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The Brockport republic. (Brockport, N.Y.) 1856-1925, April 10, 1924, Image 9

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn86053142/1924-04-10/ed-1/seq-9/

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> y*. |jj%i^yj p i^^\X^^^V\^''^v^r-t*'£.t' .r?':\?^ **.•£? ^'^i}'f-.''}'f^^'^'e(?^.' : ^' i /i Jis 4^^ k ^ .__LJCJ--—-:; \TT « THE RIPUBLIO, »ROCKPCRT, N. /. -THURSDAY, APRIL; 10, tM4 NEG^CrMD ORCHAJRD yOf HARD TO EENEW Demonstrations with old, neglected orchards in,.western . North Carolina made hy the \division of T frorgcnitare ;JlY* showtT that these properties can be renewed and be made to pay a MHreturnr-^ElT Ifc- iWgwtragerr-exten-- llon horticulturist, working in this •action findi that many home orchard: are rapidly disappearing while others planted tor commercial purposes hav* M deteriorated that they hardly bear' enough,--fruit for ihe family. tsMfe. Hany of these orchards' cease to bear fruit because of a, lack of soil fertility, wht)e others often bloom but the trait falls before ripening because of la- •eciB and diseases. A. aejmoMtmtion made on. the farm of W. W. \WaKfcer in Henderson county, •ho-ws a good margin o^ profit for the work done In his orchard. Thirty-five trees abont twenty years of age made up of the Wtneaap, Stark, Ben Da-ris and Gravestein varieties were used in thiaudemonstratlon. -The owha*d bad- received some attention in tbe past, had been sprayed several times, but the other phases of orchard manage Tj^rBMheeif heglecfea: Last wintar a complete program ef -orchard—managGraent—was—put—un In this .orchard. The trees were pruned, --»in^yeti;\''wa~fei'mmr~wmrtiiffg--to r the methods advocated hy the horti- cultural workers, TliesoCT was plowed under and a dust mulch provided until early sujnmer > rfhen the ground was sowed to soybeans, these turned under in the fall and the land put back to a winter cover of rye. . _ .. ._*lyee_trees^f.jhe 35were used at checks and were not treated. From them only one-half of a peck of call •BSleftr^aA received, while*, thfc ___ mainlng 32 trees produced 175 bushel! of food marketable fruit that sold for WJUJU;. 2 rlteerienjced-^itrgroyeii'ravoii-^ft: niticSr-olRliab little pruning. they; etjai; least three or four timesjut many fruit sputri\ as 1 \fhey* expect to bear, so as-to allow for Irregular fruit- ing. No two trees or varieties will take quite the same priming. The problem Is different with - young: tree* than with .old. If all the fruit spurs) i nre.left on when 1 the tree is young, th« { fruit wood extends further out on the main limbs where it is less easily thinned, sprayed or cropped. Evident- ly the Baldwin tree was thus neglected in Its youth, while the Northern Spy A A A. Jfc__,_, ^ A A A ___ nd \oajt Tf\jpossibie\. who irilght be V mm HE DECIDED TO GIVE UP \ClHNY\ By MOLL1E MATHER »»»»••••»»»»»•»•{•**»*••»•»• • (A by Western Newspaper Union.) L EANING against the tree trunk wLile' the breeze ruffled his wavy hair, and troubled thought brought. • frown to his* iiumlsoine forehead, -<togtrlwhc^;unjpiulling -faee^seemjed,- Armsdale decided to up \Ginny.\ was well, pruned when yonng, . in pruning apple, E>each or pear, first cut out siicT£eri7~RenT6ve^ the less imr\ portant limbs that have a tendency to keep, closed the head of the tree and to exclude sun and air. For the growth of large, luscious and highly- colored fruit, sunshine is all-important, IPangus pests, are fostered where foli- age excludes sun. Cover with a good ell paint tiie surface -where large- limbs- are cut off, to'exclude air and prevent decay. % Be careful not to let the paint cover the surrounding bark as it will kill tbe bark, preventing new growth over wound. ft really must bedone before the I>6>f- rimers should»eome wltit tkeir _3ie*t- to make a eampiiig pai'ty in Jhe mourn' Farmers Urged to Grow Small Fruits for Family The—home orchard-Is \belngr sadly neglected, despite tbe many good rea- sons why it should not be, say fruit men a£ the New ¥©rk- State -A#rleal- ~tura'l~conege: ~H -for^o~&tlierresson»Y the healthfulness of fruit in tbe diet is enough to justify the care bestowed upon the orchard. At this time, when -everything—purchased-tiomer -htgh- the farmer wishes • to cot down ex- penses, a home supply of fruit will not only be healthful but economical. In those sections where the home or- chard has been a discouraging prob- lem attention might be directed to small fruits. An ample variety will fulfill almost any individual need. For the—typical family, tbe small fruits, such as strawberries, raspberries, blackberries, dewberries, currants, gooseberries and grapes, will makYtne greatest appeal not only because thay lain, which for inon.hs had been Arms- tale's stopping pliue. A-t first the appalling silence had worn wearily, tbe day* mied in with sketching had no. Imuished Ma bore- dom—-then Irmsdale came upon' \Gin- ny**-*>GftiBy\ in u rtttrh Mae cotton frock, golden lights necking her ^coal black eyes aiTsIVe jjlsinced gravely up at him. The winsome and brooding feminine. \GInny\ had a K.il.inx-iike quality of sitting, JiHlf-abEeui to <,onversation,ah- sorbedly unconscious of the glowing world about her, her fathomless black eyes deep in reverie, the golden lights Armsdnle so admired flashing sudden- ly as she glanced at obe In swaken- Ihg. r Armstlale often brought about I f Safe Plan to Prune AH '— : -f rait Trees in \Winter A safe time to prune all plants, es- pecially fruit trees, is in winter w-hen Ufa is dormant. • Complete the-report before tbe sap starts In spring. Finish • btiidjca-Aprjying dormant m>ya». ing early, but spraying a_nd otber cul- ^tural methods are_ more simple than fbr orchard fruits, •n-average-o-f-^2^0-peF-huslve4-^t-th* \- xficmlre less spacemEd. auneJntoJiear: orchard. The financial record sho\vs-*hat tht cost of the wouk was $45; the return^ from tbe apples was $437,50. leavjlng a net return to the owner of $392.50 is payment for his attention. Finely he not cared for these trees he would hnvr^mHtfrnothing, OT \ shown \by \thv' three check trees. Topwork Unsatisfactory Trees Early in Spring Are Jjiere uny trees In your oirhar of unsatisfactory variety ? It will be possible for you to topwork such trees early in the spring to arty variety of that fruit you wish if you prepare your dons in time. This part of yonr cork should be dope navsz. . , Select clons'of the desired sorts, chodsing one-year-old wood—thnt is, .wood which grew during the. past tea? son.; Carefully pnefe tbe <*ions away la moderately moist sajid. this swift awakening by an abrupi remark. '\Uinny 1 ,\ be would accuae, \whHt is^ your mystery? Where are^ y^m^-yonr_aJbs8rhed_s^ejicjeJ^,^ gave no returning smile to bis banter, \Glnny's\ rare smile piqued his in- terest ; she would answer gravely: \My thoughts were not with you, 'Artist',\ Her title, amused and pleased Armadale—always. - he was Just—\Artist.\ He had first found \Ginny\ seated on a fallen tree In an upper opening of the forest* Her face had been raised to the song of a bird, and he had noted at once tbe smnllness of b& brawn bandsTttie nearness of the small\ feet, too. In their Indian moccasins. Though \Glnny's\ frock was of dark cotton, she wore about hex throat », long string of red heads made from shining mountain berries. He knew thnt he would make love to her, and he wondered if always she time passed^ to Itypnotizelhlg senses. ^Jartain : \ jr^wa*^at- 4dae -Siongn^ut^ .gaie- of ''<3innyT--i>aunted - him long after he htd^lieJFtH* presence. Harris learned daily that a man and ale wife occupied, a neatly fashioned leg cabin.on the apper opening. The bouse, was often long closed and\ va- cant, and the\ young woman also stopped there-^ivaose name was \Gin- Armadale^venjttared gentle question- ing concerning .\GUnny and her life la the mountain. ~ Sweet, inscrutable, «be evaded -reply^ —He was sorry for berr a |oneiy.41fe- for one youngjand_ fair as \Glnny?\ Yet, delilierately he planned to add«to that sorrow by teaching her the lesson of love—to her later desolation,-. Her continued-^conipanionslilp gave to him the—answer he sought; for agaffi \Ginrsj' 1 * \caime to his side— yielded \eye'n vvon«3eringly to hiskdss. He bad laaghed exultantly as she darted from his emhrnce; frightened for the^tiine, lie Ihouplit. amusedly. His \amusements did not last. Over- whelmlngly «nme the rtwsirp to see the woodland maid agnln; he had sought her eagerly, but after t lie caress she made no pteture in HIA- vagrant sun- shine of the forest pajh. . So, still each day hopefully at the tryiting- plftcer^Arxnsdide made his de= dslon. He would give tip \Ginny.\ When she must oome again he would fill her that^ihe3Enlght no longer seek .blm--ln-the-,foieBt opening..-InesL plicably against-%he thought came a memory flash 0* \Glnny's\ somber eyes, the gtint of gold in their depths I that stirred his pulses. Poor little mountain BMUL abe would grieve for Mm ha Iter dejNplatlon—these silent j^*cflo^<>Hywttwiyciffl^flflftfl(syflftCffft > flffflfffl^flffflffaMf My •y«s'car-s» th* wavertngf \(»«*' while elds* Abovo my sleepy head th© ruftars le»n . . . Deeply in shadow, and the dark wind blows » - . And beats against these flrellt weJls of olein, Rftuad pine lore, cut and fitted by any hand. ' Bow safe am II who breathe the warmth and light Of ^OW»\<rrrdTs*aTtKrwhJT!B war against the sand The flfi*- grinds out hia ancient rase, and nlg-ht Draws back her »Tafs'ahC_coffi: to—Iwrsr I drift in that mysterious mist that creeps ^ Beneath closed lids, where half-dreams blaze up clear, And face* gleani . . , you slab; ^ each uuynory sleepy, And I sense only throug-h my body's rest r. The knocking: of your heart against ray breast. ^ * ; —Winifred Lofkhart •Willla. ftrat began to talk to her. He en- deavored to hold hef in coWersattqn- which he made an Interesting lore with books of travel and adventure! He was permitted to know little of her—the very name of VGlntty\ CUBS' to him through the chance call of i woman. They bad - lingered In the woodland shade until the noon hour, then had come the sharp call: \ '(JiB- mrM'Glnny'l\ \Time for dinner,\ his wooT nymph? had said', and darted off. IHe.asked Harris that evening to make inquiry regarding the woman who had called, from Jhef Rearing, and women were strange. But—the Lor- fimers were coming, and with them— Helen Moreland, whose assured place In society, whose Pbufldent charm he might still consider worthy to claim bis own. Tlie-nWM arose in sudden eagerness, DnniBluhg unhappy thought of his determined tusk. \Ginny\ stood before Win. He stared—\Gl»w nyr\ with anentrnnclii;; smile, curling her- red lips, as she wound the red beads about her finger*. The: time - lia=s rnrmV remarked this new '''Qmny;** as the walrus-said. would dart~av**y-a8-she-dld-when~he~ --tg-^gjif-^f-mnny^t-Wn^sT—-Mrsr-War— ring, with -whom- I am staying, tells me\that ybti are'fo have guests; they may be better larfnrnu-d than you re- gmrdlng yoar nelKlihors. Therefore, I mayno longer keep my secret I am Virginia _ Dorniejr, writer - of \bodamT Yes,\ she answered his stare of sur- prise—''autiror wT Ttm hook;* Yonr friend, the phystcdan. was admonished to make no mention of my presence here—or of my engagement to him. I came, you see, solely for work and re- flection,\ , . Arfflsdflle c&ugtSJIie glint of gold In. her backward g3,ince—then he alone. Firelight Vision Improved Optician—These glasses are only $12. Let me put them on. Do they improve *^fb,\'\sa4d-tbe- l lad^ahdMhts'-r-i4er-*5ir%- «d. to ^ross. He soon found, however* that he and his horse bad t o swim for -*befriives;: ^ ----- L ^— He turned when he finally reached. the other side and shouted to the boy: \Tou told me that It wasn't .deep,\ •at ain't,\ was the reply. \It only takes grandfather's ducks up to their middles.\ One on the \Doc\ A sailor feU off his ship onto the wharf one night and injured his hand* A week or a& afterward, when he was gcttingbetter, he askedjtbe -doctor. anxiously: - \Say doc, when this hand of mine gets well will I be able to play the banJoT \Certainly you will; certainly,\ said the doctor. \Thanks doc, you're a wonder,\ said tlie sailor, \I never could be- fore.\—Boys' Magazine. Haste Make* Waste With his back dangerously near the jneels of a team of mules, an ol,d Ger- man strmd-*raikine-wrrlY his—neighbor! when very unexpectedly he received a kick which, landed him heavily on the ground several ji'ards from where he had stood a few seconds previously. He arose, rather unsteadily, seized a pitchfork and tfenlt a vieiour blow on the nearest mule with the fork handle. Then, turning to his neighbor oTclalmed: \'\'Vich v'un don It?\ yonr vision? Oustonier—Wonderfully ; 1 can plainly the price is altogether large; see too Big Blocks of Stone Mark Graves of Chiefs People' luurvel at the great liloeks oC stone, which, .by SOUIK unknown \process were hoisted In place to build the ^Egyptian -pyramids,-yet -on—Eire Island vt Guam there are two huge blocks, weighing approximately 2,500 pounds each, that\ evidently marked the burial place of an ancient native cnief. One rested on the other \when found. They are larger than the stones used in the pyramids. Both are of conl formsttpn. The finding of many suelh burial places ott OHBIU 4ndle8ttes that this Island once had a big popnhv . tion. Very little Is known about^ Its early Inhabitants,—Detroit News,\ MrR^hTfbriHeDmcksT A Britisher tells of a ridei-wrho, com- ing to a river with* which he wasr-un- familiar, asked a youngster playing- on' the bank whether the water was dean Identity A small boy, looking bewildered/ap- proached a policen\an timidly. —^greaser sir,\ he saldr \4we yen- seen a Jndy nround here?\ \Yes sonny,\ WHS the answer, seen several.\ \But have you aeeu one without ~a little boy?\ \Yes.\ \Well suld the child, \IJm the lit- tie boy. where's the tady?\ \I've Recognized His Work ~ A tattertuolr lils wife m Die theater and before the curtain rose proceeded to glance around the auditorium. _ \Well asked ills wife, \how many people do yon see whom you knowf* Whereupon he took a more delib- erate ceuaua. ajyt popurted: \1 count fourteen suits 1 am nwed for and six evercoats. All of them have better eeata than we. have.\ <<£>. T»H, WMS^rnNe^i^j^rltJlpg The flush of> yfajei soob^j from thte' faoe, . 7 FtllS 7 ! The spells of f*ney T f«(aSpir mind deipart;' ,^;^^Sl The form mrny lose its'-'Syameji; ajBtd frstce, '\' rf '*' But time can claim no. V|« . \•'er the heart. ' \ a ,J WS 'm Cake-making- is an art and 7 ,t Is just as important. For aHjU wHttien-elltnin! sLow process of trie\ butter anfjfjjl toe- solaw'^tffiffin good cake inAy^oalp'\' la half the time^ thve\ jagxedientf^fl as follows: -TB^ eggs, add the '•initrspyiL-,. better -warmed' btiife'l;— baking powder, a'dHldf^' tern<itely with the milk, tb* Mtl^ done when all the mixing is| $£|y$| beat well for five minutes, usCwp^ '4B- large egg hea*ier or beat nllxel•. In baking eake which Bh0^u;;;,lMs|| ibaked forty minutes, divide.the^ttS|ll into quarters, The flr«r- q^srtef^^™ -^ke\*ho«Iirb«gin *eneis _________ quarter it should finish rising And z pe gin to brown, the third, o^arte^lgl when, It has been in the oven~m^p^ minutes, i t should be well-browned j tbe~TttsT teirnstlnuteg-lt ttnisfae lng and shrinks from the jpanu^; 4t\^l a good practice to thnis't aTc®th]r ^ into the center of a cake; .Jf..tfii^| pick, seems dry the cake vrlll f Another test is to hold tbe cake'nisa^l enough tho ear-to notice any sound-«l| cooking: if it sings antmiy-terii Sporting Proposition -\I dare you to come back,\ cried tbe WTtthy pedestrian wiio'd Just had a tfete shave. ^ibmTtwck the n_p- terist. \Got an important engagement But be around here tbli time' tomorrow and ril have another try-tt you juit t* show I'm a good sport?. So lonf,'*— Boston Transcrint. main a short time longer\in the ofem,L, The ijpoime cake which is UsthtWii\ entirely by beaten eggs Is the foun|$<J \aoTrTrjr-Jelry-Trotls' food ana sunshine cakes, these-i... Jhe most easily digested cakes and taa; best for young chlldren v ;*•' The ffi'llowtaog-ls- a form- whicli is very popular and U used for dessert: \~-~J?\$l_ Krltnmcl Torte.—Beat the wbtt^ial s& eggs until stiff, add oneenpf sngar—.a llttte at a trrner-t>he>l pound of datess cut into bits, oners, pound of walnut meats cut fln.e, thrai| tablespoonfula ol bread crfiah teaspoonful off baking powder, witfe££$f Uttle vanilla for flavoring.- Bakjei layert andus whipped creaon, frweeterie\d r a*i|^i Tored. ' , '<l\'\ ^__; Exclusive Easier Showing Woolens, of Qjality, personally s3eS«Mby us and tailored by experts-producing garments of die-higher order-gaxinents that—witt-^ive a^tJon-and-pleasBife to a discriminating A striking variety of patterns, color* and l^weaves-sonaetlang--for every preference and expressive - oHAe ^ofxl^te&c^ marit of ths %elf dressedlijanT\ *\ \\\ \Z 1 Tlie Oxford of Miiy - Kicks __ And they need bie, if they are to stand up • under the rough usage every boy seems to \ consider his duty to give his Footwear. • Solid, long-wearing leather through and 5 through, these Oxfords are a great big value • at the price we ask. $4.50 to $10.00 lies That Express ^Spring is profuse with its colorful Ties. Charming effects lea! in most 51) ffi For the Boy -Easter Outfits of Quality Don't forget thd little fellows-they, too, MHBW^C •Ni like to Tee! properly clothed\ forthe great Easier occasion. Mothers and Dads will find, m our new Spring array, of Boys' Togs, clothes-lhat wiJL^ease-.hQtiL Jhe 5?oiingslex and themselves, in wearing qualities and dis~ tin&ive slyles. With 2 pairs $jt tfousers. — \ h > _p J%v •am . <w > ____vw fiOiOa^o-iLtaao - v. msne. \KAYNEB~WAS1 of Ktynee-Wn^ts-iiidr-^ •arejiomoa sale. Kaynec waift* 96c to %\*$fo eaehiJCaynee Sport Waaftt4E *m$ '\-~~Z^^^^^ A new hat for Eaiter is a necessity. It is the crowning: touch to the Eaiter outfit. You will feel dressed right. You'll be* proud of yourself under one of our new Spring hats. A new lot juit received. The newest shapes, the latest Spring hues and the big- gest values are here for your choice. Knox Hats $7 each. Other Hats $3 to $5.50 each • •••• I •••*«••••••• II Ml_| Spring Shirts Plain shirts have preference- especially broadcloth mater- ial. But there is also a vaft array of wonderful Spring patterns in most harmonious . colorings. $2.50 to $5.50 Br '-. {&.•• ste '•* {. _i - „,'> Ji4_.; 'd]KM^ w^-t- CLOTHING AN& ^HP^T\ BROCKPQETfN. Y. .•/. .•.. .MM ^±mMm^» -^r^^^-mmmmmmmmm^ m • • • ••••••••I •' I • • • • I • LlllllllllliMMMBllllllllllllllllliWBMBiWHBsTsBa^^ A'liV iil*---''^ wS^wriJi^if.:.-'-iiJi**tap:CTy^m J-,- '^ ;;j MSsWSSS^^SM

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