OCR Interpretation

Geneva daily times. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1911-1955, May 07, 1920, Image 4

Image and text provided by Rochester Regional Library Council

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn88074668/1920-05-07/ed-1/seq-4/

Thumbnail for 4
&• PAGE FOUR GENEVA DAILY TIMES, FRIDAY, MAY 7, 1920 GENEVA DAILY TIMES E«tabli*hea May 28. 1893. Published D*ity, except Sundays, at 53! EsnftoaJ St. Geneva. N. V., By the GENEVA PRINTING CQMPANY W A. GRACBY Pro.ldent 5 fr WIHIAMS . • Vice-President 6 B. W1U.IAMS • See'y and Treat. EntiS-ed ns second-class matter. Dec. 87. 1904, at thi ppstcWce of Geneva. N, Y., under tue A:t of Congress of March 3. 18?9 Home PHONES 15 315 Subscription Pnce—3 sent* per copy, lee par w?n|< delivered in me :>ty. 8y mill ctitslde rlry 30.- oor monti. ?S OQ per yoir, payable 'n advance Local R P. D. routes S4-00 per year in advance. 10 cents a month.' TRTCAY/ MAY 7, 1920. • * .<* . FlNOIfJG YOUR PLACE. * • . • • >S> When you begin to look around • • for a better, place.* do >iQit fill your + <• mind with the thought 'of 'how few + if suitable positions there are. Rath- • <§• er consider the vast numher of • • ways in which you can adapt your • • service to human nfds. Do not • <» hypnotize >oursp!f with one or + • two posutlile ilViiJ (J'-slrnblc posl- • • tlnns nnd then allow youiself to + 4* feel' th-it nil (a !i»t because you • • fail to g:t-t tine of these, * • There will alwnys' be it position • • f or 'he man who-has a real service • + to- sell.—William B. Top-no. + • + BUILDING HOMES. Instead of Geneva seeing very little building going on this summer It Is j said, that on the ^ontrary there will bo a large number of now homes erected in the city the coming: year. The dtmand for rhoro houses was never so keen before as now and, It Is realised by all that some solution, of the housing problem' must be found If the city is to continue to progress. The building of an attractive homo is a means of contributing to the beauty and attractiveness of the com- munity. Lot no farmer or other home owner think for a moment that hie home and Its surroundings have no in- terest for otberB. Every person who passes along the street or the road oa-i whtrh his home la located is either at- tracted, or\Tppclled by its appearance; and the impression made by a dilapi- dated and neglected home Is anything but pleasing. In fact neglect or care of a home af- fords- - tn targe measure the basis On whtch the reputation of the owner-,1s built, W a man has no pride In his homo, ha can hardly bo expeoted to havyTrracfc-r^Jd-e tn anything' TjteerresBt\\ of all In. his community. Community pride, lll(o charity, begins \at home; and like charity, It ought not to stay there, Home Brew CANADA GOING STRONG DAIRYING. IN FAST AUTO DRIVING. With less than one-tenth the popu- lation of the United States, Canada has more than half as many cheese factories and creameries; to bo exact, the figures are,' Canada, 8.350; United States, 0,323. In. the production of! butter, the ratio to population Is about equal, but in the mauer of cheese, Canada has something on Uncle Sam. In 1918 the United States produced 247.267.50J pounds and Canada 174.- R<!1 <IFi7 pnnedi Of the total _£ro„;„ •iKirttrm;—rtrrarter POETS' CORNER pounds and the United States 48.404.- Another fatal accident has occurred 000. These figures, and the fact, that fit the lallrond bridge ee,st of Victor, our exports of butter seem to be np- A man frrm IT-f.rTvTTSs* New York, met ' proae-hlng tho vanishing point rapidly, hlH denth there ypqn»nitnyi~»- 1 lead Canadians to believe thai their According to the' reports received he ' country^ isdeetliwi to be t.he__gr&tl \ ttn-sT driving rVJKno\ hriff ~vT»Tx\ra\p'3Iy. \dairy land, of tho world. There Is a There Is-\ a double lorn at this bridge, hasls for this feeling that cannot be Hom.nfe the first ttfrh but was going Ignored. In the first place the Cana- loo^ fast to ma.lt® . the second nnd he . dlan government is subsidizing cream- er isliet) throusji iho^brldge and went erles. cold storage warehouses and othor Our the embankment with the car on factors In the business, and has a sys- top of him. tern cif foreign marketing through In- \ double tur*i~4n™« rood Is always spection of butter and cheese at ports dangerous, but,^b$0e as well as all of shipment. Then there are still vast c<tlier turns ran bo negotiated al] right areas of land up there as yet'unsettled, If enrs nre rvH drfvfiTtoo -fast and are but admirably adapted for dairy pur- ki pt under control- »- - • .poses. Tim dream of supremacy In the - -Thr-T?nfrrt ertl In otitompbllo driving dalry^1frre>4g---ey\rro^-m«rmr UTUrub-atttn\- ll that of drMng too fast. It Is a tlal. temptation of course to run along at \iTlrTT'BT^nT^espeFIa'tTy\ when the road MAKING THE FAT ONES LEAN. Tho olty of Chicago la undertaking something new in public health work. rt will help Its fat citizens to get thin. Classes have been organized for fat tnen and fat women. They report for* 1* eoonis clear and one .has a smooth run- ning and hiKh. powered car. But when Ono Is going ovor a rood strange to lilm It Is well tb bo'ever watchful and' n\ei' cautious. $HIfrfi weed is danger-. <ni«» Always to/I'll concerned, the driver, the person In tho other car or vehicle Instructions and weighing each morn- or even the pedestrian along tho road. I ln ^. R*«>«*» are to be kept of loss It is the lesson which drivers do not, of w * cl * ht ' and \* the ume consumed, oi will noWfiWM. - • | No medlclnea or wgery will be em- With • the automobile season now I P'°y e(J - , fully openeTup and within a few weeks ! Ix,n * hmirs of oxeretee out of doors -'to bo at It* height, and with the In- I wl \ bo ^ rt | n .>.» it oerrOed «og rt of the treatment, with Pre^ slcepingT and a diet the health depart- -uso. It ^ wn0 recommended by ment. It Is said the fat women under- \ ori-'aslng. liumbui'*uf UiUt-Oti Certainly behooves every one drives a car to be mindful of speed and not to run fta the risk of life and limb tttkln «f the coursa wl \ follow these Vr-i fast and«reckless driving. j rules> _ Atito ufUrjrs are notoriously oare- '^«'t a \ ^ out »ousowtnk; les* and unmindful. The over-tnereas- | Eai ,lttl0 ftnd sloe P much: tng crop oT accidents shows the toll I DoD overalls and work on hands and that this practice costs. swell . the Spring Noises, There Is-*—e^leadtd clamor In the wood. That is not known among the city marts, A crying language never understood Save by unthralled. untrammeled . woodJand-hearts. \ The oak trees shout against the close of day, And there are crlea from flowers still unborn, I-Tom ferns, rocks, hills and all the fine array, Of colors that announce a sound- Y lng morru , The ponderous beeches hymn along, Tho latent eap makes music aa It stirs, And far iuw_ay. the mosa-clad,aIlir3-^i,r-6>i strong, To echo back the woodland chor- • -tste&t Awake, awake, O \rortd , awake and slrlg And shout tho glorious rnusio of the Spring. — (Gernet Laldlaw Estew, In Har- rlsburg Telegraph, Thrift • (By Dr. Frank Crane.) Thrift simply means the aplicatlon of thought to money, It does not mean saving\ merely. It means to think ev- ery time you have to do with money. It means to moke money with en- ergy, to spend money wisely and to tiave moiiey ayetenftatloally. ' : Some people hava an idea that It de- notes ti superior person not to care about moneys-Tills Idea la wrong. It Indicates a lack of sense and a lack of morals. —Money-caJBlebBuess means\tmhapTl H' MISS SMITH RESIGNS. JIlss Emma- Miriam Smith, who I SllnoS tho organization of the Geneva) Sbclal Service League live years nffQ, I has been It^a general secretary, yestor- dtty tendered her resignation, to take -oftect tho first of July. While still la- i ness by and by. It Is one of the Bure- ways to slump Into. Belf-plty, if not crime. knees In the garden. | . T h 6 first thing needed, In or to be Probably some housewives who read i thrli y Is principle., You „rnust make that housework is to be forgotten will I up your mind and stlok to It sniff at the plan as typically masculine I To make and Impractical. But If tho only things | s \ coe ss: to to be forgotten are tho extras and non- j means ruin. 1 headed? $18 and^pend $» means make - **!\ and stfend JH Which way are you >l essentials, and the essentials are to be performed with a vigorous efficiency, while the tlme-Bavod by this method la to bo devoted to work out-of-doors, tho seems densely loyal to her work In this Qltyj^,^ scema morfl feaslblo . oxygen. Jhei3-la-ftS£S.fnlert,fn her anJ(>nnorUMU-| fttr> :° tty< l g th6 be8t ktlown fat con .- Ity to enter a much larger fteld of i Bumor -*tde opportunities and it was scarcely , u may 8eem eimnge for munlcIpa , to be expected that she would refuse ' , h0rlUe8 to aovota their time to such t« accept a position so attractive and • an vmaertak , nfr , But after ^ tna •O lucrative. I problem of flesh reduction Is stmply Miss Smith has been an Indefatigable ^ rcver80 of the problem of under - workor tn tho cause which she repre- sented. Trained in social service work nourishment. Both conditions are the\ resSlt of breaking Nature's laws. To «he was able from the start to supply ^ meAy ol(ller mofln8 a oa reful study of • iva the elcmonts-aeeded in those llrat rfiijs of the organization of tho League »fhd her eeal In behalf of the work -lau been unflagglnaf, , __AI!ss Smith well - understood the problems which a community such as Geneva presents and those who best leihow her work realize how Intelligently tend how tactfully sho has worked out S*mo of tho problems that confronted l»r Beting engaged la a work that of 7*iw.ea3tty remained for the most part the rules governing health, diet and exercise. Every person who learns these rules and the benefits to he derived from keeping thorn, becomes tho apostle of good health. And naturally, the more such apostles we have, the sooner the gospel of good-health will become the law of all tho people. Thrift is a matter of habit To act developes character. It takes self- denial, and hence createB self-mastery, which Is the thing any human being most needs. ThrlftHs-ar-matter-of-hablt Tt ae-l from principle Is hard, until It gets to be a matter of habit; then it Is easy. Thrift Is a matter of hat-It. To act friend to himself. Money Invested Is tho best friend any ono can have In the world. It Is always on hand, stands by, asks no questions and Is f«spices of Y. UL C. A.. Canandalgua, - j.. .- «..!_ .. „v*„ ..„,, -man* keln ' \ a. W. \ready to help you when you want help. \When you have money ahead, Invest TC ff ytrmnrt tt tn'U strong hoi or a stocking, It Is dead. It ft doing you no good. It Is a temptation to the rob- ber and the sneak thief. When you Intrust your money to re- liable concerns, your money works for you. Why shouldn't It? You had to work for It The man who has saved up money has written his ^'Declaration of Inde- | pendenoe.\ He la not beholden to anybody. I Be your own \rich uncle.\ And thus ---•rs— •-• (Material Contributed by F. C. Diets, School Gardener.) Lesson 2 Estimating the Needs. The vegetable garden, go for as pos- of the early, button varieties tn the Bible, should supply, the needs, of the family. The practicability of doing this depends of course on many things but chiefly on the size of the garden and the number in the family. } In a general way It Is possible to estimate the needs In advance and to make up the seed list accordingly. Here Is a little table that shows the amount of seed needed to supply a family or four with vegetables through out the yean Bean: bush lima, pint 1; pole lima, do 1; snap, quarts 1-3. Beet ounces 4. Cabbage, ^arlv. 1-2. Carrot, do 1; celery, packet 1 corn, sweet pints 1-S\; cucumber, *ua«e---ir-«grgprant— TJae5eTT;\\Mle. ounces 2; lettuee, do 1-2; onion sets, quarts 4-6; pea, garden, do 4-8; pars- ley, packet 1; parsnip, ounce 1-J; radish, do 1; spinach, In spring, pound 1-4; In fall, do 1-2; squash, Hubbard ounce 1; summer, do 1; tomato, early packet 1; late, ounce 1-4; turnip, do 2-8. It la not supposed that any family will use all the vegetables listed, nor will all families require the same amount of any crop. The pupil''should select his seed from this list and make successive plantings. Short-Seayair Companion Crops, Bptcrsorr-^perhaps t ©Very * Inches, the soil. The open—furrow very— one radish seed- to Then cover and» Ann radishes will come up before the let- tuce, helpfhg to break tho soil and showing tho row lines so the spaces between can be easily hoed. Weed and thin the lettuce as usual, leaving the radishes to grow for three or four weeks. Then pull them for table use. Apply the same procedure to these crops: Beets, carrot Swiss chard, pars ley, parsnip, salsify. Here la a method of Companion cropping of cabbagre, lettuqe, and rad- packo*-lf—later^uncotehBsr-Set^ut^TierT^ In carefully lined rows S feet apart. Ten inches from the_ caibsgesL sow rows, of radish seed. Half way between the radishes sow a row of lettuce seed or transplant lettuce plants. The space between the rows will allow hoeing from the start. The radishes will ma- ture and be out of the way in four or five weeks. leaving a good chance to continue hoeing the whole space be- tween 'the . cabbagre and lettuce. A month or BO later the lettuce will ma- ture and be removed. The cabbages are now reaching a good size and have ail the ground to meet their needs. With varieties of Bmall-headed early cabbage the distances between the rowo' might- fre-iesB: •Companion' cropping consists simply in growing two or more crops tpgethr er on the same area at the same time. It usually takes advantage of a differ- ence tn rapidity or In habit of growth of two crops. Thus btrttoir radlhlies mature to edible condition In a few weeks, so that they may be sown and harvested before some slow-growing crops ar« fairly started.- These may be called short-season companion crops. Some practical combinations of this sort are Indicated belowi Sow lettuce seeds as usual Before In\ small gardens most plants which are set out as transplants—like cab- bage, peppers, eggplants, and toma- toes—should be Interplanted In some such way as this; .. Set out tomato plants from 18 inches to '8 feet apart In the row. \Between each two tomato plants set out two or three lettuce seedlings. Give .good sur- face tillage and pick the lettuee as soon as It Is of good else for use. It will be out of the way before the spreading tomatoes reach the lettuce. In a similar way set out lettuce seedlings tn the rows of cabbage, cau- 3 lbs 50c BEEF COOPER '%3to&-G& Store ISFafr-V...-. > . T Shoulder Arm Cut from Heavy W^ern^Sigerl- Little Pig Roast Pork -flrifc Fresh Made Pork _._. Sausage Tender*' Stew ; t.,--- 'Sparing'^ Steaks™ 25cJSteaksHi r 321 TenditT\ Round po'uhti '^8 Choice Boneless ?{*' l/ool Roa8t » lb * • • - 28c • Co' Stews, lb...... 25c •SJJr% 2fcL Rump Rst ib 3(H /fial c ^ op *' $** • • COCOA, LB. _! !_* •—*_...» < < 4MH covering the seedb BOW radish eeedsliflower, eggplants and popper. FUTURE DATES y Tfh—-ToTht Conceit by Louise Hamer, Jr., and Katherlne Swift, Smith Opera House. 8:16 p. m. May 8th—Annua! conference of Parent-Teachers' Association, Seneca Falls. 10 a. m. May 8th—Conference of Old Boys, •Wot from tho rank .a-^-fOe^^he • * ut f the \ * « «*\« to -f -*«- thnf Mfihnnv Vwft\wfl n«wt>,lr. *Smjtnmlty there are still many who •re unaware of much of „the good that j Primary ejeotlons may be straws that show which way the wind blows. - ,, . ... . »«-.,„ A~ ' Insure your own serf-resEjct and the ' lQrmat> respect of .everybody else. that nobody knows anything about. lier.aireciidn. Others, however, know p„,lt vtty- well and these, first of all, will (M^jTregr^t Miss Smith's departure. Her |i^ Jpswrwilj be a distinct blow to tho suo- . iWss of the League. But the League must continue. It » ; liW altogether too valuable a com- fy 'iBItunHy work to be permitted to relin- h ->~*=t|i*to!h. any of it Miss Bmlth has erect- The moving van proprietor ohucklea. •wn*n-h\e\Keara It's cheaper to $53?M;tl 1 .Ls>y&fc^ the ancient bromide: move than pay rent We always supposed Bluebeard was a more or less fictitious oharacter. But now a real one has been discovered In the West *> r t In the Soviet Republlo of Russia one 0§ •, -*ound foundation tor more very ! 0 f the requirements for the citizen 4 ' to. ,»tfbstant!al building. And in the same j vote is that the voter must not own Mprds in which we express regrets over any property. ,im going and very beat wishes for •Wccess in the future, may we also, add life hope that the Social Service ( fc*arue may healthily aurylve all •images and continue to perform its •Ulne excellent functions in the future ,^t$ heretofore. > , : « H , „ ,,,-, , , , ,- fclvs chickens may now be teat Jffctobfli-'t&e mail. There** no limit «• 0m parcel post possibilities, it seems. S> The road' of thrift is tho road to contentment to freedom, and to suo- - + t--'.;eeyfl. JfL.lE.J55E?- .£5--MK .B..tt .open. \\\ to you. Somebody is investing your money. It may be the storekeeper. Why not invest It yourself? And James J. Hill knew a thing or two; he tsald: \If you want to know j whether you are destined to be a suc- cess or a failure In life, you can easily find out. The test Is simple and tt Is Infallible: AAre you able to save/ money? If not drop out You will lose. You may think pot but you will lose as sure, a s you Uve. The eeed of success is not In .yotjA \I like him—he's so optimistic,\ \Sot\ \Yeah; , Every time he sees a meal served hi th«, movies, he picks his teeth and Up* the usher a quarter,\-** KPiImPun. m May 8th—Lacrosse, Hobart vs. Syr-' aaniEg Lacrosse ~\Wuo7T75TIeg6 Cam- pus. 8 p. m. i May 8th—Baseball, St Francis (5e Sales High School vj Mynderse Does It not seem logical to conclude, therefore, that the home owner is one who will not take to the doctrines of Bolshevism? Kable—How can you be BO insin- cere? Ton told Bc-Tolelgh that yoa were sorry jrou were out when he. . 4 . called. ' \\•:• ifrfc Knlcker^-Are you going away Marle-iOh no, my dear, \ said t was- fof the summer! sorry he oalted when 1 was out You,i Mrs. Bocker—No indeed; rm afraid see he'sjlkely to .call some time whetf' Jfohn would stay home too much.— I am in.—-Boston Transcript .VMew York Suh and Herald, RHYMED PHILOSOPHY by P. D. A. Gorg By P. b. A, Gogg ' The Old For tlw'TFJSw*\\'. The few youths in a vlll&ga-wlth'\i- hundreds maiden's fair. . Are popular and , worthy, yea, they're great? *^*>**** Of pretty girls' a&gfition. they:. receive the Uoji's- share, And each maj? take his\ptcTe 6f any eight „_ But lo, a new_arriv»fr— Mates no ' — difference what he* ft, * \~ ' \\ If he looks fine and -.dances *-'>ust immense.\ In twenty 'hours he*« a monarch, and each maiden fair t» hfs:- -• And all the old chaps look like thirty cents. \ ' s, l '•4iftl^ Academy, Gulvto Park, 8:30 p. m. May 10th—Closing Meeting of Sea- son- of Bom* E-eonoafce Beparnaeat Woman's Club. 7:30 p. m. May 12th—AnnuaJ meeting of Ge- neva Free Library Association, Libra- ry, 10:30 a, m. May 12th—Annual District Eastern Star Convention, Seneca Falls, 2 p.'m. May 12th—Dinner with Stereopticon Lecture on \Paris th© Queen City of the.W-Oridl'-hyJT. Re Gurchy, Auspices .flOfeh'B Pino. BapUsiehureh, -? p. m.- May 17th—'Beginning of TarentelU murder trial, before Justice Thomp- son.. Court House. Canandalgua, 10 o. m. May 18th—Annual May ball of Knights of CotumBus, Armory, I p. m. May 20th—Free Clinic, Health Cen- ter. City Hall 2 to I p, m. May 27. and 28th—Production of \Hoop-La auspices- of Masonlo Tem- ple Club, Smith Opera Housed 8: u p. m» ' SHORT STORIES •v-- ; \\' \ExpMo\.t . ..\Can you send a man out?\ was the telephone message received at the *gairago. \My car is on the main pike Jilpur miles from town.\ * ' \Yes I ca!n send a man, but it will simplify things If you can tell me ex- actly what Is -the matter with the car.\ • •\\•I can easily do that The thlngum- „b»b has jammed, thus fouling the what's-its-name\— <Louisvin e Cour- ier-Journal The Eternal Feminine, Lawyer-You say tho prisoner stole your watch. TCTnat distinguishing fea- ture was there about the watch? ^T^T 1 had my ^eetheart'e Pttrtalt in it, . ^Lawyer-Ah, l see. A woman In the case.s-cEdinburgb StAteeman. ^.\What :s the difference between a |\-xury and a necessity?\ '\There .s no difference &t all now. at-ajs. • Dttivi't i-Tee Press. Tender Stew BEffiblfe Rib Com <*.$ Fancy Breakfast t r;^ Squares FRESH DRESSED CHICKENS AN0 FOWLS Fresh Site tncy Clear ^alt ff I« ? jrc^3i Plgg^ i Liver ii? s 15c Pork H>> 25c[feet I Creamed Cottage Cheese, 2 lbs. , ., ••.**** — *. Frjsh Every Day 64 CASTLE STREET FREE DELIVERY -;:- PHONE 152 ORDER EARLY ' • si Tt Wmthtcp fflse.ktr brother, Jijiamil jloars milk Kianizt, Ofcmur$m$tt*iw* Mtlkir,\ Try This Treatment For Old Floors Pick out the floor in your home that has alwayi .looked so shabby, Select one of the eight attractive ' colors that appeals to you and apply a coat or two §f aANITARY FLOOR ENAMEL Tkli U th* NEW Coatlas <or OLD Floera Ab«olutely wsterprool ind wsthsble. Eisy toJspply, i t driciover. aightwiths togftrduMbleluilrethsiVriil not crstk or chip oft --; Bi|hl,,))iodsome f»de-proo( Colors. Trr Kwanb, Floe* Bmaaiai natf/YoBr tlottt Problem i» Solr.d- «\>' John M. O'Malle^^ic. Wall Paper & Paint Geneva, N. Y» ••^31 MCMS*»9^ i^p--' Automobile Tires In order to dispose of a quantity cT/feutonwbHfTlrea^f « nt*ke which we have discontinued stooklng,,we ;W9 , gofrijl te unload ihete tire* at a discount of— ' ' * ..« . 10 to 15 P0r XkM Friday and Saturday These are all \Firsts\ and each Tire is B u>anteed, COME IN THIS WEkE AND * TAKE YOUR CHOICE t#TUlman Si RO-43E GOMPANt 11 •^jjpEp^JN^T*' mm

xml | txt