilber St., Amsterdam, N. Y. CLAUDE A. LIFE, JR. FUNERAL HOME At Your Service 24 Hours a Day First Street Phone 62 Northville, N. Y. R. N. Lady Asst. FOR SALE:- Glen wood Circulating Heater (wood) 19 43 model, used 2 winters. Price $35.00. Dora Parker, Indian Lake, N. Y. WANTED:- Men to saw 100,000 feet of standing timber, Walter A. Cook, Acme Road Machinery Co., Frankfort, N, Y. Dutch Biggest Smokers Americans consume less tobacco than the people of the Netherlands but almost twice as much as the people of the United Kingdom, ac­ cording to the Encyclopaedia Bri- tannica. The latest figures show that the average per capita consumption each year • is 7.80 pounds in the Netherlands, 7.30 pounds in the United States and 3.32 pounds in the United Kangdom. Bath Stains To remove stains on bathtubs and moisten a good cleansing sinks, powde 'ith a commercial bleach- his ened surface and k t stand until the ing agei)1 with a it. Rub this over the dark- stain is removed. Then wash off with water. Soiled Clothes Fifteen thousand tons is the esti­ mate made by dry cleaners as the amount of soil they remove from clothes annually. To those who eagerly QWQit . » their new Chevrolets • • • Here Is the latest News about Chevrolet Deliveries Everybody from factory to dealer is doing everything that can be done to speed deliveries to you We have been informed by the Chevrolet Motor Division that the past month has witnessed only a slight improvement in the rate of production of new Chevrolet passengetr cars; As a result, shipments of new cars to dealers for delivery are still far below the level we and the factory had hoped to attain by this time. In fact, through August, Chevrolet's output of cars in 1946 was only 22.6% of the number turned out during the corresponding period of 1941. We know that Chevrolet is doing everything possible to step up its production totals—to ship more and more ears to us and to its thousands of other dealers throughout America ; : : and we know, too, that we are assured of getting our full proportionate share of the current output and of future production gains. Disappointing as the total figures have been—and despite the fact that Chevrolet was out of production entirely during the first three months of the year—if is nevertheless true that Chevrolet led all other manufacturers in production of passenger cars during June 1946, and hgs continued to main- tain its lead in total production from that day to this. We shall continue to make deliveries of new Chevrolefs to our customers just as fast as we receive them; we regret delays as deeply as you doy we thank you for your friendly patience and understanding; and we promise you a new high motoring experience when you take delivery of your new Chevrolet, giving BIG-CAR QUALITY. AT LOWEST COST! Keep Xbur Present Car Alive Meanwhile, may we suggest that you safeguard your transportation by bringing your car to us for service now and at regular Intervals. Let us help you to keep it in good running condition—to main­ tain its performance, appear­ ance and resale value—until the day when your new Chev­ rolet comes along. WILrBER’S GARAGE SPECULATOR, N. Y. YOUR SYMBOL OF SERVICE DAKCING Every Saturday Nite GIRARD’S At “ THE FORKS” Why be evicted by FIRE Fall and Fire Season are witK ns let FYR'FYTER PRODUCTS protect y-onr Home and Business John T. Moran FYR-FYTER PRODUCTS Authorized Sales and Setvice /PnOXE 3855-.T 68 SARATOGA BIVD. GlOVERSVIIiLE, Y. T. SET YOUR SIGHTS It takes planning to achieve a goal Some young men know what they want and plan for it. Others are still looking for their niche. The new Regular Army can help both. Perhaps you want to go to college l)ut can’t afford it. If you • enlist in the Army, you’ll get your chance. Honorably discharged after a three-year enlistment, you are eligible for 48 months of edu­ cation at any college, trade, or tiusiness school* for which you can qualify. The Government will pay your tuition, laboratory fees, etc., up to $500 per ordinary school year, plus $65 a month living allowance—$90 a month if you have dependents. If you haven’t found your spot, an Army enlistment offers you- training in any of 200 trades and skills. You leave the service eligible for further training at the best civilian schools. You can assure yourself of the benefits of the GI Bill of Rights if you enter the Army on or before October 5, 1946. See your nearest Army Recruiting Station for details. tilGHLIGHTS OF REGULAR ARMY ENLISTMENT 1. Enlistments for IV 2 , 2 or 3 years. ( 1-year enlistments permitted for men now in the Army with 6 or more months of service.) 2. Enlistment age from 18 to 34 years inclusive (17 with parents’ consent) except for men now in Army, who may reenlist at any age, and former service men depending on length of service. 4. A furlough for men who reenlist within 20 days. Full details of other furlough privileges can be obtained from Recruiting Officers. 5. Mustering-out pay (based upon length of service) to all men who are discharged to enlist or reenlist. 6. Option to retire at half pay for the rest of your life after 20 years’ service—increasing to three-quarters pay after 30 years’ service. All pre­ vious active federal military service counts toward retirement. mus was last paid, or since last counts toward retirement, itry into service, provided reenlist- 7. Choice of branch o f service and ment is within 3 months after last overseas theater (of those still open) . honorable discharge. on 3-year enlistments, NEW, HIGHER PAY FOR ARMY MEN In Addition to Food, Lod|in{, Clothes and Medical Care In Addition to Column One at the Right: 20% In­ crease for Service Over­ seas. 50% Increase if Mem­ ber of Flying or Glider Crews. 5% Increase in Fay for Bach 3 Years of Service May Be Added. MONTHLY « ..a. RETIREMENT «or«n9 income AFTM: Per 20 years' 30 Years' Master Sergeant Month Service Service or First Sergeant ^165.00 ^107.25* j!l85.63 T echnical Sergeant 135.00 87.75 151.88 Staff Sergeant . . 115.00 74.75 129.38 Sergeant .... 100.00 65.00 112.50 C o r p o r a l .* . . . 90.00 58,50 101.25 Private First Class 8 0 .00 . 52.00 90,00 Private .... 75.00 48.75 84.38 Listen to: \Warriors of Peace,\ \Voice of the Arm y,\ \Praudiy W e Hail,\ and Mc/or Football Broad^casfs on your radio. ENLIST NOW AT YOUR NEAREST U.S. ARMY RECRUITING STATION A GOOD JO B FO R YOU U. S. Arm y F I N E PROF ESS ION N O W l u. S. ARMY RECRUITING STATION MAIN POST OFFICE UTICA, NEW YORK

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