At the meeting of the board of health, the secretary, A
M. Brown Engineering Co
Ripley Central School’s proposed $600,000 re would cost the owner of the average house in Ripley $ a year from 1991 to 2001, according to the district’s financial consultant. That was how much the owner of a house assessed at $15,000 would pay, Roy McMaster told district residents at a public hearing.
In 1914, according to the provisions of the new state sanitary code, it would be necessary for Jamestown to install a bacteriological laboratory for the testing of milk not later than Nov. 16. F. Nelson, was authorized and directed to go to New York to purchase a complete laboratory, which would represent an expense of several hundred dollars. While in New York, Mr. Nelson would confer with Dr. Charles E. North, who was at Jamestown at the time of the investigation of the local milk situation. Also, Earl Johnson of Baker Street in the city was cited to appear before the board to show cause why he should not be prosecuted for violating the quarantine regulations. It was claimed that he permitted his child, while ill with scarlet fever, to expose others to the disease.
In 1939, Herbert Hoover, in an article in the Saturday Evening Post, said that if the United States entered another world war “liberty will be lost to America
The Journal was in receipt of a letter from a friend, Herbert Grant, formerly of Jamestown, connected with the First National Bank of Twin Falls, Idaho, telling something of the productivity of the agricultural lands in the state of Idaho and as a sample of the products of the sagebrush soil of that state, which was being brought under irrigation and cultivation, he advised that he had sent two boxes, one of apples and one of potatoes, to Mrs. Grant’s mother, Mrs. J.H. Isbell of Clinton Street. A representative of The Journal saw the fruit and vegetables at the Isbell home and certainly no finer display of apples or potatoes ever came into Jamestown. The apples were individually wrapped and perfect in size and form and the box contained a half dozen different varieties. The potatoes were large and very uniform in size and quality.
The voice of experience says that we cannot create liberty and self-government in Europe,” the former president wrote in an article titled “We Must Keep Out.” “Our greatest service is a strong America to aid the rebuilding of a European world which will be tottering no matter who the victors in this war may be. Our greatest service is to put our own house in order and maintain true liberty upon this continent. For it may be that otherwise liberty will sink for centuries in the night of despair.”
Plans to take the utmost advantage of the “salute to Jamestown” to be given in the Major Bowes amateur radio presentation over the Columbia Broadcasting System on Thursday, Nov. 16, were undertaken at a meeting of a committee at the Hotel Jamestown. Notice that Jamestown had been selected by Major Bowes to be honored on that date was received by ber of Commerce Monday. The suggestion that Jamestown be honored was made to Major Bowes the past ber of Commerce whose president pointed out many interesting points about Jamestown and Chautauqua that could be well stressed in such a program. When the notice of the selection of Jamestown was received this week, a group was hastily called together to discuss means of taking full advantage of the opportunity to publicize this community.
In 1989, a proposed 70-unit housing development and marina project at Warner’s Bay on Chautauqua Lake, to be built at a projected cost of as much as $30 million, might begin taking shape by next fall, the lead engineer for the project told The Post-Journal. Robert Brown of R. of Jamestown said the Sunrise Cove Development would encompass 19 acres across from the Ashville BOCES between Route 394 and the lake shore. About 52 single-family homes were to be constructed and 18 more two-family townhouses were proposed for the area, Brown Said.