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Chronicle-express. (Penn Yan, N.Y.) 1926-current, February 10, 1926, Image 3

Image and text provided by Yates County History Center & Museums

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% l V ( FEBRUARY 10, 1926 CHRONTCLE-EXPRESS Page Three ■ . ..... ' •i , . < to be in first class running con dition. Nearly a ll these cars h ave been give rebuilt, painted and will as brand new service as when G U A R A N T E E D Buick SPO RT TO U RIN G Rebuilt, new paint, good tires. A beau­ tiful car at a big saving. G U A R A N T E E D G U A R A N T E E D M a x well Buick COUPE 6 TO U RIN G Painted, overhauled, Runs and looks like ready for the road. new. A wonderful This is a very good family car. See this car, priced very low. bargain. G U A R A N T E E D Buick 4 TO U RINO Completely over­ hauled. New paint. Very economical car to operate. B ig bar­ gain. G U A R A N T E E D N E W Hudson Coach A fine roomy, five-passenger enclosed car. Ready for the road. G U A R A N T E E D Hudson Coach Overhauled. Lots of acces­ sories, including 2 bumpers, spare tire, chains, trunk. A stunning car painted in two tone. G U A R A N T E E D Buick 4 Touring ■ The best light car we have had this winter; performs perfectly; good rubber. Don’t miss seeing this one. G U A R A N T E E D Willys Knight Sedan Just painted. Runs and looks like new. G U A R A N T E E D . , Maxwell Touring A good, serviceable tour­ ing, priced very low. G U A R A N T E E D Buick 6 Touring A rough and ready, depend­ able, sturdy car. Can be op­ erated at very low cost. A small payment down and balance monthly will secure any of these Cars. We have no u junk and do not hesitate to state that these are the values in Guaranteed Used Cars ever presented to you Buy from the oldest continuous Automobile Dealer in Penn Van w P e n n Yan, N. Y. R a ilw a y and A u to Bus T im e T a b le s . NEW YORK CENTRAL RAILROAD. Trains leave Penn Yan on week days 7:12 a. m., 4:50 p. m. and 7:05 p. m. The 4:50 train is a local. The other two make both north and south con­ nections. Trains leave Penn Yan on Sundays 9:15 a. m., south-bound connection, and 5:20 p. m., north-bound connec­ tion. ‘ Trains arrive in Penn Yan from Dresden, on week days at 8:30 a. m 2:25 p. m, and 8:45 p. m. except Sat­ urday when the mid-day train is an hour earlier, arriving at 1:25. Trains arrive in Penn Yan from Dresden on Sundays at 10:20 a. in. and 6 : 2 0 p. m. Holidays same as Sunday schedule. Subject to change without notice. 8:25 8:40 9:10 SAVONA-DUNDEE-PENN YAN AUTO BUS. Daily Except Sunday. South, a. m. p. m. Savona Bradford Tyrone 1:15.... Dundee North, a. m. p. m 8:00 6:45* , Pittsford ..9:57 Potter ......... 7:19 ! Rochester .10:16 Penn Yan ....7:30 A bus also leaves Canandaigua for : Rochester at 7^ 30 a. m, except Sun­ days and holidays. Leaves Rochester 'at 3:30, arriving at Canandaigua at I 6 : 2 0 o. m. • • 7:1o .« • ♦ •« .. 7:15 7:00 «. •. 6:00 5:50 5:15 » ' ♦To Tyrone only. tTo Dundee only. Penn Yan ..til: 15 4:30 PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD. North Bound. Leave Pen n Yan. Ex; .. 6:34 a. m. Ex. ..12:11 p. m. 2:41 p. m. 7:03 p. m. South Bound. PENN YAN AND LAKE SHORE RAILWAY. Effective Sept. 27, 1925. Leave Penn Yan—A. M., 6:45, 9:00, 10:40, P. M., 12:20, 2:10, 3:45, 5:30, *7:15, Saturday only *9:15. Leave Branchport—A. M., 7:30, 9:50, 11:25. P. M., 1:10, 3:00, 4:40, 6:20, Ac. Ex. .« Ex. Ac. Ac. Leave Penn Yan.; Saturday only 8:15. 8:50 a. 2:08 p. . i SUNDAY. Leave Penn Yan—A. M., 8:50, 10:30. *. • • Ex. . SUNDAYS. Ac. .. 6:34 a, in. Ac. . Ex. . .12:11 p. m. Ex. . 7:03 p. m. p. M., 12:15, 2:15, 4:15, *6:00. • • 9:15 p. 2:08 p. m. 9:15 p. m. Leave Branchport—A. M., 11:15. P. M., 1:10, 3:15, 5:15. ♦To Branchport, if passengers. 9:35, •. • • PENN YAN-GENEVA AUTO BUS. Leave Penn Yan 7:00, 9:00, 11:15!North Bound a. m., 2:15, 4:45 (Saturday only 7:15) ; A. M. P- m. ; Penn Yan 7:30 Leave Geneva 7:45, 9:30, 11:15 a.! Pottei m., 2:00, 5:00 (Saturday only 9:30) Rushville p. m. SUNDAYS. Leave Penn yan 9:45 a. m.f 2:45, 7:15 p. m. Leave Geneva 8:30, 11:30. a. m., 4V:to, 8:30 ni. iPENN YAN-ROCHESTER BUS LINE. (Subject to change without notice.) South Bound Reed's Crs. Canand’gua Holcomb 7:57 8:10 8:26 8:43 9:07 P. M. ...5:00 Use Salt Sparingly Did you use 1 2 0 pounds of salt last year? If not you did not get your share, for according to the United States bureau of mines, there were 6,803,135 short tons of this necessary substance used or sold by producers in the United States in 1924. Even then Americans used salt more sparingly, for in the year before the allowance per person was about 127 pounds. Over a third of all this salt is ip the form of brine and the rest is evap­ orated and rock salt. New York, Mich­ igan and Ohio produce nearly four- fifths of all the salt in the United States, and Kansas, Louisiana and * California practically all the rest. ___ 5:19 •. * * .5:39 E. BloomHd 9:09 Ionia . Mention •« 9:23 9:37 Rochester Pittsford Mention . Ionia ...........5:53 E. Bloomfield 6:04 Holcomb ...... 6:09 Canandaigua .6:33 Reed's Crs. . .6:60 Rushville ... .7:06 ! Peter Levins and E. A. P. Marquett, of Elmira, are serving terms of 60 and 50 days respectively in the Chemung county jail for shooting pheasants out of season. i i $14.75 R a d io la Speakers Only $11.75 now at Corcoran’s sale. C w l LEAGUE OF NATIONS IS PROVING SUCCESSFUL New Technique of International Rela­ tionship Instituted by League Says Raymond B. Fosdick. Six years ago a new technique of in­ ternational relationship was Dorn. It centered around the conception ol common counsel, of nations getting to­ gether around a common table to dis­ cuss difficulties of common concern. In one sense the technique was not new. Nations had come together be­ fore 1920 on a co-operative basis. The telegraph Union of 1868, the Postal Union of 1875, the Union for the Pub­ lication of Customs Tariffs of 1890, were all products of joint conference. They were made possible because a score of nations joined in lackling problems with which no one nation could successfully cope. But the technique that was born in 1920 was new. in. that -if was based on the principle of continuous conference. It brought fifty nations together auto­ matically in the uninterrupted discus­ sion of problems I hat are always over­ flowing national boundary lines. It set up machinery that was permanent, ready for any emergency that might develop, able to focus immediate at­ tention on any question whatever re­ lating to the well-being of mankind. Instead of spasmodic conferences dot­ ted over a score of years, it establish­ ed the tradition and habit of confer­ ence. It -marked a new I rain of thought, a new method of approach, rooted in the mechanism of Geneva. A PARLIAMENT OF PERSUASION. That is what the League is and it is nothing more. It is a way of doing business. II: is a means of getting people together. It. is a parliament of persuasion. It is an agency for conference and consultation. It is a machinery to promote consent. It is a method of international life. What we did in 1787, in broadening and reg­ ularizing the scope of social contact in our own country, has now been done on a far wider scale. That is why the League of Nations is so outstanding an experiment in human relationships. It represents foresight and preparedness. It repre­ sents the ingenuity of man trying to rationalize his relations with his fel­ lows and adapt himself in orderly fashion to his new environment. It represents the stretch of. his mind to cover not his city alone, nor his state, nor his nation, but the whole globe on which he lives. 11 represents his at­ tempt to get away from this elbowing, snarling present into a saner future. NEW TECHNIQUE SUCCESSFUL. And as to the success of this new technique, one has only to read the symposium that follows 1 o form a conclusion. Every conceivable sort of human problem has been brought up for discussion. Matters of peace and war, of health and disease, of econom­ ics, trade and industry have been thrown on the conference table, and the world in six years has witnessed a demonstration of international teamwork and co-operalioq without parallel in history. The development of ibis new tech­ nique at Geneva has been so rapid that jope stands bewildered as lie re­ alizes what has happened in the short space of six years. As one of the of­ ficials of the League of Nations in its very early days, perhaps I may be pardoned a somewhat intimate word, in the first months the League’s offices were not in .Geneva but in Sun­ derland House .on Curzon street, in London. In June, 1919, th^ee of us—repre­ senting the first three officials of the League—met together to decide how we would organize. There was Sir Eric Drummond, an Englishman, Jean Monet, a Frenchman, and myself. We had no program, no personnel, and no money. There were no precedents of any kind to guide us. It was all an untrodden wilderness without paths or signposts. The Covenant spoke of certain, duties and we wrote them down on a. sheet of paper as repre­ senting probable sections of the new organization. Registration of treaties, mandates, traffic in women and chil­ dren, traffic in opium and dangerous drugs, traffic in arms, the prevention aqd control of disease, co-operation with existing international bureaus— all these matters were listed in the Covenant and we conceived them as possible subdivisions or committees of the League. Little by little, too, the questions of personnel were settled. Mantoux, a Frenchman, was made Director of the Political Sect ion; T'ran Ham ell, a Dutchman, Director of ibF Leg,al Sec­ tion ; George Beers, an American, Di­ rector of the Mandate Section; and Sir Arthur Salter, an Englishman, Di­ rector of the Economic and Financial Section. Arthur Swoetser was chosen for the Information Section and Miss Florence Wilson was made Librarian. On General Pershing’s Recommenda­ tion I picked out Huntington Gilchrist as my own personal assistant, and Howard Huston as Establishment Of­ ficer. At first we had no money with which even to pay any salaries and we paid the stenographic force out of our own pockets. The outstanding prob­ lem that caused us infinite worry was when and where the first Assembly should meet and what it should do. It is from these small and uncer­ tain beginnings that the League of Nations has grown to its present pro­ portions. It has become a mighty in­ strument in the international life of the world. Every year adds to its ef­ fectiveness and prestige. Internation­ ally speaking, nothing can be done without reference to it. The Locarno treaties were built into it and the new conference for disarmament is part of it. More and more each year, too, the United States is being dragged into the circle of its influ­ ence. Officially or unofficially we are represented at nearly every meeting at Geneva, and American citizens are members of many important commis­ sions that originate there. Surely the day will come when America will take her place at the council table of the nations and join in this great new venture that is laying the foundations of a better world. Cat Followed Master A strange tale of homing instinct in animals Is reported from Tyldesley, Lancashire, England, by the London Mail. Police Inspector Atkinson, who xvrs recently transferred from Colne to Tyldesley, about 40 miles away, took with him bis cat. It was missed and a few days afterward he received a let­ ter from Colne police station staling that the cat had returned to its former home. Inspector Atkinson told a reporter that the cat took four days to make the journey, and he took it back again \It was born at my house,'’ be said, \and it regularly accompanied me on my rounds at Colne,” P U L T E N E Y . The King’s Daughters Society will present a home talent play, \The Way­ farers,” February 20th. Those who are taking part are practicing every night, in short, are working hard that they may give us a good entertain­ ment. Following is the cast of char­ acters: Uncle Billy Larkins, Henry A. Gladue; Josh Waterbury, the con­ stable, Albert Whitaker; Hezekiah Green, the animal poet, George Bar­ ton; Frank Dudley, an adventurer, Ed­ win Gibbon; Jim Watson, a slave to drink, Seward Landers; Rev. John Graham, the little minister, Edward Prentiss;. Miss Philura, uncle Billy’s 'sister* Mary Barton; Emmaline Lar­ kins, uncle Billy’s niece, Marion Sim- onsen; Bessie Lynn and Ciytie, the wayfarers, Charlotte Pierce and Mabel Raymond. Time? of playing about two and one-hajf hours. Locality, a coun­ try village near Boston. Directed by Mrs. H. A. Gladue. Bert Stone and his uncle. Duty Thomas, are. visiting relatives in Mich­ igan. The Lincoln dinner will be held this week Friday. The regular Rebekah meeting next week Wednesday night. Come and help your side win. Pulteney people may be located in Florida as follows: Dan Tyler and John Lounsberry at Sorrento; the Thay­ ers, Ralph Davis, W. B. Pierce, Ward Finger, the McConnells and Miss Cor­ yell at DeLanti; Jutfob Hadden, his sister and Mrs. Shulls at Eustice, and news was received last week from Mr. and Mrs. Smith Kilbury, who at, that, time were' in Tampa, Fla. The Pulteney library appreciates the gift of books received from Miss Florence Warner, Miss Maude Toby, Mrs. F. P. Cheeseman, Mrs. Erwin Tillman and P. O. Horton during ’ the year 1925. Mr. and Mrs. Lkurance Doty and son, of Penn Van. spent the week-end with O. E. Overhiser and family. Mr. and Mrs. Marcel Rabut, are spending two weeks in New York City. Mrs. Walter French, of Bath, spent part of last week with H. /. Arm­ strong and family. Mrs. Joseph Nevyus entertained a company of friends on Saturday eve­ ning in honor of Mr. Nevytis* birlh- day. Mrs. Martin Fox, who has been ill for the past few weeks,'is much bet­ ter. The Presbyterian Ladies’ .Aid will meet at the home of Mrs. F. D. Burg­ er Wednesday, February 17. Dinner will be served- at 12:30. All are wel­ come. More rags to be used for the rag rugs will be acceptable. Please bring them to this meeting. Two new Coleman lanterns have been purchased for use in the library. Mr. and Mrs. IL A. Gladue leave Wednesday for Syracuse where they will spend the remainder of the week on business. They will be accom­ panied by Miss Mabel Prentiss, who will visit relatives. Mrs. William Gibbon Hs with her daughter, Mrs. Erwin Perry, at Penn Yan. Remember the Valentine social 1 at the M. E. church this week Saturday evening.: Henry Bergstresser is spending a week with his sister, Mrs; A. L. Coon, at Rushville. Word was received here Sunday of the death of Frank Comfort, of Cfetn- isteo. His widow was formerly Miss Clara Badeau, of Pulteney. Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Raymond and Mrs. W. B. Pierce attended the funeral at Can- isteo on Wednesday. Mrs. Kate Bacon has been. ill for the past two weeks at the home of O. E. Overhiser. Additional Locals (Continued from page fifteen.) . The Penn Yan public schools will be closed on Friday, Lincom's birtn- day. Miss Ella Hunt is moving to the William Fitzpamck house at 303 Elm street. The Lady Maccabees will meet Mon­ day, February 15, to sew. All mom- oers are urged to bo present aim bring something lor supper. Mrs. A. T. Angell is confined to her home with sickness. Her sister, Mrs. C. E. Halstead, of Rushville, is spend­ ing a tew days here with her. — — ------------------------------ Alfred Jensen, proprietor of Penn Yan Dry Cleaners and Dyers, is having the inside of his pressing and dry cleaning establishment entirely redec­ orated. The Y’s and Other Y’s Club met with Mrs. Ellis Kennedy on Brown St., Monday evening, at which time Miss Seamans gave a very interesting paper which is the second of a series of four evenings devoted to Australia. On next Monday evening in the Penn Yan Academy auditorium DeJen will appear, giving the last, of the series of Lyceum entertainments. His pro­ gram consists of a large number of varied tricks and display of psycnieal phenomena. e ------- # ------- Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Whitaker, Mr. and Mrs. William Reiners, Miss Mar­ jorie Williams, Yates County Home Bureau agent, Glen Crosier, R. S. Fill- lagar and C. B. Raymond, county , Farm Bureau agent, are among those ; from this section in Ithaca this week i attending Farmers’ Week. Device Clears Spray From Ship’s Lookout One of the most responsible posi­ tions in the world is that 1 of the man * on the bridge directing the course of a great ship? For him, clear, certain and unobstructed vision is Imperative at all times, and especially so In a driving storm when sight is most diffi­ cult. His eyes must, be protected as he looks out, and a clear sheet of glass is the obvious suggestion. But rain and spray and snow drive against the glass and accumulate upon it, and the most constant wiping of the surface, even by the most untiring mechanical devices, is often of little avail. Sud­ denly and . quite recently there has come a solution of this perplexity and, as usual, a very simple one. A pol­ ished glass disk, rotated by an electric ■ motor at such n speed that nothing can be deposited on it that will ad­ here for an Instant, is the solution of the problem. The device is being man­ ufactured > by a - responsible English firm and distributed on both sides of the Atlantic.—Compressed Air Maga­ zine. Grouse Moors in Scotia Scotland’s grouse moors were recently opened to hunters. Philadelphians were among those leasing a moor. The British grouse should really be styled ptarmigan. The chief difference be­ tween it and the ordinary grouse is that the toes are thickly feathered. When winter comes on the claws grow long and tough, to enable it to scrape away the Ice and snow of the northern habitat and find its food. The ptar­ migan nest on the ground in the heath­ er, or in thickets where these are to be found. Their food comprises in­ sects, berries. nut*s and even leaves, they are not hard to satisfy. Laying brown eggs, highly mottled with black, the ptarmigan when winter comes as­ sume a protective hue of white in place of summer’s defensive coloration of reddish brown. Their domestic habits are exemplary, for they are monogamous, nor does the male strut about in a vain parade of his paces and hlu feathers for the admiration of the female of the species. *. *• Human Nose Imperfect The human nose is not perfectly trained and its powers are not devel­ oped to the point of providing accurate Information when one depends on the power of smelling for guidance. In fact, scientists say smelting Is far the most imperfectly developed of the senses. It is vastly inferior to the power of sight, as by sight the aver­ age individual is able to identify many thousands of different articles and ob­ jects. While if one tries the sense of smell on a dozen odors and perfumes, there will be a poor record made, and many perfumes taken from known flowers will be perfect strangers to the human nose.—Ohio State Journal, The regular monthly meeting of the W. C. T. V, will be hold Friday eve­ ning, February 12th, at 7:30 o’clock, ! with Mrs. Houghton at the Methodist parsonage. It will be a Francis Wil- j lard Memorial. The gentlemen are in- ivited. By order of the Secretary.. ------- + ------- - At, the annual meeting of the West­ minster Society of the Penn Yan Pres­ byterian Church held Tuesday night at the home of Mrs. Paul Mollendorf i on East Main Street, the following of- i ficers were elected: President, Mrs. Paul Mollendorf; vice-president., Mrs, Erwin Perry; secretary. Mrs. Mary W. Townsend, and treasurer, Miss Harriet Northway. ------- * ------- The examinations for the position of game protector to be held in Penn Yan Court House this Friday will be in charge of Assistant Chief Examiner Henry S. Knight, of the Civil Service Commission. Inspector Hamilton, of Rochester will assist. Game protec­ tors are paid $ 1 ,20 0 annually with a yearly increase of $100 to a maximum salary of $1,500. ------- » - - ■— All members or eligible members of the American Legion Auxiliary and their husbands are invited to the home of Mrs. S. B. Ball, No. 7 Maple Avenue, on next Wednesday evening, February 17th. This is the regular social meet­ ing of the Auxiliary, and is being held so that the ladies can get more ack quainted. Each member come an® bring a new member. —: --- *— : ---- ■ The Presbyterian Woman’s.Mission­ ary Society held its election of officers Tuesday afternoon with the following results: President, Mrs. -Ella Kipp; first vice-president, Mrs. Edward M. Scherer; second vice-president, Mrs. Helen Lown; . third vice-president, Mrs. Charles I\. Imbrie; secretary, Mrs. Clark W. Crosier; treasurer, Mrs Ada Dibble, and secetary of literature, Mrs. George II. Thayer. • ---- : ---- » The several inches of light snow fall on Monday and Tuesday nights of this week have made travel on Yates county roads more difficult than last week. Milo is the only town that has any snow-removing equipment, its one snow plow is good, but is kept very busy after a heavy fall on the 84 miles of highway within the town’s limits. Truck drivers and travelers generally complain that, Yates is the only coun­ ty in this section which does not make any real attempt to keep the roans clear. Representative John Taber, of Au­ burn has introduced a special bill to | provide an increase in the pension of Mrs. Phebe Ann Crane, of Penn Yan. : Mrs. Crane is the widow of Ezra 1 Crane who served in the Civil War. , She is now receiving a pension of $30 a month, the largest granted by the p-eneral pension laws, but because she is in an invalid and ir indigent condi- the bill would increase her pen- to $50 a month. The bill has referred to the committee on in- pensions. non, «tion i been I valid The ice harvest is in full swing at the foot of Keuka Lake. Two weeks more after this week should suffice, if weather conditions remain favorable, for the filling of the large storehouse there belonging to the Lake Keuka Ice Co., and of some 300 cars to be shipped over the New York Central railroad. Some 80 men are working there now to take care of the barest. Except­ ing the first day of the harvest, last week, when Robert Mace took a cold ducking, there have been no accidents or unusual incidents to delay the work. Willis Travis received minor inju­ ries while working at the Milo paper mills last week-end. While stooping, a protruding piece of wire on one of the bales of paper seriously scratched his face near the right eye. At first it was feared that the member was injured and that there was great dan­ ger of infection. Slight treatment at the S. & S. Hospital, however, pre­ vented this. Fenton Butler met with a similar accident, at the -same mill a short time previously when one of the wires snapped and the loose end stnick his right eye. His condition is reported as improving. list troop, No. church parlors night. Earl F. cutive for this Subscribe for the Chronicle-Express Scoutmasters Howard Tyler and Leon Taylor, Mrs. Tyler and Mrs. Tay­ lor entertained the scouts of the Bap- 2 , at a banquet in the last week Tuesday Bannister, scout exe- sectiou of the Finger Lakes Region. Local Leader Stuart M. English, Dr. Walter G. Hallstead and Rev. W. II. Wheatley were the guests of honor and main speakers. George Wilhelm, who holds the record among scouts in this section for lighting fire with flint and steel, explained how he troop, which recent contest, was entertained recently at the cot­ tage of Van R. Edington. The boys expressed their appreciation of the splendid entertainment they enjoyed at that time. ------- « ------- Close Out Patterns. $40.00 reed rockers, only $25.00 now at Corcoran’s February sale. Owl , $150.00 Radios j Only $75.00 now at Corcoran’s. Owl “turned the trick.” won the cup in the m ihis Coach Properly Defined Now that the coach Ims become a large factor in motordom, the question is raised os to what is meant by the term. The Society of Autom- ive En­ gineers defined it: fc “An inclosed si^jde-ciwiparrment body, similar in general appearance to the sedan, with two close-coupled cross seats for four passengers. There is a luggage compartment or space for a trunk at the hack of the body. There is no glass in the rear quarters. Thu conventional type has two doors only, the forward seats being divided and the right-hand sent tipping forward to give access to the rear cross sent. Some models have two doors on the right-hand side, there being two fixed cross s^ats.”—Exchange. ^Fiazors and Hoi Water The bureau of standards says that there is no real 1 basis for the state­ ment that pouring hot water on a razor blade will injure the steel from which It is made. In general, razors are very hard, and it is possible that in some cases the continued application of boiling water would exert a slight tempering effect, thereby slightly softening the blade; however, in gen­ eral, it is believed that the influence of hot-wator applications would mere­ ly \season” hardened steel without any material change in hardness. The nature, of seasoning by hot water when applied to different steels is not well understood, but it is questionable whether the cutting edge of the blade Is affected at all. Advertise—it pays. ATWATER KENT RADIO ITS performance is the thing that will make a convert of YOU Sold Only by Bush’s Music Radio House i Penn Yan Our Owner’s List Is Growing Rapidly h r * i t Our Service WRECKER » Is Always Ready at Your Call, Day or Night Telephone 179-M Our rate for an overhaul job is reasonable. Why not have your car overhauled now be­ fore sprifig opens 1 Heated ga­ rage. Have added a valve refacing machine and a brake-relining outfit to our equipment. W. EDGAR LEBBON Finger Lakes Storage GARAGE 113 Wagener St., Penn Yan EGG MASH WITH BUTTERMILK Since January 1st we have added to our Egg Mash mix­ ture, Powdered Buttermilk, A l­ falfa Meal and increased the proportion of 55% Meat Scrap. E g g Mash should be before the poultry at all times, and with these changes we believe we have a mash second to none, regardless of the price. I f you will give it a trial you will use nothing else. A t this time of the year you also need grit and oyster shells. We have them. The Birkett Mills P E N N Y A N . N. Y t

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