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Penn Yan express. (Penn Yan, N.Y.) 1866-1926, December 27, 1922, Image 1

Image and text provided by Yates County History Center & Museums

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031516/1922-12-27/ed-1/seq-1/


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/ V t The Penn Yan Express PENN YAN, YATES CO., N. Y. R E U B E N A . S C O F I E L D , V editor and proprietor . Published every Wednesday at Penn Yan, Yates County, New York. Entered at Penn Yan Postoffice as second s mail matter. / TROUBLES OF “ CENTRAL- ABE MANY AND VAB10US. t e r m s : $1.00 per Year In Advance; $1.26 If Not Paid in Advance. Th e O n ly Continuously \ Republican Paper in Yates County. £ PENN YAN, N.Y., WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1922. Vol. LVII.—No. )8.- Whole No. 2960 Rushville Masonic Temple. Business darbe. P H O N E 130 D r, G. B .S c u d d e r , D E N T I S T . P E N N T A N . N . Y . Over Gas Offlse. s . a © @ i a i F O R T Y - S E C O N D Y E A R F o r R e liable Merchandise, where you expect, and. do get value received. G r e a t S a le n B . T . M A L L O R Y . FIRE, TORNADO, and AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE. Para Propertyaod Tornado Insurance a Special Feature in this Agency. R o o m 1 8 , A r c a d e B lock . Penn Yan. N. Y, Every garment will be cut deep in price. ONEfhe o t BEST Every Coat a Bargain. Every Coat Must be Sold. There are many ways to One of the save money, best is through The Christmas Club Come while the Assortment is good, and you will find your size and style to please. A happy result of this kind of thrift is that your money comes when it will do you the most good— at the holiday season. Be One of the Fortunate ROGERS. The Citizens Bank Penn Yan. S A M P S O N T H E A T R E MONDAY, New Year’s Day, and TUESDAY, Jan. 1 = 2 The Greatest Dramatic Sensitim of tin Year. Call 600DSPEED & MILLER for all kinds of INSURANCE and BONDS Phone 1 3 0 -M . Good to be Sure by Insuring With N. S. DAILEY, AGENT FOB Fire, Life, Tornado, Accident Health, Compensation, And the xany other Branches of the business. Office, Room 1, over The Lown Dry floods Co Phone—Office, 228. Res. • 820*J. Your Drug Store* T*1 VERY woman In this town is interested - to pure drugs. We keep that always in mli d when buying drugs. Full stock of Drugs, Medicines, Pharmaceutics, all of the finest quality. This store is always In a position to fill your orders—or the doctor’s order promptly and efficiently. If you want the best, and nothing but the beet, the beet way to get It is to ALWAYS COMB TO THIS 0TOBE, whete you will be sure to find the best. FRANK QUACKENBUSH, 14 Main St., Penn Yan. Canandaigua, Dec. 17.—With, im­ posing and impressive ceremonies, the cornerstone of the new Masonic Temple, being constructed by the members of Rushville Lodge, P . & A. M., was laid yesterday afternoon by Past Grand Master 8. Nelson Sawyer, acting as grand master in the absence of Grand Master Arthur S. Thornp- kins, who was unable to attend. Assisting Justice Sawyer in the cer­ emonies of placing the stone and con­ secrating it, were Arthur Warren, of Rochester, as deputy grand master; Glair L. Morey, of Canandaigua, as genior grand warden; George W. Sal­ isbury, of Phelps, . as Junior grand warden; Charles J. Root, of Geneva, as grand secretary; William A . Judd, of Glil'ton Springs as grand treasur­ er; Rev. Horace w . Smith, of Port Bryon, as grand chaplain, and George IS. Tinklepattgh, of Palmyra, as grand marshal. A large number of masons and citizens of Rushville and vicinity witnessed the ceremony. There was deposited beneath the corner stone the traditional box ot articles of the time. The box was a large one of copper, inclosing the de­ posited articles and securely sealed. The contents of the box were a copper penny, a Buffalo nickel, a Lib­ erty half-dollar, a silver dollar, a re­ cent copy of the Rushville Democrat and Chronicle, the Rushville Chroni­ cle and Gorham New Age, the Penn Yan Democrat, the Penn Yan Express, the Naples News, the Naples Record, the Ontario County Journal, the Can­ andaigua Daily Messenger, the Ge­ neva Daily Times, a 1922 receipt can, and traveling certificate of Rushville Lodge, a list of officers of Rushville Lodge, F. & A . M., for the year 1922, a similar list of officers of the Rushville Chapter O. E. S., and a list of the Grand Lodge officers par­ ticipating in the ceremonies of laym& the corner stone. Rev. Walker, of Rushville, a nyem- ber of the Masonic fraternity, deliv­ ered the oration, and Justice Sawyer spoke briefly on the beauties of the principles of fraternity. The weather was all that could be expected at this season of the year, the sky being clear, the sun doing its best to en­ lighten and warm the occasion, and snow covering the ground, making footing clean and surroundings pleas­ ant. The building is a large frame struc­ ture of two stories in height, which will form a very comfortable home for the rapidly growing and prosper­ ing Masonic Lodge of Rushville. The building w ill be stuccoed and stands on the most prominent corner of the village. Dedication ceremonies will be held late in the spring or early summer. RIVER OF THE PINES. ARTHUR BRISBANE AND LIFE ON LAKE KEUKA. FIFTY YEARS AGO IN PENN Some years ago I Journeyed over what was then generally known as the Pine Creek Division ot the Fall Brook Railway, This common designa­ tion afforded no clue to the wonder-} land of a rail journey aiong the wind­ ing banks of a real River of Pines. I it is left to the imagination to con­ jure the gigantic cataclysm that op­ ened a mignty seam in the earth s sunace and left the jagged rocks as the run of its open line, it is a real canyon, tnrough wnich the River of pines winds in and out in a maze of winning pools, watenaiis, swirling rapids and cumulative cur,rents. Pine trees grew all along the broken arches and desolated cliffs of this rock ruted cnasm. some idea may be had of the torren­ tial flow of this sequestered stream as it ripples through its rocky cavern, when it extends from Ansoma to Blackwell's, and in that distance of about 15 miles there is a descent of the river ot more than 4UV feet. Thu cuffs on each side ot the gorge rise to several hundred feet ana are, at tunes, so close to each other tnat the sun apparently has a struggle to get between. In thu days of Indian occupancy an aboriginal trail was maintained along the summit of the cliffs, over wineu the Senecas made their way into The above is a fair example of the Punnsyivama, Maryland, and otue. stuff that is going the rounds of me southern regions, it is said, also, to city press in regard to the farmer. As have been a part o f the “ underground tar as getting up before daylight and ,railway” during the abolition agita- working after dark, that is just as the turn. It is apparently certain uiac farmer may elect. He need not have neither Indian or paleface ever mud m the barnyard if he has ambi- threaded the bottom of the canyon tion enough to throw dowu the straw, till the railway was channeled f0r husking corn out in the windy through. , fields, most of this work nowadays is Hie railway had a severe trial of done in the barn, with a husker auu patience and perseverance in making shredder; as regards to the net in- its track between the river and the come of the average farmer being mountain spurs, lor which there seem- around $500, that is not so bad; $t>uv ed no possible room. Yet, for more ^aved for 40 years, between the ages HEUBEN A. SCOFIELD ANSWERED. Statistics show that the aver­ age American farmer will get this year a net income of $405. That's a little better than. $1 a day. And it isn't the pay of one man alone. It represents the earn­ ings of himself, his wife, and chil­ dren. It is the pay for getting up before daylight, and working until after dark, in the mud of the barnyard, in the cold of the windy fields, where iate husking is done. No wonder there is a big “ farm bloc” in the Senate, it is needed.—Arthur Brisbane. Respectfully referred to Broth­ er Williams, of Middlesex, with the request as to his opinion of the reliability of the statistics aoove referred to. W e take no stock in them. Perhaps Mr. Bris­ bane doesn t know that farmers largely support themselves and their famines out of the products ot their farms, and that a good many business men havenh. any net income, it such support were reckoned.—Express. YAN. Perm Hundreds of ducks have befen flying up and down the lake, but very few, ______ have fallen to the hunters. They go right up the middle of the lake and Taken from the Files of the take no notice of the many decoys. Yan Express of Jan. 1, 1873. Persistent hunters, with ardor worthy ______ of better results, have lain all day in flimsy duck blinds; have put out de­ coys in cold and windy weather and The days begin to lengthen and picked them up at the end of a profit- the cold begins to strengthen, less day, with cold, wet hands and -------- aching feet, but next day they are Hon. Wm. Lamport, representative Happy New Year to all. “ When in doubt, bawl out the tele­ phone operator.\ This seems to be the slogan of 99 out of every 100 tele­ phone users. And how the operator does love that 100th man or woman, the one who remembers that at the other end of the telephone wire there is a human being with human feelings, a human body that may be suffering the pangs of a headache or toothache or a twinge of rheumatism, and a quite human desire to answer back when attacked with sarcasm, invective and even profanity. “ Of course, wo do our best to give good service to every one, but I know 1 would do a little bit more than all 1 could for the man or woman wuo says ‘please' and ‘thank you,’ and who acts as it 1 really was a fellow-being and not a machine,” said Miss Anna L. Doyle, of 675 Linden street, for seven years a “ Chase” operator in Rochester, and now taking a rest be­ cause the constant strain of her work caused a nervous illness which for a time left her unable to speak above a whisper. Miss Doyle has seen the telephone game from all angles, for she served tor six months at Wash­ ington, D. €., during the war and has also been in charge of private ex­ changes, a work wnich she now plans back to the old stand or off in search in Congress from this district, is I t o t a K e u o again. ✓ of a better place. As soon as the shoot- spending the holidays at his home in \1 know that it is just thoughtless- mg season closes you will see thou- Canandaigua. * r.c ss with most people,” said Miss sands of ducks and they will be so -------- Doyle. “They don’t know and have tame you could kill them with a club. The Leroy Gazette says that a Mr. never thougnt of the strain under but now there is no use trying to get.Bonner, of Lima recently lost 27 wntoh the operators work. Most peo- one with anything but a cannon. hoes in 24 hours * bv the new swine Ple * have talked to seem to think Where are the rabbits? Since the epiZTOUc that the operator who answers them snow fell they have hardly moved. They have holed up and must be very as nothing to do but to handle their lf „ n , , , call until it is completed. If they Mr. Charles K e llys new hotel is to were to pay a visit to the exchanges hungry. Skunks often lay low for two be formally opened today. It is a mag- they wouid see the operator in charge a 8.tretch; but I never saw niffcent building, complete in all its oi trom 100 to 300 lines and with rabbits stay in so long as they have appointments, and has for its proprie- anywhere from lo to 20 calls on the this time. Up in the old quarry a wise tor a man wh knowg how to keep a board at one Vme* ThG 9P\rators are old bunny has his home and he has hotel under constant observation and are only come out once in ten days and ‘ ______ expected to make a connection with- then he did not travel twenty feet, A PllT.0 rhfiT1_ Tanioa w niti1.v in the same time after the users hang that he had found a mournnu to eat gale< An eXcellent opportunity is of- x esugation follows.” I may be wrong. I often am, but I ftired those who desire to purchase a Telephone users who call from a believe the wild things know that firgt class farm on reasonable terms, telephone of one exchange tor a uirni- this weather will not last long and ______ her in another exchange should re- are just lying low, till the break-up. ™ , fl. rpU ___ ™ member, Miss Doyle _said, that the I have often noticed that a. shower now % n £ en stopping 1 operator firat recemng theu- caU must Springs Sanitarium, who are all than 15 miles, the sides of the cliffs 0i 21 and 61, a person would “ lay by” 1 flock were on* the gravel at the .en men stopping at Clifton pUt in a call to the otner exchange for a continued rain will not aton them •*'*'**-©•' who are all men a line. Should the operator in the sec- noimi 8 ° P * over six feet ten inches high, and who ond exchange, or the “B operator,\ as “ a ,,!0” ilng e zv T V xp weigh over 200 pounds each. W e uhe is called, give a wrong line or in A very large flock of starlings are have this on ^ authority of Charles some way fail to give the right con- sailing up and down the lake shore. ^ Q „8ttn Clifton so it must he nection, it is obviously breath wasted There must be at least two hundred h* a cuuon, so it must De -G the ^ rong direction to tell the first, of them. Sometimes they scatter in uy‘ ______ or A operator, what you think of her and the telephone company’s methods small bunches, but Dec. 20, the whole wa- Removal.—It may be of interest to jn general. Were blasted here and there to make $20,000, not including the interest: t'er's edeVat~Prees^s enillv” Thev eet those who desire to insure with reli- Another well-mauled bone of con- a for ^ track. that would accrue. Prof. Warren, of nn flI>eA „ nd then set tZLir wines able a&eata ia first-class insurance tention between the public and the down in fantastic waterfalls thai tarm| worth on an average of $11,000, ta^ es- Today <D®C- 22> ha? been a office from B ^ h 's Blcok to the 1ewel not -wel1 chosen, for, owing to the rule sometimes cast their spray upon pass- aa(1 £ound that the average farm of “ Ud and pleasant one. The south “ ™ e irom tiusn a mcoK to ine jewel q£ the that the operator must mg trains. As they plunge into the ^ i s class yielded the farmer 5 per wind still blows and has blown al- ^ store or tL' Hopkins & Co. under no consideration “talk back” bed of the winding nvur they are ol - cent, on the investment, a house lo r 1 most constantly all winter. Unless v . , . ..... to the telephone user, the mauling is ten confronted with an acute angle himself and family to live in, food for i there is a change very soon this . Leat> 7ear is ended and girls will a one-sided proceeding. Therefore, ,, u a & u o c il a u u tam iir t v u?u i w u lU i i U lC l v? l o cL UUalibC VUI V o that causes a cavernous cascade to them, reasonable wages tor the menv south wind will brine much tnmn/\f*nrUv lialt *ha mfnmain/ Wiva i* i • » ♦ •» . » I ^ vUW i n iu u w iu U l axi a v u Johnson-Costello Post. Tuesday night the Johnson-Costello Post of the American Legion gave a dinner at The Benham, to all who took part in the show—“A Tailor- Made Man”. The following letter read by Commander Clarence R. Smith, ex­ plains itself: Lamb's Club, New York City, Dec. 16, 1922. Clarence R. Smith, Commander of Johnson-Costello Post Penn Yan, N. Y. My dear Commander: temporarily halt the infuriated River bers his tamiiy who work on the ^ .. . . ., . farm, and over and above all this, a It has been related that in Abong- net compensation to the farmer him- mai times a,n Indian chief put up . self of $981. The times “are certainly wigwam and gathered a settlement of as gO0(i- • aow as 1909, and througn braves about him where now is the the four years of war were certainly village of 1 ladaghton, which was said a g00(^ deal better. I do not know to have been the name of the lnu^. where Mr. Brisbane gets his figures referred to. But it appears that this from# but do know tnat we have a name was not applied to summit or goodly number of farmers in Middle- stream, as may have been supposed. 5^x who have saved something every The Indian certainly had a love ot y^ar since McKinley was elected wildness and grandeur when he lo- President. Every farmer is not a sue- cated in this mighty solitude where cess, no more than people in other only the rippling water could be of trade. The writer heard Theo. ^eard*. _ , . ,, , __ ... . Tilton say in the Cornwell Opera i ladaghton is the only settlement House, Penn Yan, that 98 out of ev- or village within the limits ot t* ery 100 merchants failed in business giant gorge, and is so isolated and sometime in their mercantile career, shut-in by the towering cliffs ana p robably the rate of failures now is rock-ribbed summits that the mini- not qujte so high. W e do not know ot ature Alpine village gets omy three a Iarmer is this town that has failed or four hours sunshine in the shortest financially in twenty years. W e think days of the year. we have no one in the poor house and These altitudes are spurs of the Alle- n(, town poor to speak of. When we gany Mountain range, sometimes <ie»- reafi 0£ the distress in Europe, instead ignated as the bacK-bone of the con- o£ finding fault all the time we ought tinont. They certainly have all tuu thank God every day we live tnat , _ ________ _ wild wonders attributed to the Apa- it is as well with us as it is. I have just received a copy of last lacnian range. ... . . The Grange Monthly, in its re- week's Penn Yan Democrat and be- The lover of Nature will find in por^ 0i the National Grange, which cause of the great scarcity of theatri—his t rocky recess manifold attractions# woo r&c£nt.lv h^ld stated that AVArv cal talent on Broadway this year I am The flora of the crags and rugged Granee west of the Mississinoi reoort- ^y^fo^strttable^ mater^ai^fo? fo^thcom- as weU as the bed of the tor- 'f^m e rs' “ h L d p r e ™ o ^ - ing productions. During the last year i^ J h A S ^ ^ v ildn ^ s s C0lLut of hi%h freieht rates ^ P°or many of the greatest stars have either ^ r . ^ *1S ♦??? crops. This is where we, New York died, been kicked out of the movies or of bird life in the silent nooks that farmp.ra have it on our Western gone abroad to seek further laurels. It is a gratifying contrast to those in brethren. W e are located near the con- is absolutely imperative that we re- the familiar haunts of man suming public. More people reside in ■ it may be supposed that J.he advent Rochester than in the whole State of akes Western New ,c^ur®S(lH;e ,, * ,aluable. «..x^vle. . Some things charms. Far from it. Revelations oi are not rjght in farming, as in all in looking over the press notices 1 1 its perpetual grandeur could only be other lines of business; wages are too ^ 1 ^ a ^ a a * M% 1 i l I t Ja a J ▲ ^ l * a aaa A _ _ a ve A M ^ a ^ ^ * W have to take a four years. odest back seat for | when your conversation with your best friend or business acquaintance is suddenly snapped off and you enquire warmer weather. 1 Before this number of the Express Sale—A new 2-seated sauare why in the name of all that is unholy passed once more. Youth looks for- bottom <nmer. w Ul be sold cheap for long enough to finish your chat, she ward to this season with joy and ca3“ * ’D. xi. bisson, uutnnes Book- fi0es not reply, as no doubt she would hope. Great happiness is crowded into store. like to: a few days. The old and lonely sit by i ‘Why, you poor idiot, I didn't cut the fire and day dream of the vanish- Personal.—W e are pleased to state you off. Why should I want to cut you ed years and live over in the memory that Hon. Daniel Morns has so far off and make myself a lot^ of extra the “ tale that is told and the song recovered from his recent illness as trouble getting the connection again? v & fn h. ohmit atrain It was simply a fuse blew out some­ where, or a line got crossed or some­ thing else happened to some part of that is sung.” |to be about again. Did you ever think that without .... . , ____ „ ____ ___ _ ____ __ ___ ___ memory there would be no grief? j Under a recent decision telegraph | equipment over which I have *., - When you get to know a fellow, know 7^®® an4., po.‘e.3 ca^,.be as®5f3e<1 in control whatever.\ _ his joys and know his caros, i towns and cities# Albany this year I No, all sh$ says, m strict accord* When you come to understand ’ him collects the taxes on an assessment | ance with the company regulations, and the burdens that he bears, When you’ve learned the fight he’s making and the troubles in of $40,000 thereon. is: place them at once if we are to win back the favor our the American theatre going public and to S K f f iS S ? i tt e chiclest T U T S fit makes We5t the proletariarchy from the American p.l _.lt?>. York farms v . Some stage. “What number were you calling Improvement.—The metallic cornice p^ase? • and, ii you happen to know wnv i . , v . . , j xi/ the number, remakes the connection; Then you w ill find that he is different banting Tou s e ^ t M ^ Baldw^6 C ° V v aS so™etUnes ^PPens, you do than you thought him yester- not, kno^ ’ who was calAmS y ° u> ^ay J | is beautiful in design and adds great- makes the necessary enquiries inside You find his faults are trivial and *y lo appearance of the building, the office and restores the connection. there’s not so much to blame I — I ,,r,,A'Aie .rather monotonous reiteration: In the brother that you jeered at when I A lawsuit is in progress between a» A m. ringing your party, which so ir- you only knew his name.” -Edgar— A... Guest. young lady of Pike and a professor in the nerves of some telephone . ______ , the Seminary. She claims that he ? sers- 18 b? regulations and Wishing you aU a Happy New Year, kicked her when s h e ^ d f a i l e n down u k ^ t o h ^ e 'thhf a l s S ^ n c ^ C t \toe THE HERM IT OF TH E LONE PINE ho£ ^ telephone operator is still on the job. rise by placing his loot under her u3uany for themselves when a when down. line they have called is “ busy,” for as soon as the operator “ plugs in,” there Your Weight. How much do you weigh? A re you do not see why we can not find room unfolded to human eyes, to an appre- hip.h. mflrhir prv ditto a * for moro l r 4 l% TyT £ ? Z ? u £ e V W ? iabtle exte?^ br ^ access afforded f t t , R m igTt^e the w o m ^hing^ou trate the difficulties that confront us ^ ihe SpiM s become^more ^ene^aitv c<luld do to? aK farmer Who can tell let me make a few suggestions, pt tne Fines becomes more generally whether it is best to hold a crop or in the first place Adolf Zukor is known, it seems destined, to invite § q \\ it, the county agent? I think not* down with nervous prostration# H&ndlM more 3.nd more people to observe its farmers seem to think co-oner® ing such temperamental stars as Na- fascinating phases of Nature. ^ Rare Chance.— The household fumi- comes the faint buzz, which is a sure ohnvA nr hpinw what vnu should he ture of Mrs. John Mallory, on Clinton indication that the line is already in consW ^ n g y o ^ WhSght^U Herefs a ta- street, wiU be sold at private sale at use. Here again, the telephone opera- ble showing what you should weigh, ereat saennee until Saturday or tnis arily weu.t>alanced person should to have an ideal build at the ege of week. - imagine that she would go ovt of her 30: I / way to report of “ busy” when a line Men— I Fire.— T h e dwelling house and con- |s not in use, when such a course Lbs . ' tents of Mrs. Finger, a widow woman would mean much more work for her 5 f©©t ............................................ 126 living in the Martin district, town of than the routine making of the con- 1 i,nch ....... . ..................... 128 Jerusalem, was destroyed by fire on nection. v 2 inches............................... 130 Saturday morning last, leaving the Among the little things that the 3 tn<*ea ............................. 133 tamily in a very destitute condition, ^ o n e can do to make life a 5 feet 5 feet 5 feet zimova and Douglas Pickford has just ruined poor Adolph's disposition. To- d€y he is a raving maniac and we think Miss Kelly is just the one to take his place. Anybody who could handle MILES A. DAVIS. WVUig LOd UiVl 0 O’-V iU VV WUlUiX W V1A.RA ’ ~ ~ # ................ — - LailU lJ 111 a IV l j UgaULUL^ WUU1V1V/U* t Lii. ^ \|!aA ation and the elimination of the mid- 5 feet 4 in c h e s ........................... 136 The fire originated in a pan of ashes £ovle suggests thetha S w e f 1 '1 Yes dleman will cure all the farmers Uls. 5 feet 5 inches ........................... 140 nlo^ in tha bniiH. TODAY. So much has been written about di- 5 feet rect from the producer to the consum-l 5 feet 6 inches ‘ . ! ! ! ! ! ! ! 1X i ! X . 144 P^aced an outer part of the build-1 please,” or “right.” when the opera- 7 inches *.... *. .*. * X * ‘ 143 ing. | tor repeats, wit ha tiny upward inflec- er, Commissioner Hogue said, at a 15 foot 8 inches , 152 Butter Reed and George Lord on the publicity Is Power Lloyd Georae Farm Bureau meeting, the only case 5 feet 9 .inches ............................ 156 Fine Grapes. A large package eame stage is absolutely immune from | of this that could possibly happeni 5 feet 10 in c h e s ............................ 161 Catawba grapes, from the Ra tion. the number asked for. ofl probably be news to many It will persons any nervous attack and i f you can win her consent I will forward the con­ tracts by return mail. There’s no rea­ son why she should dabble with these raw amateurs all the rest of her life. Knows It.__He Gives Light. __ T^r. or tnis. tnat couia dossidiv nannen u icou ... ...................................... ivauawua srayes, from the Ravine| that this is one of the matters which ies Hate That. - - ^ . 0 * . worthy of his hire. Who is going to o (By Arthur Brisbane) finance the purchasing of farm prod- 6 feet i. muu ........................................ Qn6 day last week. A s sweet 3Wer That wiTTVnable the operator Kindly wire reply The P°wer o£ Publicity is shown in «cts and store them, pay ^insurance, 6 feet 2 la c h e s ............................ ^ 4 aQ(1 fresh ^ $£ j ust from the vines, to go ahead, and give the connection Now I see that you picked Joseph weekly articles in the New York Sun- la° subject8 at present and will 6 feet 4 inches V \ ............ . l»fi we enjoyed disposing of them im- with the certainty that the p?rson /play. Of course we are looking for uses as his weapon— the Premiersn.ip more aad ™?r6 adopted by the 6 feet 5 inches leading men down here more than any- of the British Empire being taken farmers. Whether a lot of farmers women thing else and 1 wish you would tell trom him can handle, this branch of business 4 feet 8 Inches The first article, published a week Jfiore successfully than it is now be- 4 feet 9 inches was the nursing infant. A laborer is 5 feet 11 inches . ............... . 166 \jneyards, Bluff Point, E. W . Parker. I J^^etoUy^checkE^i up^by ^ ^ t e l e - i 'i’nnh ................................ 17R Pr°Pnet°r, was found on our sanctum is to bring an an- 1 mcn .............................. x,<> table one day ---- ------ and fresh as 196 we enjoyed disposing of them 201 mensely. | calling has made no mistake and that she herself has heard the number cor- the benefit of those I re?tl>;. ..When the answer is not him that the 76,000 dollars a year sal ... ary that was offered him by Cal Rus- n“t^ tly the con. ing done by middlemen remains to be 4 feet 10 inches ......................... sell would be a mere bag of peanuts a&°» instantly put an enu to me von ® J 4 feet 11 inches ....................... « • . • 1 4 1 . 1 « « I r < .M/\M /I a /\l 1 /\M /# An hvvll, I • • ^ V*# compared with the salary we will of­ fer tor his services next year. Villains are also very scarce since lerence of Premiers in London. 1 A Chautauqua lecturer at Naples 5 feet Lloyd George revealed the fact that sa*d that there were three kinds 0116 feet Dr. Jeykeil and Mr. Hyde went off the France planned permanent annexa- farmers— tired, retired and rubber 5 feet stage. Will you please convey my con- tjfm nf fl,i r.Armjni tprritorv nn trT thA tired. W e would like to have some 01 & feet c? *St bind1 oG£ t o e “ “ °whicg C the calamity howlers shows us. a 6 feet those twenty-four chapters in his bu- milions of her citizens, and would farm and sticks to his job as closely b reet reau drawer we might be able to use entail endless wars. as Reuben A. Scofield, r lag Robson, j> reet him. Tell him that we positively re- Lloyd George told about that. He Frank Corcoran, or a score of people 5 feet Lu.e®,.^.i^ , e^ . resa charees on that was denounced, as men are for telling ™ other tines of business we could 5 feet 9 nches ........................... 150 To x cent 9 mUls. manuscript of his. t^,thc mention, who are losing money. W e io feet 10 inches ........................... 154 * There are so many dead ones on the disagreeable trutns, out tne seneme * • .. tjmAS Homing Farm- 5 feet 11 Inches ...........................157 -------- Eige at present that we might be collapsed. And Lloyd Georges power- took for better times^ coming, rarm vast • - * • 1 ' - teidng—as he said in his ers’ produce of all kinds, except, per- ......................... 112 Taxes.—For — v w*. WVw>. , ., . .. . , .. . _ U . Who d e ,,;. , « ,«ck o „ U ,. ajho™. g S * K * S “ S 118 their taxes before the collector OI- upward lilt or that the person 1 9-a makes his aonearance, _we give the calling is such an inveterate grouch 1 inch .............................. 122 following information: In the town that he would rather die in his tracks 2 inches .......................... ! 124 ° f Barrington, the taxes will be 1 cent than give the operator that much en- 3 inches ............ ! !! ! 127 and 5 mills on every dollar of a«- stage able to use a hustling young under-1 fui truth A - 19 —2 con You have seen “ thrills ’’—lots of them—but never one like “ Sherlock Holmes,” W e know, because we have seen it, and our old heart nearly broke a rib with its pounding. Come and get the thrill of your life—see it once and you’ll want to see it again. taker although I suppose Doc Conley article published yesterelay—eiltciited flaps, potatoes, are stiffening up in is rather busy at Penn Yan just now. ••denials which mav render futnrZ in- price. Live stock of aU kinds is high You might tell him that he will be able te n ^ o n a l^ mischief difficult” You and is going to be higher. It is stated to at least pay his board here and that's ternauonai miscmei aimcuit. *ou » ----„ — iuu * -- something he can’t depend upon there.. , , . . . . ,. , . Charlie Chaplin, as you may have | and his denial holds him. read in the screen news, has fallen violently in.love with Poll Negri and ake a man deny his actual intention that it is\ almost impossible to pur­ chase stockers and feeders in Buffalo or Chicago. The greater the number Admission-Matinee, 22c. Evening, 17-28. Children under twelve, 10c. In yesterday’s article, Lloyd George ° f farmers who throw up the sponge has an acute attack around the heart proves the truth of his statement con- the better for the fellow who stands which will keep him off the screen for ?Lrnjn» annexation oontemnlated hv pat. W e hope we have answered Bro- ?i„‘r e8ttoa K S Z & S S S r a ^ f o l i ^ e r Scofield's inquiry satisfactor., I think we could coach him up on that would have meant endless war -------- -- ~ * — ' throwing custard pies so that he could I and perhaps the collapse of Europe. • u>*n:nr. n..t CniH i « a Cold saver a,,h«H*i,tA oHmimkiv o-Aii nm Vi* I T> 7 __ u ___ _ J:__ Keeping uui voia is a voia oaver. substitute admirably. Tell Bill he won’t have any lines to learn. I don’t know where we could use Jimmie Kirkpatrick He shows that Foch, great soldier, ______ W* VUU.U UBy, ^ ne ^ m i s T p a k r i n ad s ^ o w f ^ f With every one asking how to save t present. You | Sll0f^r T h l fuel this winter, specialists at the are offer- Call to Prayer. During W eek of Prayer in Jan. 1923. —— know since P rohibitlon went into ef- I Clemtnceau was beaten for the ~ w ll. . . lT%_ _ phila helns If the painter gets too vehement tect we don’t have any empties to pick French Presidency because he would school of home economics He Who helps a little child helps li t p in e S M un However we are trolnc to out forth I not rm with iTon.h to rAn.klesa Avt.rAm*>«. ins’ suergestions. SOIQ6 Of up. However we are going to put forth I not go with Foch to reckless extremes, ing suggestions, some of them work- humanity with a distinctness, with ' with his brush when painting around I a new, version of Uncle Tom’s Cabin. Says George: “It was Marshal Foch. eel out by government experts. an immediateness which no other ' , ,, , J “ e0rS lBcaY^at \ l?a|d- Iv^rl^h in n ^ - who- by his antagonism, was respon- Weather-proofing the house is ad- . . _ . . . ___ the window, don t waste time scold-l. . . TnnuJ mi<rh« kzx I ^ible for M. Clemenceau s defeat at vor-atAd Weather strinnine should be as- couragement. 4 inches i ....................... 131 sessed valuation. In Benton, 1 cent Do you, in the joy of finishing your 5 inches ........................... 134 3 mills; Italy, 1 cent 2 mills; Jerusa- telephone conversation slam up the 128 i™ i o 9 receiver, letting it hit as it may? It ? ........................... Ido lem: ™VUV r J u ^ S Z S Z l 1 vou do you a r t one of those who is « IwSna ........................... i 4fi centsi 1 _cen.t 3 nulls, Potter, 1 another little bit to the op- » mcnes ........................... cent 7 miUs; Starkey, 1 cent 1 mill; erator’s burden. Every slam means a 1 1 ” \ 11~ 1 diminutive clap of thunder in the ear of the operator, and many of these g faa* 161 A t the annual meeting of the Order little claps of thunder have been of the Eastern Star, held at their known to result in bad cases of deaf- rooms, Friday evening. Dec. 20th. the ^ t o S £ ? t o T u t T o w n th e ° ^ following officers wei? ceiver hook with a gentle touch of the year 1873: George Beebe, Patron, fingers. Then, when the connec- Mrs. A. E. Beebe, W. M.; Mrs. H. W. tion is broken, slam in the receiver 1 Perkins, A. M . ; Miss Lottie Wyckoff, as forcibly as you like. This call is to all Christians who treasurer; Miss Helen Ayres, secre- F or the person who violently rat- desire to see the Lord’s Day kept for tary; Mrs. Ellen McIntyre, Con.; Su- ties the receiver hook to enforce at- rest and worship. san Baird, A. C.; Mrs. Quackenbush, V^J 1, a During this week it is hoped that m .; Thomas Emorv, Sentinel; Mrs. shouts demands - every member of the Woman's Chris- rane Lewis A * Mrs Mary Stewart operator has no words tiftii TAmmxranAA TTnion «md gvatv Jane ljGJvls» A - i«rs. iuary otewaii, ficient|y expressive and at the same Christian ^wtntJ^to^^see^^the Lord’s R’ : L * J* Carpenter. E.; Miss Alice time printable. Day kept fo? Hto in ? e n ^ purp^e® Brigman, M.; Wealthy Shaw, E. “Wouldn’t you think they w- w ill include this in the petitions of . \ realize that a girl can t hear what her dally private devotion, as well as The following parcels of real es- they want when she is join with others in a special service tate, belonging to the estate of Jas. ®ned the rattling of the receiver Ot prayer. Burns, wall be sold to the highest the ’nhn 8 God w ill honor the faith and tnjst bidder on Saturday next at 2 p. m.. saW MiJs ^ y ^ ^ L p l e would get m immediatcess which no other ^ ^ wa8te time scold- f Benimm Ho^se in tois “vlUage? otoerTtoge of Z r h u m ^ lite can ing. Steel w o o lw ill tahe the spatters to? T . \b o u fh t \ e S S ^ o M e U ^ n r a n ^ b r i T ^ stage possibly give again.—Phillips Brooks, off. personate the ice, and I can’t see why I Clemenceau would have been today O R D E R Y O U R M a g a z in e s *or the ensuing year# from Harry R. Sanford 11 ARCADE BLOCK, PENN YAN F a s t e s t P u r s u i t P l a n e i n W o r l d G i v e s A m e r i c a W a r M a s t e r y o f S k y Doc Leader, John Zimmerman, Floyd I President of the French Republic.” cheaply and may be put up by any* Clawson and George W hitaker would Lloyd George well describes Cle- ono. It should be placed on the hot- hoLdeakA8 tor TaoUp“ yUt know o t no bo,?; menceau’s lalau'e to reach the Preal- tom of doors opening inward. Inside in your cast that could take that cun- I dentiai chair: it was an honorable doors, between bedrooms and hall, ning little part better than Margaret | iailure and will ever do him credit.” may have weather stripping attached to the bottom so that an open window Bridgman, lf Ike Yetter can find a whip we could use lJm as Simon Le- m ^ S L ^ a n d ^ u r n fronfthe’ij^wicked half of the brick block of stores (cor-| tips close to t^ie' mouthpiece. In the way, then w ill I hear from heaven ner Main and Elm streets), a dwell- exchange an operator ^ supposed^ to heai their l ^ d . \ street, occupied by John Whitaker. | t h S There are problems confronting our nation that cannot be solved aright . .. . __ ____ _ __ „ . . .. unless God's wisdom and guidance be Masonic. At a regular Gonvoca-tionj jangling. ^ followed. There are many internal of Chapter No. 100, R. A. M., of this! Another hint for the person BUTTONS ONCE HAD PURPOSE In Old Times There Was Good Rea­ son for the Present Merely “Or­ namental” Appendages. A well-known speaker recently en­ gaged In some captious remarks at a gathering of women, upon the frivoli­ ties of fashion particularly as con­ cerned women's dress. He was get­ ting considerable fun out of it until one of the ladles Interrupted him and ••ked what the buttons on the back of hie coat were for. They are dearly superfluous and Just as much out of place as some of the feminine foibles he was criticizing. He was unable to answer the question, whereupon the laugh was on him, Thewuseless and supposedly ornamental extra buttons on a man's dress coat are relics of horseback-riding days, when it was customary to button up the skirts o t , mu a * , __ . the coat to prevent sitting upon them n T,he t£st Performance of a new or getting the 1 nines soiled from the I sensation in the Army and Navy ser- horse. The apt up the hack of the coat I vices. Ever since the Pulitzer Race originally served the same good pur- I at Detroit, in which a new all-Ameri- pose. The buttons on the sleeves are I can motor finished in the first four Inherited from the days when a really dashing blade had frequent necessity for turning up the sleeves of his coat to give his sword-arm play. Then the buttons served a real need. Finally the turned-np sleeve and its lining be­ came a cuff that could no longer be turned down and the buttons became merely traditional. When you feehtZX# bred, worried or despondent it is a •ure« « younecdMOTT’S NERVERINE PILLS. They renew the normal vigor and life www living. Be sure and ask lot r a V f i U W i natu ral*.a Yo u °rmiy S S ^ i T T e ta t i^ in e ^ 'a d join ln g \ ‘ a ' d a ^ r T th / e a to.tin g ^W T e p u b tiTthat Ullage,'he.d at their rooms, Monday p r l S 1 t?“ }aJ,CoCffUao f the‘ scotch 2nd commoners in Parliament, tells “the window or door frame is irregular, cannot be avoided except God be the evening Dec 23, 1872. the b lo w in g th frecefrer hook for a secern’ • .. ^ . - ---- 1-* t*- —i-...*4-.. *— i... Ht-x rtt-onv o U a nitiaod wuu 0+1*11% smelt! ami noiense. gentlemen were elected officers for , n t This tone carries very much better than shouting, which sets all the wires ■ ► who strip shield and defense. Our blessing of prosperity is being the ensuing year, viz.: Wm. A. Me-1 The® ope^tor* a® the® b o ^ d • iVKS? ,\ to..‘ J22T* Intyre. M. E. H. P.; W. W . Quacken- ^ V o n t ^ f he? and tells her tiiat^he ——- - v 1 m u 7 i. utijuiiu uutiotiuii m o uuv*ci « and if we will supply you .with a little vvriter at this moment is greater reEve?since K e d ^ T a M thti ,'•construction ‘of Europe thau , ularity we have searched vey diligent-1 would be had he remained Premier, b for some one to fill her vacancy. Judging from all comments I can't see I The next article A V4U IliV VL VIIV Vvll ¥ XI 1 t i t Jxt soda and keep sober he can Just as well world, for its salvation, truth that ho th* crack may be closed with have Marks, the lawyer’s part. We will could not put so bluntly while Pre- felting. want^a good boy to carry the banner mier. Beyond question his power as a Storm doors are a great protection.1 m w a ihu - sw fhflt — - r at this moment is greater in About ten times as much heat is said; th« w w hP atftri ami thA bush, B. Iv ; Irving D. Shanks, E. S.; person calling desires another con- econstruction of Europe than it to pass through a window pane as ' ue lifted ud The race for money and Geo. Gregory, C. of H.; Augustus nation. Observance of this rule wiu ___ through a well-built wall. The dead; pleasure leads to so tittle of real Bain, P. S.; Henr>r L. Green, R. A. C.; bring quicker service than as tho will am>ear in next ftir sPace betwk-en the inner and outer home family life and the training of Charles Hunter. M. 3d V.; William f!10 Person citin g keeps panesanes of storm windows forms a blan- children to choose things worth while. Brown, M. 2d V.; E. L. Swarthout. M. why Mrs. Frank Monnln couldn't start right off on her career smashing hearts as she did Frank’s In real life. Mrs. Sidney Drew, I am sorry to say, has left the legitimate stage and gone Into vaudeville. I believe Mrs. Frank Corcoran could fill her slices Sunday’s New York American The “Welfare” Raid on Albany. p ket whiich excludes cold winds. It is woll to attach a storm window with hinges at the top and fasten it at the bottom With a shutter bar to permit loesi January 1st will find the usual nn#>nlnp. nn#1 -1r.-lMe. to perfection. Her dressing room will number of raiders advancing up Cap- opf,nin* closing, bo waiting for her any time sho wants itol Hill. ' Merely pulling down window shades to shake the dust of Penn Yan off her I From every corner ot the State is a protection against cold. ^ ^ uple I they will soon be marching, with leg* Downstairs floors not protected by you might talk fiLanor C r a u t fh S 1 i8latlve proposals which ta^ the mon- a good basement may well have dou- Catherlno McNiff. Tell Catherine that I and patience of the average citl- ble-flooring. A coat of piaster may be In case of medical treatment she will | zen. placed between the flooring or, as a ^h^doesS't ^ a n t dt°oCtbring°honr own t M a u y o£ tho l>nerlm8 liave grown substitute, heavy insulating paper, along! e h own | footsore and weary, plodding up the J down heru. inuvv a new dinner suit . A cold attic should have a tight Society people are always In demand approach to the State Capitol. Firat floor t0 reduce tho loss of heat mui cai Russell has one legislative fad and then another t»irouc.|l t1ie celllneq of tho rooms be- ------- - - t he shouldn’t heel- has enlisted their interest, but soon jnrougn tne ceilings or tne rooms ne- toje to fill In here, and then there’s I tl\oy march on untiring in their z«.al. tow. Open fire places should be v ? a kan<^, w °ula Chief among those who have the equipped witii dampen which may he companies to r back pay dnothe ac'to'rs‘ legislative bee iii their bonnets are kept shut when the fire is not burn- and Mrs. John Hatch, the Inseparable I the proponents of the so-called “ wel- Ing The whole nation needs to hear the lst v .;. H. W. Perkins, Treas.; Geo. ^ lc® sa,y. ^ stm- W d know that I Beebe, Sec'y: John L. Lewis, Chap- am God. Yours for the Master's service, E L L A M. SILL. fltx. 1tell Potsdam, N. Y. , onAllsA (Superintondent of Sabbath Observ- tion open and waits until the operator “butts in” to see if the user has sim­ ply forgotten to hang up flis receiver. Not only is every complaint made lain; Thomas Emory, Tiler. (O f the to the telephone .company from out- above, named only one— W, W. Quack- side investigated thoroughly, but a is living.— Ed.) close watch is kept by the observers and supervisors within the exchanges ance Department, New York State, The Weather.— December has had I and _ records of kept of any breaking W. C. T. U. For the Hall of Fame. Hyatts and Mrs. Joe Craugh would I fare adorn any stage. Tell Mr. Russell to bring along his Howard Sprague. legislation, since 1918 they have made If Yates county had a Hall of Fame, the last half. The morning o f the 22d the oldest and largest township, Je- was the coldest, with the thermometer rusalem, could supply several names from 7 degrees to 12 degrees below deserving a place in its .roster. Among zero. The morning of the 21st was the most prominent of them would the coldest last year, with the therm- appear Coates Kinney, the well-known ometer from 10 degrees to 16 degrees poet and journalist; Jemima Wilkin- below. Average temperature tills year son, founder of a remarkable colony was 21.36 degrees—last year, 26.36 de- In the then wilderness, the great wo- gross. The snow for tho month will THE annual meeting of tho stock-1maa preacher: Guyanoga, the noble make about 1 inch of water.—S. H. hut 1 pipur mornimr^ and 2 clear even-1 the regulations or failure to give ings and no entirely clear day- I kept of these investigations so that , had a little rain, the 2d, and 4 inches I company has complete Informa- of snow the first half, and 8 inches m<jn on file. Starkey Farmer Borrows $35,000. bring along hi private secretary I Alhanv their Meron. 11n to <liLtA their . lu,a uiiuuu-i mtoimg ui mo »uwn.-1 k — •■••*•'\' > v'- y I eJLtV?®?' wages' and holdera ot Tho Citizens Bank of Penn | Seneca Indian chief, friend of Wash- Chapman. Skeleton View o f New Curtiss Pursuit Plane, Showing Metal Construction. Engine Water Is Cooled by Wing Radiation —- Diagram Indicates How Water le Pumped Through Tiny Grooves in Wing Surface. places, it has been expected that military planes of a super-type would make their appearance at almost any time. The actual performance of the first pursuit ship of a series surpasses expectation. In many respects, this aeroplane is a departure from precedent. It uses the same Curtiss motor used in the and taken out of storage, ready to racing ships at Detroit. It is equipped assemble and fly on twenty-four with wing radiators, the most radical hours’ notice. advance in the art of cooling a motor This machine is also stated to be since 1917, and which reduces the the first real fighting ship of all­ resistance of the air almost to zero. American construction and design. These features were expected. The While tests are not completed, expert construction, however, is said to pos- opinion is that it is not only the _rTrT wena ^ „ww _ ________ seas, also, a new feature, in that the fastest, but also the most powerful ua . . i m,» _ _? ___ p iii,- Pace SI .00 , w t ire machine can be stored for a fighting ship in existence in any na- M o n r• I w v * n n e n i l s by dnwd period of twenty years, If necessary, tion today. fflUM M S MFC, CO, F i W i CkviUndt O. Do you know tho* people who came hours8 of °w or It ‘of1 woVn^n iLiuMiaiimer Yan wid be held at Its banking office, Ington and of material aid to the -col- hkdn’t0 seen>Uthe°r prog^anf au?oxIg:ht the industrial future of women by ^ nea da y81J ami yU 10 ti^1! 923 ^at onif a |n th® Revolutionary struggle. County Treasurer.— Mr. Seymour surely that Harold Lloyd was on the non-workablo laws, has been in vain, J f t h ~ 9 and after whom the Sreat valley of Tracy assumes the duties of County stage. On closer inspection It proved to Recently pronouncements indicate I? ! Purpose ot the North Branch of Lake Keuka Treasurer todav relieving Mr Stenh- arrsu s i .r'.K v z n .s ; a s n ^ ts s ’ . r a , -k r r - \ : : i ; ‘. i . r s . i . T im . « = « . » ™ . « y « . « < - » « S' ° s “ ,\ ’rvl‘ or‘ 10 Harold you know la In Alaska Bailing ‘ ho illusion that they are helping the ‘“ f j . . ^ . 18 y ° bathing suits to Eskimos. “ poor working girl,” they will once Dated mcemuer ik , l j y . ................... thei pro- again endeavor to fix a wage stan- . JOHN A. UNDERWOOD, a and to prevent wo- 4w Secretary, men competing with men workers / . ^7T‘ ^ by limiting their houra of employ- AT THE ELMWOOD mont. every Thursday night you will see in e most lascmauug uuamvv^- m Whon the welfare workers reach a good picture program and have one the entire realm of fiction portrayed Albany this winter, they will find hour's dancing for the regular admis- Ay John Barrymore, supported by a , • . . 4 i m A g 4 a a w O ^ ^ a A l f f f A A C% T A 1 that their path will not be a bed or aion price, roses, due to the efforts of the work­ ing women themselves. I The city worker may I can't tell you how badly t fesslonal stage has missed “Butter” I dnrd for women and to prevent Reed. We know down here what a howling success he was as John Pet- tljohn in “East Lynn\. I wish there was some way of luring him back to the gay white way. You know John Bunny is dead and there is only one Butter. Can't you hear mo calling. But­ ter Reed? 1 don't want “Mari” Cole to go back on the stage. The manner In which she took that dictation in the 3d act was a revelation and If you don't mind I'd e to have her right here In my pri­ vate office. We also need three good stage hands. If you could possibly persuade “By” liced to give up his position at Holler and Cries and Charles Dykeman and Charles Carey and Hcinie Short to for­ get their radio for a few weeks we will offer them three dollars a week and board. Trusting that I will be favored with an early reply from each ot you and that you all enjoy a very merry Xmas, I am, Sincerely, George M. Cohan, vacancy\ occasioned by the leaving of American history.-Branchport corree- Mr. Burns. Mr. Tracy will use for the pondent. Treasurer’s office the room formerly i occupied by him for carrying on his grain business, removing his grain s h e r l o c k h o l m e s The most fascinating character in °*“ ce to some place conveniently — - _ — 4 1 , ^ / , \_7 I . The Equal lUglitB Association, head- money than the farm hand; but he 8tie agaln ed by Mrs. Ada R. Wolff, has an- ttian HnATWia mni.„ nounced that it is out to champion ul80 8Pends morv- ___________ powerful cast—everyone a star— will New School Commissioner.— The la n d ^ 1It,^ ta^ctu r e mvounwmns ^ a j i d term ° r office of J- Warren Brown, get more | a‘ ™ a plcture you v 111 see a®11 School Commissioner of this county, expired yesterday, and today the new commissioner, Bradford S. Wlxom, the best interests of women who work for a living. The Association’s membership is composed entirely of women who are real workers, and it is pledged to fight to the uttermost any legislation which threatens to Impede their progress. The coming legislative session promises to be an interesting and lively one, for there seems little doubt that the welfare program will again be the subject ot bitter agita­ tion. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children In U s e F o r O v e r 3 0 Y e a r s Always bears the Signature of Aunt Ada’s Axioms: To be sure of 11VX^ . _____ .. living happily, be sure of giving h a * ,M9Charge ° ‘ “ ° puy. \Miat is said to be the first loan made in Yates county under the Fed­ eral Farm Loan Act was consummat­ ed recently by the New York and Pennsylvania Joint Stock and Loan Bank through their local attorney, Charles W. Kimball. Under this “amortization plan.” authorized by the Federal Farm Loan Act, say a farmer wants to borrow $10,000 on his farm. He would give a mortgage to run for 33 years. For 32 1-2 years he would make a semi­ annual payment of $350, the last pay­ ment being $292.30, a total of $23,- 042.30. His mortgage would be paid in full, a saving of $6,757.70 in interest. The interest on $10,000 for 33 years amounts to $19,800; original mortgage, $10,000; total. $29,800. This Federal Loan Act permits the payment in full after five years on interest payment date. NOTICE. The Board of Health of the Village of Penn Yan have adopted the Sani­ tary Code of the State of New York, as amended to July lst, 1922. Copies I of said Code and the amendments Have a place for Beans-Call us be- ^ h o o 1 theroto may be had by applying to , program of the Methodist church ap- the Clerk. fore selling. C. H. Crosier & Son. C h ild r e n C r y FOR FLETCHER'S C A S T O R » A i pear the following names: Miss Ellis, Rev. M. 8. Leet, Minnie Sheppard (a little girl 6 or 7 years old, who recited i \Annie’s and WfilUe’s Prayer” very ad­ mirably. She was a daughter of Wes- EVERETT P. WRIGHT, Clerk. Don’t put off seed-buying. A t the tail-end of the buying season you get umww v uuo tv tw « uau^uwi v*. tv wj - j the tail-end of the seed supply and ley Sheppard, Esq., of this village.),! the whole supply is none too plenth (Continued on Page 2) j ful this year, * /

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