I ■ • - » X ' iif ijjivi y a 5 j JU L Y 15,1926 s » NEWS l. Telephon M R S . H O O V E R T U R N S B R I C K L A Y E R R O S E V I L L E SECTIO N MRS. RU T H B. HALSTEAD, Local Representative Telephone Ruahvllle 24-Y-l Deaths \ • -r Mrs. Herbert Hoover, wife of tlio Secretary of Commerce in President Coolidge’s cabinet, is shown laying tho cornerstone for the model home bein erected by Better Homes in America organization at the Sesqui-Centennia! International Exposition, in Philadelphia June 1 to December 1 to celebrate 150 years of American Independence. Opposite Mrs. Hoover stands Mrs. Vance McCormick of Harrisburg. The Girl Scouts grouped around the women will operate the house. Five-Tube Tuned Radio Frequency (Two-Stage Tuned Radio, Detector, and Two Stages of Audio Frequency) Receiver Using Lcw-Loss Doughnut Coupler in First Stage. The latest improvement in radio ap paratus, the low-loss doughnut coil, can he used in any of the neutrodyne and tuned radio frequency to stabilize the circuit. Its use in place of the customary aperiodic coupler used for tuning the first stage will improve any existing receiver and is a good piece of apparatus to incorporate in any re ceiver. . The Interference, noise'and general tuning qualities of the first stage are amplified and eventually become the output of the receiver. If the first stage is broad in tuning, the receiver will very likely lack selectivity. The action of the first stage has a great deal to do with the ultimate perform ance of the receiver. Usual Type of Transformer. The usual type of transformer used has a single-layer wound coil on n tube, with-a tap taken off for the an tenna connection. The field of the magnetic lines of force around the ends of the coil, created by the flow of current through the wire, spreads out and sprays nearby pieces of apparatus, causing distortion and making the re ceiver unstable in operation. The low-loss dougljnut type of coil, on the other hand, has an entirely self- contained field that prevents magnetic spraying effects. The low loss feature of the coil is due to the fact that the wires are indented at every other face around the coil,- thereby lowering the distributed capacity and resistance losses below that of ordinary coils to a noticeable degree. To incorporate the coil in a regular neutrodyne or tuned radio-frequency receiver, all that is necessary is to re move the present coil used for tuning the aerial circuit and replace it with a low-loss doughnut coupler. The same condenser can he used to tune the receiver providing it is of .0005 mfd. capacity. Parts Needed. To construct the complete receiver as shown in the diagram, the following list of apparatus will be needed: 1 low-loss doughnut coupler. 2 radio-frequency transformers, tuned type. (Low-loss doughnut coil transformers may be used here with excellent results.) 3 .0005 mfd. variable condensers, preferably straight line frequency low- loss condensers so that the lower wave length stations will he separated far apart enough to make tuning easy. 5 standard vacuum tube sockets and five rheostats, 25 ohm for the C 301-A and 40 ohm for the C 209 type tubes. 2 low-ratio audio-frequency trans formers, 3 to 1 ratio. 1 .00025 mfd. fixed grid condenser; 2 megohm grid leak; single-circuit phone jack, binding posts, wire, a 7 by 24 or 20-inch panel and a 7 by 23-inch baseboard will complete the list of ap paratus necessary. Follow out the wiring diagram in building the receiver, spacing the regu lar tuned radio-frequency transform ers at least 0% inches apart. If the low-loss doughnut coil transformers are used, as well as the coupler, then the spacing can suit the arrangement of the rest of the apparatus in yout set without fear of interstage coup ling. Our atin American Friends Who Live Am ong Us Are Our Best Friends By CHARLES E. HUGHES, Secretary of State. diminishing effect. There are those among us who constantly assail our motives in rela tion to the Latin American. What a pity it is that among our fellow citi zens arc those who cannot be fair to their own government 1 And, of course, there are those in other countries who ever seek to create a feeling of animosity toward us. But I am happy to say that these efforts, however persistent, are of The number is constantly increasing of those who know the truth. Our Latin American friends who live among ns, wh# know our purposes and ideals, who intelligently observe our activities, taking into account both preponderant sentiment and governmental ac tion, arc our best friends. We wish to have prosperous and independent neighbors with whom we can deal in peace and to our mutual advantage. Wo harbor no thought of aggression upon anyone. Instead of encouraging the exploitation oi other peoples we arc constantly by word and deed diminishing the oppor tunities for it and throwing the weight of governmental influence against it. FRED H. BENNETT Fred H. Bennett died Friday morn ing at Memorial Hospital, Canandai gua, where ho had undergone an opera tion on Tuesday in ihe hope of im proving his health which had been failing for over a year. He was 51) years of age and was bom on the farm on the cast side of Canandaigua Lake which has always been liis home. He *tvas a son of James and Phoebe Case Bennett. On February 11, 1397, he was unitrgl in marriage with Miss Nellie Loomis, of Rushville, who survives him. lit- also leaves one adopted son, Clarence \Dennett of the U. S. Navy, and one sister, Miss Helen Bennett, of Rush ville. He was a past master of Rushville Grange and had also served that or ganization faithfully in various other offices. The funeral services were held from the home at 2 o'clock Monday after noon, Rev. K. M. Walker, pastor oi Rushville M. E. church, officiating. Burial was made at Rushville cemc tery. AR T H U R KUNES Arthur Kunes, aged 15 years, was instantly killed about 4:30 o’clock Fii day afternoQn during an electrical storm' when’ struck by a bolt of light ning at his home near East Bloomfield He and his two older brothers, Charles and Clifford, had taken refuge from the storm under a shod and were standing near a tractor when the bolt came through the roof, hit his watch chain and followed it to his heart. The watch was hurled from his pocket and parts of the chain have not boon found. The boy’s father, Merritt Kunes, died suddenly of acute indigestion five months ago. The family lived on the Fitch farm near Rushville before go ing to the Robert Brockclbank farm near East Bloomfield. The boy leaves his mother, two brothers and three sisters, all at home. THOMAS LEE Thomas Lee, a former resident of Rushville, died Saturday at the home of his son, William Lee, .near Penn Van, aged 78 years. He had been fail ing for several months. Fifty years ogo lie was united in marriage with Sarah Mullatt.e, of Rushville, who sur vives him. lie also leaves two sons, William Lee, of Penn Yan, and Claud Lee, of Geneva; and one daughter, Mrs. Brainard Ilall, of Geneva? The funeral services were held from the William Lee home Tuesday at 2 p. m. and burial made in Rushville cemetery. fMJSHVILLE L O C A L NO T E S Judson Bell lost a farm horse last week. * The Beacon Lights class ftill hold its July social meeting with Mrs. Roy Williams Friday afternoon of this week. * ' Mrs. George Harvey is improving at Memorial Hospital and is expected to be able to return home Thursday of I his week. ♦ Mrs. Leon Currey, of Geneva, is ser iously ill at Geneva Hospital. For a few days her life was despaired of but Later reports give encouragement. ♦ . The body of Arthur Kunes, of IIol- .coihb, who was killed by a bolt of light ning Friday, was brought to Rushville cemetery Sunday for burial in the fain- . ly 1 lot. ♦ During the electrical storm Friday lightning hit the big horse barn on the James Fisher farm and tore .away one corner of the building but did not set it on fire. The July social meeting of the Fox 2 lass will be held Thursday, July'22, at the home of Mrs. Frank Ilarkness'. Mrs. William Holton and Mrs. Haviry Twitchell will assist the hostess \V-ith supper. , '' Fred Eld ridge was overcome by the heat Friday afternoon while working on the new building which is being [Hit up to house the local newspaper. He was taken to his home and is now improving. 4> Daniel Knapp with his children and other relatives to the number of 19 observed his 78th birthday Sunday with a picnic dinner at Orchard Park and a visit to. Watkins Glen. The com pany made the trip in five cars. ♦ Mrs. Anna Headley and family at tended the Headley family reunion held Sunday at Red Jacket Park, Peru Yan. Members were present fron Starkey, Perm Yan, Elmira, Dundee Rochester, Seneca Falls and Rushville * The Chautauqua which was lielf' here last week was not a financial sue cess although the programs were mucl enjoyed by all who-attended. This be ing the second year that the guaran tors have had to make up a deficit, the effort to obtain enough signers to in sure having a Chautauqua next yc.oi has not yet been successful. Rushville Church Notes METHODIST EPISCOPAL , . Rev. K. M. Walker, Pastor Our prayer meeting will be held on Thursday night at 7:30. The Missionary Society will be held, at the home of Mrs. W ill Hobart Fri day afternoon, July 16th. Sunday morning service is at 10:45. District Superintendent Rev. L. S. Boyd, D. D., will preach. Communion service will be held. W e will take our annual offering for our Methodist Hos pital in Syracuse at that time. Our Sunday school meets at 12 m. Let us keep up our attendance. Our vacation will be taken in first three Sundays in August. the The Y. P. S. C. E. of the Congrega tional church will hold an ice creair social on the lauvn of the church Sat. urday afternoon n*nd evening of this week. 1 Vanilla, chocolate and pineap pie ice cream and'lemon sherbet wiV be on sale .and orders may be left,wit] any of the members for delivery af homes. ;| ' ll ' ' ■ ■ - ^ ------------ j — ■ The Woman's Missionary Society oi.. the Methodist church will meet at tin < i home of Mrs. William HohailvFriday, afternoon,-of tliisi week.; The feervinc committee is W. Fisher, Mrs C. 1VL Washburn, Mrs. Fred Van Epps Mrs., Fred f Bcckettc apt! Mrs, M. J W ilso n .P lea s e hying dishes and si; ver;. * Bearers The annual picnic of the Burdei Sunday school class will h held at the home , of Mrs. Bert Gag* Wednesday,. July 2Tst. Please brio* dishes and silver and sancldviches fo own use, also something to help male a good picnic supper. It is hopo< every member will make it possible to be present as a good time is expect ed. * FIRST CONGREGATIONAL Howard B. Withers, Pastor The regular Sunday morning service of worship is at 10:45. The pastor will preach on the theme “Applied Re ligion.” Micah 6 : 8 . Sunday school meets in all depart ments at 12. W c want every member of our congregation a member of our church school. Y. P. S. C. E. meets at 6:30 o'clock at tho church. Plan to attend the ice cream soefal Saturday afternoon and evening on the church lawn. This is being put on by the Y. P. S. C. E. If you wish cream delivered for dinner or supper notify any member of the society. ♦ Miles Family Reunion The ninth annual reunion of the Milos family was held Sunday at the homo of Ben Miles at Cheshire with 87 present. A picnic dinner was served at tables set in the house. After* din ner the company was entertained with music by Lyle Miles, violin; Mrs. Tom BUins, organ; Master Billy Miles, saxophone, all of Hornell, and William Miles, saxophone, of Buffalo, after which sports were held. The nail driv ing contest was won by Mrs. Lyle Miles, of Hornell, and Mrs. Janies Miles, of Rushville, who tied for first place and who divided the set of vases given as the prize. The running race was won by Myron Miles, of Cottage City (why was favored with the ad vantage Of having removed his shoes so as not to slip). The oldest member present was Mrs. Ellen Miles Gregory, of Alfred, 81 years of ago, and the youngest was Bobby Coddington, of Hornell. Guests ivere present from Hornell, Buffalo, Rochester, Syracuse, Almond, Brock- port, Alfred, Middlesex, Cottage City, Rushville, Birdsall and Reed's Corners. Tho next reunion will be held early in July next year .at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ilenry Balsch at Hornell. Resolutions of respect in memory ol Mrs. Jessie Griffin, who died July ] 1926. Once again wo are called upon t( mourn the loss of a beloved Sister Rc bekah, she has completed her work and as her reward, has received th plaudit “ W ell Done” from the Suprcnn Master. Whereas: The all wise and mercifu master of the universe has called out beloved and respected sister homt and she having been a true and laitl ful member of our beloved order, there fore be it Resolved: That the charter,of Mid dlescx Rcbekah Lodge, No. 457, ii testimony of her loss be draped ii mourning lor thirty 1 days and that w tender to. the family of our decease uster, our sincere sympathy in thei deep affliction, and that a copy of thes: resolutions be sent to the family, am to the Rushville Chronicle and b spread on the minutes of the lodgt MRS. K A T IE BECKER, MRS. ALM A WAGAR, . MISS OLA ADAMS. 2 Swl * Notice I will ho at the home of Miss Mary Phelps, Rushville, Wednesdays, after noon and evening, of each week to examine eyes and fit glasses. Hours 1 to 8 p. m. E. A. BeVIER. Optometrist, Canandaigua. 26tf Successor to E. V. Hennessey. Resolutions of respect in memory o Brother Fred II. Bennett, who diet July 9, 1926. Once again a Brother Patron, hi labors on time's fields having bee: completed, lias passed through tin portals of eternity and entered int the fields of everlasting greenness am received as his reward that wclcom plaudit, “ Well done thou good am faithful servant.” And, Whereas, the all wise and mer ciful master of the universe has eallex to the labors of above our beloved am respected brother, and he having beet a true and faithful member of our be loved order, therefore, be it Resolved, that Rushville Grange, No 1137, of Rushville, N. Y., in testimon: of her loss, tender to the family of oui deceased brother our sincere coiulo lence in their deep affliction, and that a copy of these resolutions be sent t< the family. FRAN K IT. HARKNESS, RUTH R. HALSTEAD, HOWARD B. WITHERS, Committee. R U S H V I L L E P E R S O N A L S Hilda Boies, of Leicester, is spend ing a month with her sister, Mrs. Dana Green. Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Loomis, of Na ples, Mrs. Nancy Jackson, Mrs. Wealthy Loomis and Miss Elizabeth Jackson took an automobile trip around Canandaigua Lake Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Wright, Mrs. Grover Reeber and Mrs. Roy Struble, of Detroit, Mich;, have been spending a week with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Van Epps. Miss Winnifred Watross, who has been with the Charles II. Wood family for the past two years, has returned to her father’s home at Scottsvillc. Miss Hazel Johnson is now with the Wood family. B. B. Washburn, Dudley Washburn and. Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Wood and family are spending ten days at Genirndawah cottage, Canandaigua Lake. Clarohce Bennett, of the TJ. S. Navy, now on the U. S. S. Sliawmut, station ed at Gloucester, Mass., reached home Saturday for a 30 days’ leave of ab sence. Mrs. Grey DeVcre, of Manchester, visited Miss Rose Holton over the week-end. Miss Mary Phillips, of Mishawaka, Wis., whjo has been spending two weeks with her sister, Mrs. Frank Mertz, has gone to Westport to spend the remainder of the summer with her sister, Mrs. McFarlane. Mr. and Mrs. William Holton and « daughter, Rose, entertained over Sun day Misses Hazel Smith and Grace Hammond and J. N. Thompson, all of Angelica. Mrs. Lottie Bryant Aldrich, of Roch ester, has been spending several days with her aunt, Mrs. M. J. Wilson. Miss Unadah Lawton has been spending a week with her sister, Mrs. Albert Graf, at Rochester. Mrs. Charles Linkner, of Rochester, spent the v, oek-end with her mother, Mrs. Anna Headley. Mr. and Mrs. Edward Denney ana children, of Rochester, spent the Fourth with Mr. and Mrs. James Law- ton. Mr. and Mrs. J, II. Woale, of New York City, have been visiting their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gillette. Last Tuesday they all spent the day it Cayuga Lake with Mr. and Mrs. George Mason, of Wilkes-Barre, Pa., now occupying the W eale cottage there. Howard Bardwell and Leland Baker are spending a week with Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Graver in Rochester. The Gillette families spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. L. Delro and Mrs.' Carrie Foster at Interlaken. Miss Helen Waggoner, one of the .entertainers of the Red path Chautau qua at Canandaigua and Naples, visit- id at the M. W. Fisher home over Fri- lay night. Miss Gertrude Eddy has been spend ing .a week with Miss Gladys Uhl at East Bloomfield. Miss Fiona Underwood, of Algiers, La., lias been spending several days with her sister, Mrs. J. D. Dayton. Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Hurley and throe children visited relatives in Fairport last Wednesday and Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. A. II. Wilson and Mrs. Horence Savage have been spending i Aveek 'with Mr. and Mrs. William Dunn and daughter, of Leroy, at Can andaigua Lake. Miss Caryl Rex has been spending several days with her cousin, Miss Marion Crouch, in Naples, and attend ng Chautauqua. Elizabeth Van Epps is spending this week with Eleanor Ringer at Geneva. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wright, of Jhicago, 111., Mrs. William Rowe and Miss Frances Savage, of Atlanta, spent Jonday with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Van Spps. v Elbridgo Clark, who is a member cf Company B, 108th Infantry, Geneva, las been called to go with that com- -any to Camp Smith, Peekskill, for two veeks of military training, and left tere Sunday. His Avife is spending the ime with her mother, Mrs. John Hazel, it Aloquin. Buddy Savage, of Atlanta, visited Clifford Green over Sunday night. Rev. Milton Rector and daughter, Verna, of Cobleskill, spent last W ed nesday at the Elton E. Holley home. Phis is Mr. Rector’s first visit to his rubber's.old home in 20 years. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Troeaster and laughter, Arlene, of Lima, and Mr. and Mrs. William Fitzsimmons and son, Donald, spent Sunday at Watkins Glen. Mrs. William Dunn and daughter, Florence, of Leroy, and Mr. and Mrs. f. E. Crandall, of Broclon, N. Y., were ecent visitors at the home of Mrs. F. I. Savage. Mr. and Mrs. James Miles and son, larold, and Mrs. Della Miles attended lie Miles reunion at Cheshire Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Olin Ilainor and Mr. uid Mrs. Vargo Hatch, of Penn Yan, ailed on Mrs. Della Miles Sunday cve- Daily Vacation Bible School The following pupils are registered in the Daily Vacation Bible School which is no\v in session here: Anna and Catharine Smith, Pearl and Ber nice Horton, Betty Tuvitchell, Viola Spoor, Ruth and Thelma Eggleston, Reta Corbit, Edith Morton, Geraldine Dun ton, June Harrison, Margaret Hill, Helen Smith, Marion and Reta Plymp- ton, Grace Hunter, Onalee PoAvcrs, Dorothy Wilson, Ethel Perry, Alvin Lazarus, Lanning Pike, Thomas W h it more, Hilda Boies, Milton and Morris Shaw, Lester Dunton, Junior Johnson, Clifford Green, Henry and Helen Lloyd, Doris Conklin, Josephine and Lucile Gillette, Ruth Voorhees, Lyn- ette Schneppc, Henry Blodgett, Doris Powers, Thomas PoAvers, Donald Fitz simmons, Bert and Helen Randall, George Fitch, Regina Crowe, Wright Race and Edna Owen. The faculty in charge is as folloAArs : Superintendent, Rev. II. B. Withers, in charge of the opening and closing peri ods; memory Avork, Mrs. Guy Graham, Mrs. Laura Hobart, Miss D w i\h.t Catharine *, Falltc; Hark ness and Mrs. handAvork, Miss Igthel Moody, Mrs. Charles Lazarus, Mr. Withers and Miss Beatrice Hawley; play period, Miss Mary Fisher and Mr. Withers; story telling and dramatization, Miss Cor nelia BaldAvin and Mrs. Ruth B. Hal stead. * The school will close next Aveek Fri day Avith a picnic. On Thursday eve ning will be held an exhibit of the work accomplished at the school. 4> Rushville Grange open 23rd, The Wil- and Rushville Grange 'will hold an air meeting Friday evening, July at tiie home of F. II. Hark ness, refreshment committee is Mrs. Bam Hobart, Mrs. Albert Bates Harriet Mertz. The sports committee is Marie Twitcficll, Cornelia BaldAvin, Leland Voorhees and Marvin Gage. It is also planned that there will be mu-* sic. * Report of the Condition of the R U S H V I L L E S T A T E B A N K at the close of business, on the 30th day of June, 1926. RESOURCES. Specie ......... ..................... .. . $ Other currency authorized by the Laws of the United States .................................. Cash items, viz.: Exchanges and checks for next day’s clearings .... Due from approved reserve depositaries, less offsets . . Stock and bond investments, 1,150.33 5,213.00 246.60 29,808.14 • • Public securities .............. 181,501.07 Loans artd discounts secured by bond, mortgage, deed or ether real estate collateral 67,135.34 Loans and discounts secured ’ by other collateral ............ 49,736.40 Loans, discounts and bills purchased not secured by collateral ......................... 356,028.94 Overdrafts .............................. Bonds and mortgages owned Heal estate, viz.: Bank buildings .............. Other assets, viz.: Furniture and fixtures .......... $ 1,020.00 Accrued interest not entered on books at close of business on above date .... 4,076.00 276.14 2.850.00 3.200.00 Alteration account 5,096.00 2,245.58 Total ........................ $704,480.64 LIABILITIES. Capital stock ...................... $ 26.000.00 Surplus: Surplus fund . .$ 26,000.00 Undivided profits 47,361.32 72,361.32 Deposits: # Preferred, as fol lows: Deposits by the State of New York .......... $ 11,000.00 Not preferred# as follows: Deposits sub ject to check 188,650.29 T i in e depos its, certifi cates and other de posits, th e payment of which can not legally be required within thir ty days ___ 361,119.93 Extend total deposits ...... 660,670.2.1, Bills payable, viz: Other bills payable repre sented by notes, certitl- caees of deposit or other wise ........... . ................ 46,000.00 Other liabilities, viz: Accrued interest not enter ed on books at close of business on above date.. 1,466.00 Total ........................ $704,486.64 Happy Home By Margaret Bruce W NU Service Taking Care of Your Waty The suburban woman took her tr In leisurely fashion to the local ^ way station, en route to the city the day. As she rounded the corner $ the building, she was dismayed to ^ her train disappearing down ^ tracks, just too far away to cat^ Ptisliing the sleeve of her coat aslfe she consulted the watch on her “Five minutes s!ow,’\ she mutter^ In exasperation. ‘'Wouldn't you thi^ this watch would keep better titnei I just set it last night, too.\ Why do we women buy watches fo beauty instead of for service, and tty do avo not take care of them after ^ get them? What would we think of j business man who carried n fussy timepiece with works so fragile ^ delicate that it was always gettingom of order? Yet wc, too, have to trains and meet friends by appoint, ment, and get off on time for mating and club meetings. Another thing, women do not taka the care of their watches that men are in the habit of taking. A man’s mug sacred duty and habit is to wind fo watch the last thing before lie getsti bed at night. A woman winds bg watch one day, when she Is goingo t wear it—and then leaves It tying ^ her dressing table for the next tm days, when she is staying quietly at home and depending\ upon the clockfi the living room. Her watch runs dun naturally, and has to be set and started up again, only to go unwound, perliain for another two days. The watche- perts tell us that the worst thing tint can happen to a watch is irregularity In winding. Ask almost any woman for the tin* and she glances dubiously at the plat inum bijou on her arm and says: Ta* fast, I think.” or “Sorry, my watd isn't running.” Yet there are tobehti excellent reliable timepieces that an encased in beautiful frames, If onlj Ave will buy them for the works art not for the case alone. But even thee will become useless unless we wild them and lnn e them, regulated fra time to time. , (Copyright.)’ MIDDLESEX t O a s is in Sahara T h a t Is P r o d u c t ive The oasis of Adrar is in the western, part of the Sahara desert In North Africa, east of the Spanish possession of Rio de Oro, of which It formerly A considerable square miles Is dates and grain raised for their mined. Due to ung. Mrs. William Schnoll and son, Ar tur, of Rochester, arc spending sev eral days -with her sister, Mrs. S. B. Cennerson. Mr. and Mrs. M.arroll Hammond spent; Sunday Avith his sister, MrS^ W il iam Dunn, at Voak. Thomas Whitmore, of Dunkirk, is isiting his aunt, Mrs. F. II. I-Iarkness. Jfinies Bardwell, of Los Angeles, Calif., and Mrs. Harry Bard-tv ell, of froy; Pa., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. JTod Bardwell. Daniel Knapp is spending a foAv lays: with his son, Theodore Knapp, it .Penn Yan. Miss Caroline Hunter lias returned iere from her Avork in New York for he summer. ♦ 2S av 1 ♦ . * . • > ' •?- X ' v e. -- ... — * .... , e» « . * Card of Thanks The Headley family Avish to thank Thayer & Cleland for the use of their tent and chairs Sunday for the Head- ley reunion. ! 1 f L. S. HEADLEY, Ruslrville, 28\vl President Notice— rarmers W e are prepared to do your thresh ing with two McCormick-Deering graii machines, bean machines and clovei huller and would appreciate your pat ronage. Ilarry L. Rugar, Gorham Phone Stanley 36-Y-12. Fred Rugar Penn Yan, phone 44-F-3. 2Swl* > New and used tires for sale; alsc Auilcanizing, at the Case Garage, South Main street, Canandaigua. 28tf H A R V E Y & NICHOLSON. Annual School Meeting The annual school meeting for the inhabitants of school district No. 7, row'll of Potter, qualified to vote at school meetings will be held in the ligh school building, Tuesday, August ]rd, 1926, at S p. m., for the purpose )f electing two trustees to succeed W. A. Carson and F. B. Loomis, whose terms of office expire at that time and to transact such other business as may properly come before the meeting. Dated July 12, 1926. EDWARD P. CORBIT, 2S av 3 • Clerk. constituted a part, portion of its 30,000 fertile land on which grow. Ostriches are feathers and salt is its position on the caravan route of Morocco it is of considerable impor tance. The inhabitants arc for the most part Berbers, says the Dearborn Ihdependent. An immense system of subterranean aqueducts, whose origin is lost in an tiquity, supplies the oasis Avith water. Not even the legends of the most an cient native tribes contain a history of their beginning. Adrar lies at the bot tom of a natural depression that a marvelous irrigation system connects Avith reservoirs feeding the surround ing plains at a higher elevation. The natives Avith no better implements than rude scoops and picks have dug, at a depth of from 150 to 200 feet be low the surface of the desert, spa cious tunnels that extend for miles. It rains but once in ten years at any gh-en point in the Sahara, and this sparse rainfall is conserved by collect ing the ground moisture from a great expanse of territory at Adrar. METHODIST EPISCOPAL Middlesex and Vine Valley Sunday, July 18th, at Vine Valley Dr. L. S. Boyd will preach. Imnswe ho Avill have a good audience for all •who hoard him last summer will faiil to hear him again. At Middlesex the pastor will pwaA at the usua l hour. Sunday school at noon. W ill ayc see you next Sunday! Dr. Boyd will be present Satunft evening at 8 o’clock in the Vine Valid church and hold our fourth quarterly conference. This will be the last con ference of the year, so let us have a good attendance. ’ Every steward, trustee and superin tendent of Sunday schools presidents of Ladies’ Aid and presidents of Mis sionary Societies are members of tto conference and avc hope to sec you all present. The July meeting of the Beacon Lights class will be held Friday, M 16th, ‘with Mrs. Roy Williams. The pastor had the pleasure ol at tending, the tent evangelistic meeting at Flint last Sunday evening. Dr. gave a fine sermon and was veil * ccived. . The tent avos filled to oret flowing, ma ny sitting in tl;d: cars dur ing the Avholc service. About GOO w# present and the interest is great. W is the last Avck of the services and promise to be of great value to ^ av I io attend. It is a great tiling j 1 these days during July right out ® the open country to see so many P* pie in a tent for a religious servi* It proves the old old gospel can attmrt and interest folk even in this age. W hope many of our people will try ^ attend at least one of the meeting Next Sunday evening is the last- * “ The gummed paper dress form” is the title of a neAv bulletin published by the State College at Ithaca, N. Y. It covers manufacture, altering, cov ering, and mounting of this help to sewing problems, and is free to resi dents of the state. V IN E VALLEY Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Parker anJ ^ RockAvood, of Rochester, wove giFsj at the McCombs home on Sunday. W 4th. Mr. Parker, who is director the municipal museum, EdgertonPJ ' Rochester, avos with the Albany L scum for many years. . Mr. and Mrs. C. Becker and dan? * I ter, of Syracuse, are spending ihev cation at the home of Mrs. Belle W hart and had as guests over the w# end Dr. and Mrs. Werfelnwn ^ daughter, also of Syracuse. . Mrs. G. F. Robson and daughter * . son, Arthur, and grandson, Buddy, Elyria, Ohio, are hero at their cotw for the summer vacation. hjJ • C. E. Furner Avas ihe guest of sister, Mrs. F. A. McCombs, ijy Sunday and Monday. V. E- of Syracuse, a nephew of Mrs. Combs, is also visiting at their ho * Rev. and Mrs. George Carter, Parishville, were callers at the * Combs home last Aveek. .. Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Roach enter! ed their daughter and husband, and Mrs. Frost, of Buffalo, on ^ day and Sunday last. ^ Mr. and Mrs. Herr and YoungstoAvn, Ohio, are at their s mer heme during A'acation. ^ Mr. and Mrs. McCurdy, of DansVJ ' Mr. and Mrs. Just, Fred Mackey. , and Mrs. Crabtree, Mrs. Douglas daughter, of Canandaigua, and Mr- Mrs. Williams, of Olean, are ppew* the summer months at their re** tive cottages. *» • ___ J .4 . 1. ...S A. .. ~ * -J .1 -L- fcL *|.