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Geneva daily times. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1911-1955, March 01, 1920, Image 6

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88074668/1920-03-01/ed-1/seq-6/


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r m ^mifi,.^m W'WiiWlt^yilijlijjJiijiiiHWuli.^ii »T*imt(*im\m*mu mmuAmimiKwrte !£Wwfl^&^!^M$^i&t il i^\ i ^ , 'W iil ' f '^* ...; X&3&S&* C* §l£gls|§ i >*^r — RAGE SIX A J n~nt 'a L OI CO famil > / officii OUJr<H • good*i *= 15c ttl«l r *>•• •*J * if for r>Vk —- M,DI # A —**«** *-*** * tf_ Inf _GintiA-± lux -7—tfrn •PAflJL KlMrt f f ttrtl'i * boni^ » wag ^- » iL voir _ Ctoi. nccf —amir- <3o* .\' I cnui » con r v , taut ^ too v. i, ' *>£i) woi | , O 1 » BEL, * » tho. •* Kier s Mr | J fcrAft ? - dlai i. <• expjff to < ;,j *aa i l HAJJM doll F J is / Wr 1 ftJ •* Stei ir i if J K GENEVA^DAILT?tIiirBS t 1^<ftq>AY. MARCH 1,1921 It I0ME MADE RECIPE NoaMapeBsive—Cut This Oat. Thousands are making ttiiar S#s hefkial remedy at noma and any,. - tons who has catarrh or a. cold dm ' do tha same. \ «• Ask your druggist \ lor three •^quarters of an ounce of Mentbol- i^zed- Arcine too- yrar- ft mfo- « >3>int bottle, then fit the bottle frith water that hae been boiled. fc» -Gargle the throat aa directed ^ts4«Butrw»jprayTSe HguUI into --'the nostrils twice daily: It'a a Ripple way to get rid o f cold and ^ncatarrh and keeps the nasal pas- cage and throat so clean and Stealthy that* germ* of: flu:oe any iother gerroa-will have • hard time gaining- * footholdr «- •wd Wept -is-fhe-deatrifice that \contain* the proper- ties recommended as ideal by United States Army dentaTsurgeons WAS NERVOUS AND HUN DOWN RESTORED TO NORMAJJ HEALTH BY BIO-FEREN Interesting. Description, of Writ lola- copal tervlesa Held In th» United States—Church Had Hard StruogJe to Hav« Ameriaan, •lahooa Ordalnad In England. Three hundred and forty years *t9- MiiCtooa oerrteaft uatdor the form of «ba< lrnov kaown as the Protoatant Jlpiflcapal Chnroh were solemniaed tor the first time upon territory witaia the present domain of the United lltatee. To th« ROT. Franol* (or per* bapa Martin) Fletcher beloagf the al»h aoaor of hariajr eondacted thla aerrice, netor the Book of t^aautoa frayer. Iter.' fietcber waa Chaplain of the great English expedition under Sir Francis Drake, which circumnavigat- ed the globe. In the course of tha, toyage they discovered and landed on the cosBt of Oregon, at present form- ing _a-4jart of the etate of California, oa or about St. John'* Day, 1579. Aft- er the landing religious services were continued for six week*. At th» first service a number of Indians were -presenfc- ^ .—-..---•• : rf^tt^Swcng 16, tlK BUS Immediate!* Spot Wh«ra Oraic*. Umdod In Oiepute^ watered opoa the duties of his great *T feel T owe you people a world fof gratitudo for the benefit I have o-eceived in using your wonderful Temedy—Bio-feren Tablets, which have completely restored me to normal conditions,\ says Joseph JE. Webb of Munclo, Indiana. ,. I'Bio-feren ia without doubt tha fSttiidest and quickest remody for <»**ROHS, run down, weak, asnemfc <m«fciand women ever offered di- rect 4Jirough the druggists and'ia not<atf»ll expensive. tEako two after each meal and ontesBfr bed time, and after seven da^» take*ne after each - meal and on*j,at<bed time until the supply Is exhausted. - Tien if you feel that any claim tnadd in this special notice is un- troe--if you are not in better • «ealtb«—if you do not feci ambi- *'? u 3» , mo ' i 'e vigorous and lceen Wunded, yes, twico as much as you did before, the druprgist who sold you the tablets will gladly hand -you back just what you paid for Jthem, All druggists in this city and Vicinity have a supply on hand, or can easily get it for you. jSeven a day for seven days—- [wonderful results. KEEP URIC ACIO OUT OF JOINTS Tell* Rhoumatiam Sufferers to Eat Less Meat ami Tafc 0 Satts. Rheumatism fs easier to ovoid than to cure, states a well-knovin authority. Wc are advised to dress f warmly; keep (lie fpet dry; avoid exposure, eat less -meat, bntdrtwtc plenty* of good Water Rheumatism Is a direct result of cat- imr too much meat and other rlrh foods ilint produee uric acid which is ab- sori«><5 into tire blood. It is the function , Of the kldneya to fllfc* th4s ac*d from ithe blood and cast it out In the urine; the pores of the skin are also a means of freeing the blood ot this Impurity. Tn dump and chilly cold weather the skin ports are closed thus forcing the Kidneys to do double work, they be- < lnc weak and sluggish and fail to eliminate the uric acid which keeps accumulating and circulatlua through the system, eventually settling In thot joints and muscles causing stiffness. soreness and pain called rheumatism. l At the first twlnga of rheumatism i feet from any pharmacy about four , ounces of Jad Salt*; put a tatolesp«m- fui in a glass of .water and drink before i Ueakfasl each morning for a week. 1 j This Is said to eliminate uric acid by , ^tjtnulailng the kidneys to normal ac- | tlon, thus ridding the blood of these , impurities. , .Tad Salts is inexpensive, harmless and ig made from the acid of grapes , and lemon juice, combined with -lithla and is used with excellent results by thousands of folks who are subject to 4-rheumatism. Here you have a pleasant, •effervescent littua-water drink which jfhelps overcome uric acid and is bene- ^flclal to your kidneys a> Wett _»iiSlilM|l|»iiiiii»W*i|WiliM»»i»i^Wi*w^i«««WiiMii>iwiw • *mm i ftotoiW Phitrlct yield* Whisky. ;i - s f,j;.it»\tertial revMsa and coTeraneat 4-0 i|rf»alMtlon agenta have cenftscated T,- > fdOganoM of wWaky. *alaed at 1100.- XXKK la lie r«t**«rgh dlttricfa. lUlda wifo MUM »a P»ta*Drgh and Can nelia- rWe, l*a. Episcopal Church Opens Gam- palp In United States, STORY OFITSIWH TOtD Backs, aa Oiford naif, ^l«t facalliat ^y r m\«$,M:mM^.lp^tnr wera 'itpur heard. ' ' AJ«ta*d»r Whitaket and'Mr* aiorer, two well known Oa» hridgof asM, war* also among taa cl«iymeii-who camo to America, In 1S23 a colony wa* formed at Wey ***^0^\*aw)( ^a^aia^^a^Bj^fl^i^B^Bia/a^B^ pB^VjM^jajft^^aja^ Sjaf^^a Rev. trtlliam ICorreU, and in 1«29 tha Rev.^j^aela Hlgftaaon located at 8a ie«a, Maseachusetts. Other New Eng- land ctog^ik^M^li4£&& s -$Sate ard Qibaon and Rev. Robert Jordan. In, time more came to the new world •nd located in the differant-colonlea Christianity Entered Wildemeaa, Front theeo small aad erode begia* nlnga la as uakaowa wilderaeaa, thousand* .of ntHea from homo aad kindred, braving dangoni of^every do- aor&WMt almcot iaooaootvaWa ia these daya ot Iaiury and pleaty, through undying fatUTIa Ood and taa princiflaa cdtheCkrlaUaareiigioa.ha* ootae too great a^aiseopal'uharch ta tha uattod autaa of today. MM tha loaat ot their Malt wa» taa abaeaca of a Biskoff to botka abopkordoC taa flock, entaiilng much oornopondeaoa and many weary voyagea to >tag« land Sfforts wer» nwde to suppfr tha deftcfeacy, kut ta Tain. Potttloaa for the appomtmeat or oiectloa of ft Biahop wore ignored. PoUtteal oa> pediency fraoawitiy latorposed ia the mother cointry to proveat ft oonanav aaatlon of that doafraWa end. This wa# aoeompHakad ft 17IS, whom at a aasetiag of 4ho eiorgynea of Conaeeti^nt, held ia the village of Woodbary, March 2, 1TM, the Rev, Sanuiel-Soabury was elected Biahog of Conaeotlcut. He went to England and applied to Ingush Archbishop* for consecration, but owing to numer- ous impediment* waa finally eoaae* crited by fleotoh Biahopo, NOT. U, X784. Ho reached Aja«.rica^c#. Wsj The precise spot Where Drake land- ed and near which the services were held is a matter of dispute. It has been clakaejd. ioih-at J3an. JKraaciaco =ConnoettouV Jaynwn-and- clergymen. Bay and in what Drake's Bay. In is now known as either cats Mr. Fletcher would appear to have been the first clergyman who used the Book of Common Prayer in any terri- tory forming a part of the United States. Psalms were eung and sev- eral chapters of the Holy Bibta read. Thomas I'Mrot, who as mathemati- cian, accompanied tbe expedttloo sail- ing from England under the patent granted to Sir Walter Raleigh in WS4, seems to have been a diligen I preacher ot the word. Thla was in Virginia. Ia 1S89 Raleigh assigned the Patent to a company of merchants, giving at the same time one hundred pounds \in eapeclal regard and seal in plant- ing the Christian religion tn those barbarous countries.\ Thitf was prob- ably 'he first pecuniary donation for' missionary work in. America. Other Charters were granted and other expeditious followed, all ijerm eated with tbe same spirit of religious seal and devotion. On Aug. 13, 1587, on Roanoke Island, now in North Car- olina, but then a part of Raleigh's Colony, the first ecclesiastical rites were performed. Mantoe, \an Indian chieftain, was baptised and also Vir- ginia, daughter of Ananias, and Eli aor Dare, and granddaughter ot John office, the first Biahop of the E£rtaoo» pal Church In America. In 1785 dele- gates from seven colonies south of as the record states, the first Chris- tian born in Virginia. New England Men Devout. In 1802, 1G03 and 1605 expeditions landed on what is now termed the New England coast each containing a, number of iievout men who were constant in their devotions and stead lastly maintained Divine -services. All these ministrations were, how ever, apparently in connection with the expeditions themselves and not newly established Colonies. The first record ot public church services, of • a permanent character, is in connection with the company which' landed at Jamestown, Virginia, May 13, 1S07. Tbe chaplain was the met In convention at-' Philadelphia. They arranged for triennial conven- tion 3 and mode application to the Archbishops of ^England to consecrate Bishops in America. The final outcome was that on Feb. 4th, 1717, English Bishops in Lambeth Chapel, London, consecrated Dr. William White to be Bishop of Pennsylvania and Dr. Sam- uel Provoost. Bishop of New York. Four years later Dr. James Maddlaoa, President of William and Mary col- lege, waa consecrated Bishop of Vir- ginia^ The, four American Bishops la 1792 joined In the. consecration ot Thomas John Claggett as Bishop oi Maryland, through whom the joint succession from the Bishops of slag- land and Scotland has passed to every member of the American Episcopate. Mighty Growth of Church. From that time to the present the history ot the Church in the United States has been one of constantly In- creasing growth In Influence and num- bers. •> All through its career it has carried on its rolls ot membership the names of men like Washington, Jef- ferson, two-thirds of tbe signers oi the Declaration ot Independence and many others who have been promi- nent in shaping the destinies of thi country and leaders both in peace and White, the governor, she having been, | war . The strong influence of those early statesmen is shown in the strik- ing resemblance of the Chnrch Organ- isation, Diocese, Archdeaconry and Parish, to the governmental state, county, city and town and to the twe branches found la both systems ot legislation. To the one Bishop in 1796, honored names, almost two hun- dred, have been added to that roster of the great sons of the Church. In 1919 it reported 1,085,000 communi- cants, 46,500 Parishes and Missions, 412.000 scholars in its Church Schools and total contributions aggregating $21,&0»,000. The Nation-Wide Campaign Is a movement by the- church at large to quicken its spirit -ot devotion, awaken Rev. Robert Hunt, M. A., sometime]' *ts membarahtp to a keener sense of vicar of Reculver, in Kent. Immedi ately upon landing arrangements were mads for Divine service. An old sail served for the awning, rails of wood for walls, unhewad tree* -for seats and a bar of wood nailed to two trees tor a pulpit. An equally rustic altar was erected and there the Holy Com- munion was celebrated for the first ^ime. on the third Sunday alter Trin- ity. June 21, 1607. Chaplain Hunt was an earnest and devoted servant of God and continued faithful In his. ministra- tions until his death. The first re- corded marriage was by him in 1603. First Church Built In Nsw England. Almost simultaneously with the be- ginnings in Virginia another Priest of the Church of England was. offi- ciating ia New England. This was Mr. Richard Seymour who had come with the Mary and John, Captain Ra- leigh Gilbert and the City of God, com- manded by Captain Fspham. The moving spirit of this enterprise was Sir Fernando Gorges, a firm Believer and aggressive Churchman, who de- sired by all lawful means to establish the Church of England in the Now World. Oa Sunday, Aug. 8, 1107, the Company landed on the Island of Monhegan, subsequently known as\ St George's Island, near the peninsu- la of Sabrlno, in Maine. By the etde of a cross Mr Seymour and his Com- pany worshipped God in the familiar word* of the Book of Common Prayer, the first Christian priest known to have ministered hi New England. Be- fore the end of the year a church building had been erected. Mar *S. Ill*, a newly formed corn- jaay landed ia Virginia, but condi- tions ware found moat pitiable and sVsheftrteaiBg. Only a fair woraain- ^^ Read the Want Ad*, treating. They ar» iii- grasp. The gold has always beni _^.» .**.i-».i.«r**ii there and somebody for many years needed to be found to add another to the romances of fact •a rata* * waa aaoa retired aid tm«*f tha leadership ot Rev. Richard personal obligation for things spirit- ual, arouse a deeper love for Chrie 1 - tlan Social Service, extend Its mis- sions, open np new fields ot useful- ness for God and humanity, and to as- sist and reconstruct, wherever deem- ed practicable, present enterprises and institutions. The Every Member Canvass is appointed for Palm Sun- day, March 28th, to secure pledges for tbe fundus needed to carry out these plans. That this great church will continue a powerful influence tor good in the world and a stalwart foe to evil and evil (pfluence is Its te3tiny under Divine Providence. . T HE NEW YQRK CENTRAL LINESHbave^eea^ demobilized Once more they are in the hands of their owners. We are proud of our war record. What- ever we could do to l*elp win the war was done gladly and with the zeal of patriotism which arrirnated every good American. By reason of our superior equipment and splendid personnel, we were able to contribute to the, country an efficient, never-failing transportation service which played an important part in bringing victory. C HANGED conditions confront the railroads of the country, presenting for solution serious problema Our rolling-stock is depleted, for, during the war, purchases, could not keep pace with the demands of traffic. It will be impossible to restore overnight all the refinements of service which made this the best railroad in the country, or for that matter, in the world. But that will be done, as quickly as lies within human power. We are fully alive to our responsibilities to the public. We want the co-operation and good-will of the public and the public's representatives, the officials of the federal government and the various States which we serve, and intend tf deserve them in fullest measure. * . . t T O that end, we purpose to discuss frankly with the public our policies, our ideals, our service, our equip- ment, our personnel. We want to retain old frierids arid to make new ones on the basis of thorough knowledge and understanding. Thus we can serve the public as-it should be served by a modern, efficient railroad. THE NEW YORKCENTRAL LINES MAW OK K v i-;viK\L MICHIGANICENTRAL «4»^P*^««»»B*.» • *sr* • * v BIG FOUR BOSTON S- ALBANY ^SSSHSIBOJ prrT SBURGH>\ LAKE ERIE JLAKE ERIE &-WESTERN ^^^^^ TOLEDO &-OHIO CENTRAL NEW YORK CENTRAI^ANI) SUBSIDIARY LINES wftMrvmpMapB, VAST RICHES IN OLD MINES Wo are all familiar with Sir Rider Haggard's \King Solomon's Mines\ nor was he by any means the first to put forward the theory, though ia a romance, that many old and but half- worked mines might yet await the patient toil of the searcher. Except In cases where there had been long* continued use, It Is not at all improb- able that there are ancient tninea ready to reward the Intelligent methods of today. But now In Idaho, we are told, \the 'lost' gold mine of the Upper Salmon river district\ has been rediscovered. A rich ledge had been found by. two prospectors and worked by them a little; then they fell out arid a Spokane policeman, who had the secret from one of them, sought the mine for 20 years; then lie fell eut, and now It has been found anew, to enrich the finders, for the ledge proper ia said to be from four to six feet wldo With « Heh auarts streak that shews the gold shining In Its Ex-Soldier Stills Gossip About Hit Military Record Phelps, March 1—Sergeant William P. Manning, a Phelps boy now holding a government position In Brooklyn, whose ttHeged mihtarr record has been subjected to severe criticism by. local eossip'ji a during the past few months, in order to still- the iongue-wags'ns and set hlmstlf aright, nas sent to nis father, i atrick Manning ^xf ta;» pkuv. a certificate of his honoraa'e discharge from the military service or ths Unitr d States. -.,- • Originating;.with little or no founda- tion, principally because he had not been heardifrom in a, long time after his return from France, the story of Sergeant Manning's alleged army ca- reer grew to considerable and -very un- truthful proportions. Sergeant Man- ning's honorable discharge certificate which was issued at Camp Merrltt January 27, 1520, over the signature ot Major J. M. Marcy. states\ that he en- listed Oetober Jl, 1917, at Elmtra, N. T., was made corporal December U, 1417, and advanced to first class ser- geant July i. I9is. He served in St. Mihiei. Meus<- Argorine and^tp the occupation of Pure caller His char- acter is entered as excellent and no absence without leaves are charged against oral. \ \ vacancies, A. F. Bussey, J. F. Kava- naugti and B. E. Babcock. There were no contests tn tbe cau- cus J. G. Schapp presided. A. F. Bus- sey was secretary and J. F. Kava- naugh and Laverne Corwin were the tellers. CANQI ES *OR VILLAGE OFFICERS NOMINATEO. Phelps. March l^he Citizens party at its ea-ueuaiafbd-Village Hall Satur- day nigfat-aooiinBtea,.:the following candidates, fjw village offices to je voted for \air tne annual charter elec- tion Tuesday, March 1«: For Presi- dent for one year. A. S- Hildreth. trus- tees for two years each. Daniel M'll- cahy and >on G. Brldger: collector for one sear. Fdward W. Fairman. treas- urer for one year, jr. Fred flelmer: CLIFTON SPRINGS American Legion Post to Meet This Evening. Clifton Springs. March 1—The American Legion Post, will meet this evening, at the Post rooms In the Burgdorf Block. Several important questions- are to be discussed at this meeting. During the doming month, tbe Post is to inaugurate a drive for new mem- bers. At the present time there are only about thirty-five members. There are ove one hundred and twenty-five men in this vicinity who are eligible for membership. The time In which one can become a charter member of the post Will soon expire, and it is hoped that every man who saw service in the Great War will avail himself of the opportunity to become s charts*--\. member of his hom e post. The Post is particularly anxious that men who are now away from home, but who en- listed from here, become members of this Post. They will be entitled to the privileges of the American Legion mem- bers throoghout the eouHtrv. and jet will be affiliated with their home Post. The Post has been presented with an American Flag, formerly the prop- erty of the Home Defense, by William H. BoBtwicIt in behalf of the Homo Defense. Cough Croup-i riaj wiuVsdfa and racks\ the wholo body-as a sore 'common cold\ often does. Neither Mi careful mother bear^6 five a child a medicW which she fcannttycootalftntorphioe, chlor form or otherhsrinfeljdriSi. Fortun«ttJ/(» problem h sol ved for such mothers by 3ELL0NA »• •- • Bellona, March 1- At the annual elec- tion of officers of the Woman's Mis- sionary society held last Wednesday the officers of last year were sll re^ ,,, eleeted: Mrs. I w. {omstaih nrnsi village, commutee. empowered to fill dent, Mrs. S. N. Transue, vice presi- 1 HAlAffg and T| x COMPOUND It it just what children ooM have for feveri*fritia^duj!h»3n« fles, * and Ifiatiight, wheezifi«bflr ' in*, ft stopi croup, too. It t$u» lad W .whooping cough, ateeflet coygh aodR , chialcoughi. 4*m* ^GrateMFathiV^%fr|tJM \*. .^hms..ttthivs1HVw»»s**»Ttot«i***ffi sfainmi initial rriitt for her. Ut wih «* \.m\ w!ien«»»*JMb^ wits* »** *»U»r«uii, mfM wwattffi^sr'ciBls^^TlMe«if. M ' • ijJi *t Paresis who use , . „—, ,Imowiiir«ale ssd w listw^rill. , if an ove«fo»» saovM to flrea by su^,,, It Matei tood*sd cWtdfOS Ilk* it- JjM ,ap.=t <kt deHoste •«••««*« of vouogd. Wir delieat«s*ntfjs» or ekietfy people W6bp DrtUftC^ .;...:'. ft^G^j^feiill^^M*^^'^-'^ auui^'.\«sSM«Si« .*.»rs.*i dent; Mrs, Henry Smith, treasurer; Mrs. Mlna Ansley. secretary. The Westminster Bible etas of Me- morial Presbyterian Sunday echool will bold a Tea meeting at the home of Mrs. Jessie Holcomb with Mrs, Hol- comb and Mrs. U'iliard Turner as hos- tesses, Wednesday afternoon- March Ird, Vincent \Critieadea has bought the vacant lot a#M«l»f Wnx owned by Jde Gririer, Mrf, man has purchased the Uhi Harry Neajly having P*> Property of the flrntte '8;'., wiii renwdel*ne 4WJ»ldhi*J] pentre: shop. , '. mMimm , Dr. S. Lett reports W« iSSfp^La tieata are aft im»re*i»sVT -^ ^^.^^W&tttFF\M

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