The slides had also been used by the Jamestown ber of Commerce to encourage its organization's convention in the area

The slides had also been used by the Jamestown ber of Commerce to encourage its organization’s convention in the area

Mary Downs and her sister, Lillian Stark, in which Downs testified that both Lawler and Clark had taken money from her on the understanding that she would be permitted to run a house of ill fame in Olean

In 1964, the scenic attractions and points of interest in Chautauqua County had been shown recently by means of color slides to students in the schools of Frankfurt, Germany. This was made possible through the cooperation of the Chautauqua County Vacationlands Association which had made its files available to American Field Service students returning to their homeland.

The following day would be “Bicycle Claiming Day” at the Jamestown Police station where officers hoped they could reduce their stock of mislaid, abandoned or stolen bikes. Parents whose children had lost bicycles, one way or another through carelessness or theft, were urged to visit the station between 9 a.m. and noon Saturday. Children claiming bicycles had to be accompanied by a parent or guardian and all possible identification papers such as bike licenses or bills of sale should be brought along to provide additional identification. More than 20 bicycles had been picked up on sidewalks, empty lots and near schools by police officers during the past six months.

In 1989, at Holy Trinity Lutheran Church in Jamestown about 400 people remembered Kathy Wilson during a special ceremony Saturday. Family, friends and strangers wept openly as Mrs. Wilson’s former pastor talked about the woman who was missing for more than a year. In addition to the words of the Rev. Paul Settergren, a small, wood-framed photo of her on a lace covered altar brought back memories of Mrs. Wilson. Next to the picture was a red rose and more flower-yellow, purple and orange mums and gladiolas. Settergren’s memory of Mrs. Wilson was of a caring and generous person, he said.

Amo Houghton said the nation’s catastrophic care plan for older people was a good idea and he voted to keep it. In congress, some people aren’t good at some things, he said, but there’s one thing everyone can do well: “The one thing people in congress can do is count,” Houghton, R-Corning, told The Post-Journal. The Corning Republican said repeal of the catastrophic care plan would be unfortunate. He noted that 60 percent of the people covered would have paid just $4 per month for coverage. He recalled that he had seen many older people have to sell their homes when they or their spouses had become seriously ill.


In 1914, Olean’s chief and captain of police, W.A. Clark and Dennis Lawler, were arrested late the previous day on bench warrants issued by County Judge Thomas Dowd as the result of a John Doe investigation charging them with accepting a bribe and conducting a house of ill fame. Both were released on $1,000 bail and would have their examination on Friday morning before Judge Dowd. The information on which the warrants were issued was sworn out by Mayor W.H. Simpson after he had obtained affidavits from Mrs.

The cause of the allies proved victorious over the Germans in an interesting debate held the past evening under the auspices of the Luther League of Grace English Lutheran Church in Jamestown. The winning side was composed of three young ladies, Miss Adele Lagerquist, Miss Florence Anderson and Miss Lilla Johnson. The contentions of the Germans were upheld by Victor Seaburg, Arthur Peterson and Harry Nyquist. The arguments on both sides were presented in an excellent manner.