1 t I Page Eight CHRONICLE-EXPRESS, PENN YAN, N. Y., OCTOBER 7, 1926 Telephone 12$ / i f V LAKEMONT } Dre Connlbear and Professor Dales attended conference at East Hounds* ville last week. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Van Slyke and daughter, of Norwich, spent the week end with their sister, Mrs. Robert Hart. Mrs. Dewey and Miss Harriett Con nelly attended teachers’ conference at Penn Yan Friday. Mrs. Sharp, of Woodhull, has been spending a few days with* Mrs. Mil- ton Hanmer. Miss Louise Green, of Dundee, spent the week-end with Mrs. Ingoldsby. Edward Long has bought thq Syl vester Lamereau place. At the missionary meeting which was held Friday afternoon. The elec tion of officers for the coming year was held. The same officers were re elected: President, Mrs. Dales; vice- president, Mrs. Clapper; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. John Humphries; re cording secretary, Mrs. John Stetti- nus; Mrs. Scott Radley, flower fund. Mrs. Dales is visiting at her former home in Toronto, Canada. Miss Leah Stettinus and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Vorce, of Albany, have been guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Stettinus. The following pupils had 100 in at tendance during September: Nadine Moon, Florence Owen, Katherine Mc Millan, Lucy Wilcox, Leland Palmer, Roy Allen, Lynden Moon, Francis Wil cox, Marian Andrews, Evelyn Palmer, Clare Wilcox, Carroll Lewis, William Owen, Karl Lelond, Madeline Owen, Mabel Owen. The honor students in spelling were: Florence Owen, 99; Mabel Owen, 99; Evelyn Palmer, 99; Nadine Moon, 98; William Owen, 9S; Hannah Boag, 98; Julia Andrews, 96; Luella Wilcox, 95; Nellie Owen, 93; Leland Palmer, 93; Katherine McMillan, 92; Frank Humphries, 91; Carroll Lewis, 91; Ger trude Lowe, 90; Lucy Wilcox, 90. KEUKA PARK Sunday morning service at 10:30. Sunday school at 11:45. Prayer serv ice Thursday evening at 7. The Whatsoever class will meet with Mrs. Kelchner Wednesday eve ning, October 13th, at 7:30. Mrs. E. Valentine and daughter, Alice, spent the week-end with Mrs. W. Athawes. Miss Ann Meldrum entertained friends Thursday evening at a six o'clock dinner. Mrs. Carrie Smith, of Attica, is spending a few days at her cotta.ge. Mrs. M. Hurlbut spent a few days in Canandaigua last week. Her daugh ter, Hulda, liacl an operation. Mr. Godfried has been on the sick list. Mabel and Anna Bergerson, of Wells- ville, accompanied by Gertrude Taylor, spent the sveek-end with Mrs. Taylor. Misses Mabel Bergerson and Taylor are teaching in Wellsville high school. Both are former graduates of Keuka College. Mrs. J. Conley spent the week-end with her daughter, Mrs. Morehouse, in Gorham. Mr. and Mrs. Neal Carpenter visit ed Mrs. VanDyke, also Mr. and Mrs. R. Boulie and other relatives, of Sabines- ville, P.a., spent the week-end in the VanDyke home. Albert Crosby is visiting his daugh ter, Mrs. J. Hollis, at Hornell. Rev. and Mrs. Lowell C. McPherson will leave this week for Cleveland, O., to do service until next June with the Flying Squadron whose headquarters are in Indianapolis and under the di rection of the Flying Squadron Foun dation of which the Hon. Oliver W. Stewart is president. Mr. and Mrs. McPherson will make appointments and speak through states across the continent, going south as far as Ten nessee and Arkansas, closing their campaign in Idaho, Washington and Oregon by not later than June 15, 1927. HIMROD Rev. W. D. King is suffering from eye trouble, and is under the care ot Dr. Case, eye specialist, of Elmira. Mrs. Charlotte .Howes was a recent guest of Mrs. Eugene Hyatt, of Ben ton Center. Mrs. Mary B. Banning is ill. Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Voorhees accom panied by Miss Helene Post motored to Lodi recently to visit their aunt, Mrs. Augusta Ellison. Mrs. Mary Millard is in a critical condition, suffering from a shock. Mrs. Millard is at the home of her daugh ter, Mrs. Frank Hatmaker. Mrs. Styles Potter and daughter, Miss Florence Potter, of New York City, who have been visiting Mrs. Pot ter’s son, Jack Potter, a student at Starkey Seminary, returned to their home Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stryker and family, of Warsaw, and Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Darling, of Hall, were recent guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Newton. Fred Ecltman, of Chicago, has also been a guest at the Newton home. Mi’s. Milton Shaw, accompanied by her son, Lyle, and daughter, Frances Margaret Shaw and Llewellyn Ellis, of Crystal Springs, motored to Iiimrod Sunday, to call upon their cousins, Mrs. Mary B. Hallock, and sisters, Misses Frances and Margaret Baker. Mr. Ellis has crossed the continent nine times. Henry Hunt and family are now lo cated in Dundee, where Mr.'Hunt has charge of Wainwright gas station. Mrs. L. D. Chubb, of Rochester, is visiting her daughters, Mrs. Adelbert Beard and Mrs. Navarre Beard. Mrs. Jessie MacNeish, of Vancouver, B. C., is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Ada Lunacy. In making this trip Mrs. MacNeish traveled over 3,000 miles, as she visited relatives in Winnipeg, To ronto, Peterboro and Millbroolc. ♦ ITALY HILL The Ladies’ Aid Society of the M. E. church will meet with Misti Jennie Kennedy on Friday afternoon, Oct. 8th. Supper at 5 o'clock. All are in vited. Services will be held at the Baptist church Sunday at 2 p. m. The Union League will meet at 7:30 o’clock Sun day evening, with Juanita Ansley as leader. e William Paddock, who was confined to the house with rheumatism the greater part of last week is able to be out again. Over twenty relatives of Herbert Yaxley assembled at his. home Satur day evening to help him celebrate his birthday. Among those present were his brother, William Yaxley, of Avo.ca, and his sisters, Mrs. Case, of Gor ham, and Mrs. Carroll. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Stone and family, of Pulteney; Mr. and Mrs. Harry Eav- enham, of Way land, and David Tim merman, of Watkins, spent Sunday at Glen Owen’s. Mrs. Martha Austin, of Pulteney, is spending this week with her niece, Mrs. Glen Owen. Fire of unknown origin, destroyed the well-built house on the late James Pulver farm last Friday evening. The farm is owned by William Pulver, of Penn Yan, and is unoccupied. BRANCHPORT The party that was to have been held at St. Luke's parish house last Friday evening was postponed to Fri day, Oct. 8th, on account of the pass ing away of Mrs. George Prosser. Mrs. Prosser was a dearly beloved member of St. Luke's, and will be greatly missed in the church and community. “Though lost to sight, to memory dear thou ever wilt remain.’’ The Book Club which was also post poned, will meet Friday afternoon with Mrs. E. M. Stever. Mrs. W. S. Evans has been visiting relatives in Rochester and Niagara Falls for the past two weeks. Mrs. Bradley Tuthill, who has been at the S. & S. Hospital for the past two weeks, came home last Saturday. Mrs. WTm. Squires has also returned to her home from the hospital. The Birthday Club had a dinner party on Monday at the home of Mrs. E. J. Van Tuyl, in honor of Mrs. Wil liam Hunt, who returns to Rochestei soon; Mrs. J. V. Johnson, who soon goes into her new home in Benton; and Mrs. W. A. Kennedy. The ten embers of the club were present. Mrs. Walter White, who has been at the S. & S. Hospital for some time is expected home this week. A great many from this village and vicinity attended the Bath Fair Iasi week. This week all the ball fans will be “listening in’’ on the world series. Mr. Wagner, of Bath, who operates the bus line between here and Bath has put on a very handsome new bus, built by Whitfields, of Penn Yan. The body is blue in Duco finish,, the uphol stering is blue leather. “Martin sure likes it.” Mrs. Ardell, of Hartford, Conn., is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Willis Schoonover. Mrs. Herbert Wixom, who has been at the S. & S. Hospital for several weeks, returned home Sunday. «► GAGE Mrs. Christian A. Peterson has re ceived word of the death of Mrs. Henry Valentine which occurred in Denmark. Mr. and Mrs. Valentine have been liv ing in Syracuse and last June both left for a trip to Europe. Mrs. Valen tine’s body was buried in the foreign country Mr. Valentine will return to his home soon. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Christensen and two daughters, the Misses Catherine and Louise, also their cousin, Miss Mil dred Christensen, enjoyed an automo bile trip to Willard and Ovid on Sat urday and attended the field day do ings. John Loughlin has had a radio in stalled. Mrs. Kenneth C. R. White and daughter, Miss Eleanor, of Wellesley Hills, Mass., have returned home after a short visit spent 'with her father, Wilbur F. Banks. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wilber pleas antly entered the Friendly Bible class of the Bellona Presbyterian church on Friday evening. The Geneva state road is being re paired a short distance north of Robt. Peck’s ice cream stand. SECOND MILO Mrs. Harold Bloss and daughter, Barbara, of Whiteville, spent last week with Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bloss. The Home Bureau held their first meeting of the season at Mrs. Glen Titus' Tuesday afternoon. The Sunshine Circle cleared about $100 last Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Button, of Canan daigua, spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Leon Razey. About thirty of Mrs. John Slocum’s neighbors spent last week Tuesday evening at her home, the occasion be ing her birthday. This gathering was a complete surprise to her, planned and carried out by her daughters. Last Sunday morniiig neighbors of Mrs. Lena Hatcher found nine of her sheep dead in her pasture field. The Crusaders will meet at the church Saturday at 2 p. m. A new class has been organized in our Sunday school, known as the Wide Awakes, with Mrs. Charles Cook as teacher. The officers are: Presi dent, Margaret Parker; vice-president, Eva Pacuilli; secretary and treasurer, Katherine Stewart. Subject of the sermon next Sunday morning “ Called, for a Purpose.” Rev. and Mrs. E. W. Chapin spent last week Tuesday in Elmira. The anniversary party for Rev. and. Mrs. Perkins will take place at the parish house on Friday evening, Oct. 8tli, at 6:30. Those having slips will please bring as requested, before the party was postponed. The annual supper and variety sale of the Ladies’ Aid Society will be held Nov. 5th in Paris Hall. Remember the date. Full particulars later. Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Goodrich and children, Gloria and Master George, of Rochester, visited her brother, Am brose Hunt, over Sunday. Mrs. Chalmers and children, of Buf falo, have been the guests of her sis ter, Mrs. Stanley Squires. Miss Margaret Smith, of Cleveland, Ohio, is visiting her sister, Mrs. Gold- rick, at the Fred Purdy home. George Renwiclc, of Hall, spent Sun day the guest of his aunt, Mrs. Emma Burtch. The1 coming together of two cars owned by George Robinson and Da- villa McCann brings to mind again the danger of tlie blind corner. Fortu nately no one was hurt, but surely drivers should be more careful. This is only one of many such accidents at this place. Beware! , A special meeting of the Queen Es ther Circle will be held at Mrs. Inez Griswold's, on Friday evening, Octo ber 8th, at 7:30. All members are urged to be present, as important busi ness majtters are to be transacted. Grapes trucked anywhere, any time. James H. Sherwood, Penn Yan. N. Y, Phone 665. 40w2 Come in and let us show you the new Summit home heater and Vecto heater. Fitzwater’s Hardware, phone Branchport 2-F-14. 39*w2 PULTENEY ♦ The Royal Lyceum Bureau, of Syra cuse, have been engaged by the King’s Daughters Society, of Pulteney, to fur nish the attractions in this year's course, and they have been carefully selected to meet the requirements oi the people of Pulteney and vicinity. The committee in charge of the course is desirous of the co operation of all the townspeople, as it will be some thing of profit for the older ones, and of inspiration to the younger genera tion. The first number, Olivar’s Fili pino Orchestra, is an organization ol refined and cultured Filipino artists, presenting a program ranging from primitive to grand opera. The develop ment of music from the simple strains played on primitive Filipino instru ments to classical numbers rendered on the best instruments of today will be demonstrated by the Olivar’s Fili pino Orchestra on October 13th in the Presbyterian church, a group of four people born in the Philippines and ed ucated in the United States will ac complish this. They are musical wiz ards, with the ability to play almost any instrument. Senor Catalino Oli- var, an artist on the steel guitar and ukulele, organized the first Filipino orchestra in 1907. Senora Olivar has a beautiful soprano voice. There was to be a royal wedding in one of the tiny kingdoms of Europe, The king's daughter was to; become the'wife of a crown prince of the neighboring country. The wedding night arrived, the people were assembling; suddenly it was found that the members of the royal orchestra had imbibed a trifle too much, and were unable to play the wedding march; chaos reigned; after a hurried search for a group of native musicians of the ability of the royal orchestra, the lord chamberlain was forced to call upon musicians of an other race to fill their place. The wed ding was a success, and the little troupe were highly honored. Today Senor and Senora Olivar wear beauti* % e ful medals pinned upon them by the king of this little European country, for it was their company who so ably filled the shoes of the royal orchestra. W. G. Pridmore and Mr. Wadsworth, of Syracuse, spent Sunday with F. G. Hathaway and family. Professor W. A. McConnell, of Owe go, was home for the week-end. Fritz Simonsen and family motored to Alfred Sunday, Fenton Simonsen remaining in Alfred, where he will DUNDEE Dundee and vicinity will begin tc receive the benefit of the lower rates in electricity for this month. The new ; rate schedule will show on the bills sent out the first of next month. The ♦ lowering of the rates was due to the fact that the business men of the place made out a petition to the Public Service Commission, and they in turn notified the New York Central Elec tric Corporation of this fact and; ad vised them that if they could make satisfactory arrangements with the vil lage they would not interfere. The company at once sent a representative here to confer with a committee and together they made out a satisfactory rate schedule. The village was paying a higher rate than other places ob taining current from the same com pany and from the same power house on the outlet of Keuak Lake. The people using electricity for business purposes will have a special rate that will make it worth while to install the electric motors. Miss Ruth Sayre, daughter of Mrs. Frank Sayre, of this village, has writ ten a very interesting letter to her mother, telling of her experiences while in Hialeah, Florida, during the recent storm. Miss Sayre was fortun ate to escape injury and saved most of her personal belongings. She was able to divide her clothes with others less fortunate. She has been doing bookkeeping work in Hialeah for the past year. The Mission Study Class of the Woman’s Missionary Society of the Presbyterian church met on Friday j evening at the home of Mrs. Ella Mil- j lard. The study work was on the book j of India; Mrs. Millard is the leader ot ’ the class, different members each tak ing a part of the book for the different eetings. The Boy Scouts are planning on a regular feast for their meeting on Fri day. There will be no school on ac count of fair week, so the boys will be able to get an early start. They are to meet at their council ring, north of the village, on the Murdock farm, and the second-class scouts are to cook a hunter's stew for the rest of the party.i In addition to the supper the boys will have the opportunity to pass some of their scout tests in prepara tion for tl^p court of honor, which will be held here in the near future. It is expected that a large number of the scouts will receive cred- Vineyards October 4 People drive many miles at this season of the year to see our vineyards with their ripened crops and to eat the red, white and purple clusters. Beautiful as they are, they are no happy-go-lucky pro duction. Years before we are permitted to eat the delicious fruit, roots must be grown, vines planted and tended; in short, there must be preparation and sacrifice for the good things to come. i So in financial affairs there must be prudence and foresight if the best results are to be achieved. Perhaps the money saved and deposited in the bank this year may prove to be the seed which will grow the crop of your hopes. i Baldwins Bank ol Penn Yan W take an agricultural course at the uni- it badges at this time. The monthly meeting of the Minis terial Association of Yates County was held at the Baptist church in this vil- j } lage on Monday. Dinner was served ix versity. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Perry and Walter Doudle and family, of Elmbois, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John Wal ters. Miss Lucile Brink, of Prattsburg, spent the week-end with L. E. McCon- ] ters of the county were present, nell and family. The Good Cheer Class of the Presby- Mr. and Mrs. Van Vlake, of Roches- terian Sunday school held a surprise ter, were week-end guests of Rev. and party for Miss Bina Hamilton on Mon- Mrs. Barnard. Thje Barnards are at- j day evening. HEN a man accumulates a surplus over and above his daily wants and which is not required in his ♦ business he is faced with the necessity of choosr m g between speculation and investment. Of course, his choice should be to invest bis savings, as the overwhelm ing weight o f evidence shows in the long run investment is more profitable than speculation. % Over a period of years good bonds have been proved to be one of the safest and most desirable forms of in vestment. As a class they are safer than stocks, are more readily converted into cash than real estate mortgages and require no attention other than the clipping coupons at the regular interest periods. Clipping coupons is a pleasant pastime. \ p \ H.W. Swarthout Company, lit !! PHONE 510 PENN YAN to the visiting ministers and the! wives. A large number of the minis t nmmnnggnnmmnnaBnanBanMaaBBnanHcngEaannaaBMDCMBaaMF'; tending the M. E. Conference at Buf falo this week. The next regular meeting of Auxil- BLUFF POINT Regular services next Sunday at the lary No. 27 would come on the same usual hours. Come and meet the new date as the first number of the Royal pastor or greet the former one, Lyceum course, so the Auxiliary will j There was no school at district No. meet on Monday night, Oct. 11th. 01!- 4 iast Thursday and Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Ferris Burt attended the Bath Fair on Thursday. Mrs. Burt was pres- ficers and members please take no tice. Your presence is desired. , _ __ Rev. and Mrs. Schofield visited Mr. en£ teachers’ meeting at Penn and Mrs. Henry Blewer at Owego last yan on Friday week. 1 Miss Ivy Sr ft a □ □ $4 G R A P E S n u a M □ 9 □ V W e want your grapes . *e y See us before you sell ■ I D D ■ □ a s D ■ D ■ f ith and Miss Leonard, James Beard, who passed away last „ i ... lljr /week, had resided in this community ° f ekifnd Wlth many years and leaves a large circle an™ *^rs>.*fe - -v of friends who sympathize with his Cole's people at Kingston, Can-, a C3 u a Mrs. ada. Mr. and Mrs. Berlin Hobart and two greet*ng?* M^ny relatives from Corn- ♦ VOAK The Home Bureau will meet with Mrs. Glen Prosser Friday afternoon, October 8th, at 2 o’clock. It will be the first lesson in design. Each mem ber is requested to bring a fashion pa per, also mounted pictures of dresses. Miss Marie Voak is visiting her sis ter, Mrs. Frank Fries, in New York City- Miss Elizabeth Stape, who teaches at Chittenango, spent the week-end with relatives here. Services at the Voak church will be changed to 2 o’clock and Sunday school at 1 p. m. „ Mrs. Clayton Wells and son have re turned to their home at Fayetteville after spending two weeks with then- parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. Wells. Mr. and Mrs. James Fitzcharles and son have returned to their home in Trenton, N. J., after spending ten days with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Un- derwood. children, of Second Milo; Mr. and Mrs. Norton, Savona.and other places - - - ’ - - attended the luneral services on Sat- . urday. Reuben Cook and son, Charles, and grandson, Junior Cook, of Penn Yan, and Mrs. Reifsteck, of Potter Center, Mrs. E. Coleman is on the sick list. were Sunday guests of Jacob Berg-1 , r ^ r* stresser and family. Mrti. Reifsteck ^oore, Mary Sill, E d i^ McDerznott, will remain with the Bergstressers f o r , Crista Jensen, Howard Baker, Herbert several days. and Howard Williams and Richard Mrs. Herbert SXuart, of Spring- attended M. E. Conference at rooir Syracuse on Sunday. Alton Morehouse is at home for the grape season. □ □ U El n m H Lake Keuka Fruit Sales Co. D ■ D ■ W a te r S treet Penn Yan □ ■ ■ WINDOW G L A S S water, spent the last of the week at ^ her home here. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. McNella, of Flint, spent Sunday with Mrs. Lizzie McNella. The Helping Hand Society will be entertained at the home of Mrs. Ly man Donaldson at Branchport on Thursday, October 14th. C. Morrison, of Long Island, spent the week-end with Mrs. Morrison and family. Rally Day at the Presbyterian Sun day school on October 17th. Come and see what is going on. The Bluff Point Queen Esthers and Sir Knights will hold their meeting at the home of Kenneth Grow, Friday evening, October 8th. Everyone meet at the church at 7:30 o’clock. Grapes trucked anywhere, any time. James H. Sherwood, Penn Yan. N. Y. Phone 665. 40w2 A L L S I Z E S DRESDEN ; There will be a special meeting or j Seneca Lake Chapter, O. E. S., on Fri- Mr. and Mrs. John Wildman, of Mon-j day evening, October 8th. All mem* ♦ ♦ ♦ GUYANOGA Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Bush, of Avoca, visited Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hoad over the week-end. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Lilley, of Victor were over-Sunday guests of friends here. . Those from here to attend the Bath Fair last week were Mr. and Mrs. El lis Tinney, Mr. and Mrs. Clair Smith, Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Frederick, Mrs. F. C. Frederick, Mrs. C. F. Kennedy and sons, Ralph, Earl and Robert. Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Frederick spent the week-end at the home of her uncle, Glenn Truax, of Addison. - Mrs. Edwin Squires returned home from the S. & S. Hospital Saturday. Total registration 16 .pupils in Dis trict No. 16, Jerusalem, Mrs. George Robeson, teacher, grades 1, 2, 4, 6, 7. The\honor roll for September Is: Clay ton Alexander, James Alexander, Mar jorie Alexander, Eleanor Dinehart, Pauline Sweeney, Dorothy Dinehart, Doris Dinehart. Louise Lynn. STARKEY The Starkey Methodist church and community have made a large number of entries for the Dundee Fair this week and hope to be successful in se curing a share of the* premiums awarded. Mrs. J. L. Logler entertained two ladies at dinner last Wednesday in honor of the birthday of the elder one, the combined ages of the two ladies is 366 years. Rehearsals have commenced for the home talent play, “ Peg o’ My Heart,’’ which will be given soon after the opening of the new community house. Miss Clara Walton entertained a CROSBY Mr. and Mrs. Charles Youmans moved to Monterey last week. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Warren are here for the grape season. They have lived in Detroit, Mich., the past seven months.. Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Beilis spent sev eral days last week in Rochester. Mrs. Emma Stoutenberg lias gone to Pittsburg, Pa., having spent the sum mer here with her daughter, Mrs. Enos Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. James Dill are now liv ing in Watkins Glen. Mr. and Mrs. William Bullock spent the week-end with relatives in Canan daigua. terey, wrere over-Sunday guests of Mrs. Sarah Bonney. Mr. and Mrs. Maynard Ninis and two daughters, of Rochester, and Mrs. Charles Stickney, of Prattsburg, were week-end guests of Mrs. Margaret Wil bur. Mrs. Ida H. Osborne is gaining nice ly and expects to return home this week. Misses Fannie Moon, Elizabeth Wag- staff and Mabel Pierce were all home for the week-end with their respective parents. Miss Dorothy Stone, of Ithaca, was hers are requested to be present. There will be initiation followed by a ban quet. By order of Worthy Matron. Mr. and Mrs. Walter B. Tower, of Penn Yan, and Mr. and Mrs. Frederick H. Remer recently took an auto trip to Taughannock Falls, one of the most beautiful spots of the Finger Lakes Region. Paint and Wall Paper Headquarters The W . C. Demming Corp. P h o n e 4 4 6 W 12 Main St. ♦ the guest of her father, Emmett* of the New York State Agricultural Fertilizing Apples Commercial fertilizers applied annu ally for the past twenty-five years in a Rome Beauty orchard on the grounds ♦ NORTH URBANA \ Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Ball, Mrs. An na Ball and Mr. Lewis, of South Pul teney Grange, attended North Urbana Grange Saturday night. „ ..... „ . , rn. , Communion will be observed at the company or little mends on Thursday Baptist church Sunday afternoon. All afternoon last, at the home of her mejnbers are urged t0 4ttend. grandmother, Mrs. John Robinson, the william Harrison is occasion being her 8th birthday. > The Burnell Studio is giving a large photo free with an $8.00 order of Photo graphs during October.' 40wl Mrs. Marcus Denison and little son, of Earrus, have been visiting her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Jayne. Mrs. Flora Gilbert has returned home from Geneva General Hospital where she has been receiving treat ment for an infected thumb. Mr. and Mrs. Shaver and daughter, Mabel, and friend, Mr. Spencer, of Wal lace, were guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Robinson Sunday. Grape picking has’ commenced, but a few more day of \warm sunshine is needed to sweeten them properly. in Bath serious Hospital where she had a operation last week. Miss Winifred Smith visited Mrs. J. L. Sebring last week. Mr. and Mrs. Vincent Fleet enter tained their children on Sunday. ♦ Stone, for the week-end. Come in and let us show you the new Summit home heater and Vecto heater. Fitzwater’s Hardware, phone Branchport 2-F-14. 39w2 WAYNE™ Baptist Morning service at 10:36 followed by Sunday school. The .Christian Endeavor meeting at 6:30 will be led by Lynn Day. Evening service at 7:30. Inspiring special music by Young People's Or chestra. Sermon topic, “ Peter.” The third of a series. Everybody very cor dially invited. CRYSTAL SPRINGS The Parent-Teachers’ Club met at E. J. Bailey’s on Friday evening, October 1st. Officers were elected for the com- j ing five months as follows: President, Milton Shaw; vice-president, Millie Boorom; secretary, Mabel Shaw; treas- ki x- « xx . . . Kl ,urer, E. J. Bailey; program, Stella Van Notice Potter District No 10 Gorden; refreshments, Myrtle Gastner. Bchool taxes are noW due m Distnct The November meetmg will be held No. 10, Town of Pottpr, beginning Oct.|Qt ph ^ i 4th and ending Nov. 4th at 1%. All unpaid taxes collected at 5 %-after that date. CLARENCE EDINGER, 40w2 Collector. | --------- ^ ❖ Stick to it. Don’t quit. at Clifford Castner’s. ---------- * --- : ------ It usually pays to spray potatoes even though there may not be any conspicuous blight on them. Mrs. Ed\. Gleason is improving from her recent illness. Mr. and,Mrs. Charles Lane, Jr., were in Burdette on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Erwin Crookston-are driving a new Willys-Knight car. Mr. and Mrs. William Crosby'spent Saturday and Sunday in ’ Canisteo. Mary Bailey returned home on Sat-* urday after spending a few days with her son at Oak’s Corners. Mr, and Mrs. Sherman Priest, of Dundee, spent Sunday at the home of Clyde Dencenberg. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Taylor*, of Penn Yan, spent Wednesday and Thursday at the home of Will Crosby. Experiment Station at Geneva have tailed to pay for the time and labor (►of applying them, according to a re cent statement on the experiments made by the station authorities. “In Western New York apple or chards that are well drained, properly cultivated, and supplied with organic matter and humus by means of cover crops, commercial fertilizers are not need,” says Dr. U. P. Hedrick, station horticulturist, who lias directed the ex periments. “In sod orchards it has ben shown repeatedly that fertilizers containing nitrogen are decidedly beneficial,” nays Dr. Hedrick. “ Orchards on sandy, gravelly soil of low fertility or on shallow, drouthy ground may re spond to fertilizer treatment, and the station experiment would not be a safe guide under such conditions. For thti better fruit soils of Western New York, hdwever, it is evident that care ful cultivation and attention to prun ing, spraying, and other orchard opera tions will give more satisfaction and will be much more economical than the use of commercial fertilizers,” Fruit growers who are doubtful as to whether or not their orchards need fertilizers are advised to conduct their own fertilizer test, as only in this way can they be fully satisfied, it is said. A simple scheme for laying out and conducting such a test is given in Sta- Deaf children exclusively will be tion Bulletin No. 516 which is now taught in the handsome new Gallaudet available for free distribution upon re school which the board of education quest. ♦ Does your home have the benefit o f , of St. Louis, Mo., is erecting at a cost ♦ Prevent Wheat Smut By Dust Treatment Ordinary stinking smut of wheat, or bunt as it is called in the west, does not destroy the entire head, as does loose smut, but it attacks the interior of the seed and for this season is often overlooked.' The affected kernels are shorter, more plump, and darker than the healthy kernels. When such ker nels are crushed they are found to dontain a mass of black powder—the spores of the fungus that causes the smut. Wheat that is badly infected has a distinct fetid odor that :s notice able when it is threshed, according to a report from the St^te College of Agriculture at Ithaca. The treatment commonly used in the past for the control of this smut consisted in immersing the cleaned grain in a solution made by diluting one pint of commercial formaldehyde m 40. gallons ol1 water. The immersion continues not more than a few min utes, during which time the grain should be stirred and the light and the smutted kernels, which float to the top, should be skimmed off. The grain is then removed from the solu tion and should be placed in a pile and covered with sacks or blankets ♦ for two hours, after which time it must be spread out to dry. This method should be used if the grain is badly smutted, but where the smut is not bad, it may be controlled by dusting the seed with powdered copper carbonate. The clust method is more conven ient than the liquid’ method, and the grain is not injured by this treatment regardless of when it is done. The grain is mixed with the dust so that every kernel is coated, using two ounces of the dust to each bushel of grain. The dust should test at least 50 per cent metallic copper and should be fine enough so that 90 per cent of it will pass through a 200-mesh sieve. The mixing may be done with a shovel on a smooth floor; or a mixing machine, such as a concrete mixer or a barrel churn with baffle boards in it, will do the job. John Chris Larsen, a man who had been living in prison for some length of time, but had peen freed, hired an automobile to take him to Helsingfor. The chauffeur of the car was P. An* tonsen. While on the way to the city Larsen tried to choke the chauffeur. Antonsen applied the brakes so quick ly that Larsen was thrown out through the windshield. Larsen disappeared at the time of the accident, but was captured on the following Sunday and was taken to the prison. Elith Hoeg, a 12-year-old boy, from Twali, saved two boys from drown ing in the harbor of Copenhagen, Sep tember 4th. The boys were & and 8 years of age and were fully dressed. The 12-year-old boy on the shore, see ing them fall, sprang into the water and swam out where the boys were. 1-Ie had to dive to the bottom to reach them, since they had sunk before he could get there. He dragged the boys to the dock. When he reached there other people helped him get them on shore. An artist has found a remedy for mouth and foot disease which has proven satisfactory in the last few months. Dr. Bjerne, in I-Ieerys is us ing this remedy for several of his pa tient sat the present time. A good sheep brought Peter Fred- ricksen two lambs in February and two more in August. It is not very often a sheep has four lambs in a cal endar year. A very sad automobile accident hap pened jn Brondersilve, when the presi dent of a cement manufacturing com pany was killed. Have your Christmas Photographs made in October and get a large one f j*gge 40wi THE BURNELL STUDIO. Aunt Ada’s Axioms: Some of the best fruits have thin , skins, and the same is true'of people. ♦ i shade trees? If not, why not? of $600,000. One luxury suggests another. Be thou faithful unto death. i \ z 1 . , . Still, so long as you can trade a bushel of corn for two gallons of gas, why worry?