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Geneva daily times. (Geneva, N.Y.) 1911-1955, July 17, 1920, Image 8

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RMlilS[*L 'V ..... GENEVA DA»LY TIMJK& Your First Glasses ft require* moro 'argument, as • general thing, to cause » per- son to deo'do to get his first glasses, than to give his eyes the necessary attention after- wards. \\ WFori a patienjfliearns for a positive certainty/that his eyes will be helped by classes, he is generally, eager to [submit to mn examination^ It is tjhe per- son -who-DOESN'T know who is hard to convince. Are you one? Stuart F. Dey Optometrist infna St. ... G«neva, N. V. 0B30Z IOE3OX ENJOY A GOOD Chicken or Roast Pork HMimer Sunday at RESTAURANT ffl 42 Cattle St. Price - - - 50c IOO 1 LABORERS WANTED t • f*.^ —» Steady Work Glass Products Inc. &;„, Seneca ^.. l .Qy\;„ Falls Bus Line OLD TIME Northbound Lv. Wlllard 12:15 Ovid 12:30 Romulus 12:50 Fayctto Ar. Seneca- Falls Cv. Seneca Falls a \FaystttT .'.... 5>?td' Wlllard '. f v i.\ v J 'i 1:10 1:30 4:30 4:50 6 6:30 -8:46 Wlllard w 8 4 Busses aftd'TS*] service to rent at all times JAY W. ALIBLE Phone 41-M Ovid Result of Work at the Ex- periment Station May Be Had Free-Upon Ap- plication—Contaia Very Valuable Information The State Experiment Station la now distributing six bulletins of spe- cial or general intprest. Any of these ljullc-tlns may be obtained without cost snaturA fowls, the, birds always had heavier bone? with \more mineral mat- te* ita. theifl than did smaller birds fed corresponding calcium or magnesium att^ ' Thtftiag certain periofls in the feeding trial?, it •waa.eVident that the larger part of the material used for egg-shell .production came from the bones; In other periods,' j>art came, irom the bone* and. part •'directly and. Indirectly from the mineral salts ted; and dur- ing still other periods, the. greater part f\&r + \% e\, VVX fl^fthl/li rwr* w* ft ^-illTftfi^ y mu fl n.f^ t *^ • A^ inttunii uu iinj ^unuuti^y tptt *t«* y by addressing lector. a request to the Dl* bulletin Xu. 4«fr, dealing with the eradication of dandelions, will fee i0t value to all of those ixitsrested in ,fhe- ea*=e et lawns, as-H-degrrloos a. sijzfipje and effective means of controlling;' this pest. Hulletirf No. 467 reports thte tt- suits of aiialyscs o£ samples ofi flr- -Uliaws ©ollwtetl by the Commissioner of Agriculture during 1919. and should, be of assistance to those contemplat- ing the purchase of commercial fer- tilizerg or fertilizing materials./ Bul- letin No. 468 deala with the Importance of calcium in the food with particular reference to poultry, but will bo of /!on«ide*able-interest la .&ny__pnc cqn- 'eerneS /iii foedJrtg farm tmtmaia fix 'general; and oven to those Interested In the Junnan diet. Bulletin Xo, 470 is the .Wrpotor's report and describes\ tlso\ p/ rp d d$ eMtlPs' of\ ITie 'EXPfriinent Station during 1919. Bulletin No. 471 dl9- ruB8Pij tho pffpcts of the warupon com- mercial fertilizers, find Is or timely In- tprest to both the tfade and to farm- OI-B. BtillPtin No.-472 deacribes ftbser- vatlons on the carp of thf mllhing ma- mtnp- on tfio farm, and will' oe of eonslderable value to all those inter* esteiff In producing sanitary nalllt with hi ' p machines. Notice of Bulletin No. 466. Experiments made at the Station during the past eight'yearn show\ that dandelions may bo eradicated from lawns, at small expense and without serious Injury to tho fraste. by spray- ing with an iron sulfate (copperas) solution. Directions for preparing: and. applying tho suray are given in, Bulle-\ tin No, 486 which may be had free of charge upon application to the Station. Review pf BuU«tln No. 466. Experiments conducted at the Ex- periment Station during the past eight yearn ehoiv that dandelions may be eradicated from lawns by gprayioc with Iron eulfate solutions at rela- , | I'tively ellght expense and without- mk- . i tcrlal injury to the (trass, . . ; 11 Ordinarily, four or five epraiflnta •• I • i • i are required, the first being _,-,. May Just before the first blooming p* riod; ono or two more spTaylnga • terValo of three or four weeks; finally, one or two In the late j roer or fall. During the hot, woather of mid-summer It mHS\\~ vlsable to discontinuee spraying disontinu spi cause of aanfer to th« gpB«r A WacH- enlng of tho lawn following each ap- plication nooQ disappears If tho grass is growing vigorously. Spraying should be supplemented by the appli- cation of fertilizers and, by the seed- ing of grass in the epilngand fall.of each year. With proper management. It is necessary to opray only about every third year in order to keep the lawn practically free from dandelions. Some of the common Jawn weeds •nre also ltlliod, while others are . enly sllghtfy Injured by the spraying. Un- foptun«*rty, white clover ft killed;. • *• To prepare the ifprny solution, dis- lve from 15 t0 2 pqundsO{ Iton uj servo from'1,5 tj> 2 pqun% L oj M >. fcW talso called coppfffis arid «,.—.fatma vltrol) fti <frij> gallon of water, using a •wooden of earthenware vessel.\ 'A gallon oj-the solution will cover about 37Q square feet of lawn. The.beat re- sults attrsocurrd when tile solution Is applied Up a fine, mist-IUiA spray well driven down among the foliage. For «a«ll Jftwto a eoropifssed-uir sprayer, irWfa.Moo.'^i. s~—--^ •—-fiucftct pump with equipped witJua pak sprayefi l hrass cylinder and ti l nozzle will be found satisfactory, airly satisfactory results may be» eei- l\rftd with tho uso of a sprinkling oftn. Tho spray solution shoutd be? py solutloii s prevented from riKnlne in with lk bildi e; 1 ^; with walks, building foundations, and one's clothing pim-o it leaves a nyn-o or lrss pernranpnt brown, rusty stain. Tli'ibi.- contemplating the use of 'the dfrectly frote the minerals fed. In mature bir<te ( when.calcium was with- drawn from the skeleton it was usually talsen largely fiom the softer bones. Neither the ''\\. E&r the duck can consume enough of the bulltv foods 'o imeet the calcium requirement of the ' laying.. period,;. _ ADP.arenl.b-i xnajyro fowls can utilize the calcium in inor- ganic materials, but young birds should be provided, with a regular supply of vegetable foods jteh in calcium. Any one interested In the details of the experiments should •write to the Station for a copy of Bulletin No. 46S. No. 470. The work-of-the New York Agricul- tural Experiment Station at Geneva- for the past year la briefly reviewed 1 •\ \ \ '-- *\~T the Director's Re- p p in.' Knlietln* .^ff port for 1516,/wWfh may be had free of chargi) <,pr\.n request, fc'ome of the needs of tho J><; .joi. tire also_ dis- cussed. • . Notice of Bulletin No. 471. A recent bulletin from the'New Ybrlc Experiment Station at Geneva TKS . ... . _..__ -- commercial fertilizers. In the case Off Lompleie fertilizers, the average re-, 'tail cost of one pound -of- plant-food increased year* by year • after ~.-191i from 8.8 cents In 1914 to 33.1 cents in. 1019. Detailed information based on data collected during the years 1914 to 1919,\ inclusive; is given in Bulle- tin No. 471. . . ..., ..., v . ,.-, .. . -Revrew Bulletin Ko, 471 of the New '_ „- Agricultural experiment Station*at Geneva, presents the results of a study of data collected during 1914 to ,19l», inclusive, regarding the effects or the war upon commercial _ fertilizers. The number of complete 'fertilizers Fjol- lected and analyzed decreased each year, dropping 'from 414 In 1914 to 171 in 1919. Mixtures of phosphoric acid and potash pratttically disappeared by 1916, while mixtures of nitrogen • and phosphoric add appeared in 'relatively large numbers in 191$ and tne follow- ing years. Brands of acid phosphate, increased, white nitrate of soda de- creased,\ and potash,' entirely disap- peared; Bone, blood, and tankage also decreased, The t6tal percentage of available \- • • - • \ -• ifed continuously after td cntu >fete fertliiasors theAVer »g« .percentage of nitrogen decreased, -—iveelflbly aftfcrj.915, while that of conBideraibIyafter ftA,*t|lJ »«/« after 1W«. The e phoshorlc acid increased, rOilAwi-^ , -.• ~ Tho average retail cost of plant food r'ctftflWeti-sflrtlllzers increased year M t .go^nk from 8.8 cents per' t VnrmTio SS,1 cents in 1919. Add phOsphali, nitrate of soda, bone, dried animal manures, etc., Increased in the retail cost of'plant fowl, but not so \milch as in the case of com- plete mixed fertilizers. BulUtln No. 472. In a comarison of hand-drawn milk with machine-drawn milk received at mflh depots In the City of Geneva, the Experiment Station found that where mllHing'machines were, used the millt often graded lower thari 'hand-drawn ttfilk ffue'td the proBenee of much high- or jiumbera of bacteria. ' A Station bacteriologist who appnt from a week tor \ten days' • on each. at. three dairy to observe the wty In wWlch' the milking machines were cleaned, form*! that -neglect of details In caring for the machines and' other utensils Usea in corthecitlon wlth'the milk was 11 ^ for tn0 low mllk TP 01 ^^ for tn0 low K 1336 mllk °^> {alned/. Tho adoption of methods of cleaning developed at tho Experiment Station, in every case, gave satlsfac- tsrjp'TraultB^shxfwtnig .ttoat with proper care milking machines con be used successfully under farm conditions. / Review,of Bulletin No. 4721 . Tihe gifid-ing of .milk on Jhe basis of 4ts\'bacfWial ctmtent has emphasized the fart that ihe milking machine is often a ^source of contamination due to thR failure of the dairymon'to keep fhe machlno in a sanitary condition. Studies carried on at tho Geneva Ex- »lirny n r those intete.st.u in tho ex-1 Pei\lm«nt Station, and observations prrimrita should write to the Station for Bulletin Xo. 460. Bulletin No. 467, The results of analyses of fertilizer samples lOllrctfd by the CommlsslQn.er made by the Station under actual farm conditions show that an excellent grade of milk can always be obtained with the milking machino' if strict' at- iti i d icntion is g every day in the year Agrit-ultum during\\ 19is\\ire\n\ow ' <« j h<? Pi'-l»er ftpaning of the maehltte tnvntlaWe In Bultetin Xo. 467. The! 1 '' 1 \ otht T «t p nsi:s .onr-mg in coritaet ^ U th ilk Automobile Repairing and Overhauling Washing, Etc. Saifsfaclofy 'Work ai reasonable prices. WM. H. MILLER 8«neca Alloy roar Sav°/ngs & Loan AssooiatioiTi Phono \2635 / usual figures showing tlio cuncut v«HK\*°trf frrttfrzer ffigTPcItrnfs for de- termining thr> nppYoxlmflla cuinmw- -»'iai~ vnlup of dlfterent brands have been omitted du<? to the serious intcr- ferrnco of the,SJ4' witn suppliestrf-fer- tllizing materials'and their increased cost. Bulletin No. 468. Rome interesting expqrlrno-nts with poultry conducted at the Geneva Ex- periment Station for a miniher of the milk. fnr method or.Vnrlii2 for the milking uchl^e \\l.'th !iaa_h[t:r tlpyploped by by mo .v.tit'i r a'ld used successfully un- der (arm ccmlrtlons h one that can be leaJUv adonted bv p^rry farmer to his own conditions w.ith little, if any, added „ expense. The principal steps in clpanlng the machine, each me of which is essential to the production of high grade milk, are as follows: (1) A rapid but careful washing of the _ : \ machine by drawing through It im- mditl ft CLOSED : A Institution at Canandaigua Finds It Impossible To Exist Longer Geneva people are greatly interested in the report from Canandaigua to the effect that the Canandaigua; hospital, whloh was established in 1898 by.Dr. A. i,. BeaTTan, is to be closed. Tf Is likely that the hospital will-pass out of existence about September let, it is said.*\ The report of the committee on which action to close the hospital was based, Is as. ftfllow^t To the Board of Directors of Can- hospital: „ our fiommittee hereby submits he fStlowaijf reydftV \Thiit o'Wing' to th» large increase in the' cost ol the . maintenance of the hospital, which- includes the cost Of fodstuffs, coal and supplies; the in- creasiijg cost of labor; the difficulty in' procuring young women to take nurses training courses;' the inability io.ue'cure a sufficient number of doc- tors for the Institution, it is Impossi- ble to longer continue the institution as a hospital and we do here recom- mend that,the hospital be closed as and wo do further recommend that proper proceedings^ be had and taken to the e^d that the property may- be spld a.nd_tho debts fully paid and if deemed necessary anft advisable that the corporation be dissolved. - May Become Office Building. ing Is taken oft for_us@ by tho_Sla!3gns there will p<i, need of an qffice ^tilld- ing near thecouri 'house and It is t>e- \lleved that tfie hospital can be made to JII- the bill, a.\\- Dr. Beahah has devoted a great deal of ,thne, energy and money to' Uie-pro- motion of this hospital. When \first launched In 1898 it was known as the ^anandaigua Hospital, of Ipfcysicfsn and Surgeons and was the only Insti tution of.ijs.klnd in this section. Five years after its organization the -hospi- tal was Increased to its present capa- city. Since its formation the Canan- daigua hospital-has Illled a great need In this locality ga hspital In this locality, CanandiNj innMtutlbn of Its tlents in Ontario^\ c6i hospital was the first pnai -'was r« sTlith.KJM&W.e&y noa f ortmaliy * opened the sam< i s orttaaliy op*n*d the time but did not :ta)r<) • patients until later . From the hospital has t, j A BIG j&| _ THE ODD FELLOWS July 24 will be'a big day for Odd Follows in Geneva. MeinfSers^of \tne Khotan Sanctorums from this section will gather here for a big field day at Gulvln Farkv Tho fraternity men will meet at the Temple In Castle street and headed, by -the Kotorkan Oriental band of-'-Kochester will par- ade to the park; where there will be a baseball game between teams rep- resenting • Ketorkan* of, Boehester and Youmotto of Syracuse. I'leW spoyta will follow the game. In the evvening there will be a band concert in IHrit-- ney 1'ark. . / TO PURCHASE CAR FOR COUNTY NURSE At a meeting of the board of, maria- gers of Oakmount hospital Wednes- day afternoon George* Nicholson of Canandaigua and Samuel ifeyers ol GeneVa were appointed a committee to purchase an automobile for Miss Anna Suter, county tuberculosis nurse. It ia planned to buy a Pord sedan. Superintendent W, A, Blng reported twelve mak>3 and eight females on the hospital roll with 20 children at the Memorial hospital,antvpx. SPven- ty-eifiht dozens of \eggs and 1.045 quarts of milk were usrd at Oak- mount during June while. 10tl dPzensof .eggs and 1.058 quarts of milk were consumed by \ tho annex patients. HALL IK— Ttiith RtpVipna companied by her mother, Mrs. B. 11. St^phpns wil spend her vacation at Lake Ontarfes and rest somo weeks from her duties at the lattaratory at Auburn. Airs. Redman te'r Walter neva. , Mrs. Jennie Soulhorland ol Gon^va i| spending a few days with her daughter, Mrs. F. G. Mlddleton. and grandson Mas- Wednesday in Ge- etn. Mrs. Ma r y Forster spent Wednesday n Geneva. years show that raU-ium \i 8 movie^: \ \ r ilv fttken from tho hone* of thn wi mediately after each ml+k4ng; (a> a, In Geneva than m,m S bon^ nsh l«f tie food i P nlt of <>o!it %vaU>i '- (b > a P a?1 of hot MarUn I * orRtcr - wifp and son are at MagnlslSn did not oplace caldum alkali ™ Xpr - aml <0 > a P a U ^ clear Lako KPuka - Mr \ Forster rtturn ? m tSfS shrtl or in the W bu\ hot \«*?• ,p } ^^^'«» « thcteat- rach day to his poultry farm for an strontium did rcable esteilt. d do so to a consld- cups an<1 o11 rubber Tho mature hen Q r J strjrtlfelng solntloti ....v , ..>.. « « can utilize the calcium in Inor- ganic materials without much disad- vantage, biit yonng birds require a more available supply, such as that furnished by vegetable foods.. Bulle- *'- B 468 hih ' n a good g olon tcyicide of lime) DeRveen mllldngs, allowing for the escape of air from the tubes so that the solution can reach all parts. (3) A th&Fougb. weekly over-hauling of the teat-cups and tubes, (4) The dally scalding and thorough drying of all tin Bo 468. which ma/ be \had Tree j \at chaVfro uprtu reqiipsf, \^eacribes the TnFtal I experiments in dptall. the mi'.K ^ Review of Bulletin No.\ 468. sierilia.ng solution. For several y^urs the ICxpeiimehttaken '\'\\'\ * 1 \\ 1 \ \ ' t1mt ' come ! n rontnot with, * ino I' 0 \\ ke P t ln tlie 'l hour or so to see that business is at- tended to corr.«etly. .Mrs. Latta of Geneva has been the guest of Mrg. T. K. IHeUey. Shortsvllle will play Hall Saturday afternoon, July 17th. Mrs. John Rolfe is the guest of Mrs. H. B. Smith of Main sti-eet. \William Bristol of iMillport Is the t f hi i GENEVA-RUSHVILLE BUS vta. Flint, Stanley t Gorham LEAVE RUSHVILLE 7-30 A. M. 12:45 P. M. LEAVE GENEVA from In front of Fov C'gar Store. Exchange St. 10:afl A. M. 4:45 P. M. 6PECIA1. SATURDAY TRIP Leav* Riishville 7 p. m. • L»nv8 Goncvd 10:30 p. m. en O't! or Standard Tlnje Bcylnnlnj May 20 study of. the role of calcium in the i>i'<3y nn<3 its importance as a food constituent. The rosults secured, while of limited application, will be \f Interest to all concerned in feeding farm animals in general as well i s tho*« lnterssted in the human diet. Although oalcium Is found in the body In gru.t«r Quantity than any oth- «v mlutiv! «l«tnent, and although it is wMtiQt iii nnioh greater amounla than ms.rKtHuuai, moat of the availoble con- o*cti»i«d foods carry very little cal-pany r clus mfl miir): more magnesium. At- t ,, ay \ ... tT . , .... , Urcj.lTto substitute magnesium jor| Mr. and-Mrs. Hat,h i.f Atlanta «*Mum tut «W-«iell materialor to. ovo1 ' Suntli l guest of \Mrs. his son and Bristol. sienuz.iiK: solution. I\(.IP plioula -li^J'Sirs.E. U Bristol, that the sterilizing solution be M,. S . Louis KakeTs visi kept sofflciently concentrated to be , ifvilllara Fake of Stanley.- effective. The pJay -ncbrrra's T p s h wife,-Mr. and tin N'o. 472. Detailed information ic- ffarding the- care of the milking; ma- chine mav also b\ obtalnPi, l.y mMiess- Ing the Experiment Statl\ti at Geneva. OAKS CORNERS daks Corners, July 1(5—Mr. and Mrs. lery Van Auken ttid Klery Van Auken entertained com- fiom Sjracuise Saturday Sd her son, Triumph\ will ...... ... s - r —n Hall, Friday ! night to help swoll'the amount of the \ | new church fund. G. C. Waldo \is pirttlng in a fine driveway leading to his barn. The Camp Fire- girls are spending the week at Lake Kcukn. Mrs. Minnie Stokcie has gone with them as chapor- one. Mrs. T. N. Kikkcrt is at the hom<* of her parents.* Mr. and Mrs. J. A. I-ed- ROADS HIP, KMP-SED Division of Agriculture Ac- knowledges Co-opera- tion of Railway Lines . • \ In its activity in facilitating ship-1 me;nts of seeds, fertilizers, nursery [ stock and spraying materials during the planting season for the purpose of preventing interference with produc-j tion, the Division of Agriculture opened up a new line of departmental endeavor. • • president Wiltiatn V. Dana of the Council of Farms and Markets and Commissioner of Agriculture Charles S. Wilson (now resigned) stated that the holding back of ship- ments of seeds and other planting materials threatened production and pointed c-ut that-at a time wheitin.- creasea production is necessary, every effort \for \Immediate and adequate transportation service should be put fortfc\-\ In the facilitating of shipments, the New T?ork Central, Delaware & Hud- son, Erie, Ontario & Western, Dela- ware, Lackawanna & Western, I^ehlgh Valley Railroads and tho express eom- p'anies co-operated, bringing every possible force- to bear tb provide for the movement of seecls and other ma- teriatefc .cars being furnished promptly where specific information was -given the Division of Agriculture with re- gard to delays and points where ship- ments were held. An announcement was sent out by the Division early in (he planting'sear soa when it was learned that ship- .ments were delayed, Asking that derl- nlte TnJ&fmation as to cars be furnish- -ed-the-©h4siott hi Albany, -When sueh information was submitted \i bo Dhls^ Fon took up the \delay wifh tHe rall- roada and express companies with the result that in most cases, movement was brought about so that farmers obtained seeds and fertilizers in time for planting. The Division of Agriculture and the Division of Fads und Markets are still •engaged in facilitating the shipment of these materials, practically all complaints have been taken up and action obtained. Tho importance of prompt Bhip- menta of production necessities can- not be over-emphasized in the opim Ion of representatives of the division,. both from the viewpoint of the pro- ducer and consumer, _. President- Dana was especially in- terested ta the problem presented by the delay' in moving nuraery stock. Beportei were submitted to Mr. Dana from Western New York points that nursery stock was not beinr moved and that fruit trees could be m&ved neither by freight nor express.--In leas than ten days, 90 per cent, of the Mock held up had be|n handled, . Ths Division of Agriculture asked the Public Service Commission for as- sistance in having .seeds, fertilizers, nursery\ stock and spraying material eicepted from the embargo placed by tho railroads and this was ordered as soon as the transportation companies sp.w the serious results which would accrue from delay. • - • Pavement Dancet Are Very Popular Phelps, July 17—Pavement dances as 8eml-pionthly-a.ttractlops: Economize On With the :*pre§EE!* Electric Wash- ing Machine IZ>O I in connection with the Saturday nigfit band concerts have become so popu- lar that local interests have decided to maRe them a weekly event hero- After during the remainder of tlve band concert season. Big- delegations from nearby cities and villages arc in evidence with the local crowd every time a dance is billed, signifying: that it is «n appreciated attraction. A portion of Church street glazed with a sprinkling of saw dust is set .ipart forth? dancers and the movable band stand is hauled to the intersec- tion of Church and Main streets where popular dance music is played by the 148th regiment band. Benches are also provided f\r the spectators. Won a Scholarship. Phrlp<!, Julj IT -A four year course In Cornell University, equivalent to- '$200 a year, has been awarded to Miss Beatrice Hoag of this village, upiSiT eompetative-examination of four oh-- tario county applicants conducted in Canandaigua in June by District Su- perintendent H. S. G. Loveless. ' Miss Hoag graduatp.djr.om thfi.Phfilps-High KHTboT last June upon completion* of the classical school. . She will become a. student at the Cornell university this fall. Phelps Briefs. Phelps, July 17—Rev. and Mrs. C. C. MacLean and family of Hornell ars spending a few days a t the Rathbun home in Phejps. Miss Edna Cameron of Elmlra is a guest at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Cameron. Mrs. Eussell Underhill ;,aa been wiled to Detroit by the death of her •brother. Prof. J r Wesley Post who with his wife and child of Philadelphia, is spending the summer with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Pos*» at Shortsville, called on Phelps friends Thursday. An-, and \Mrs. T. G. Buchholz and daughter -of East Orange, K J., are visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. . Kerw'ood. who have a large amovnt of j na ' ehpnips this 'season to dispose of and j The MIsses'CarolLne and \Ellen Kno- bei of Livonia, are guests of their gia^father, J. D. Knobel. • Am. Earl D. Newitt is visiting her parents at Chenango Forks. A. J. Pollock of Noberly, Mo., is spending the week at tho homo of Mr. and Mrs. 1M Pollock. Dr. G. E. Wisewell of Tale Univer- sity, New Haven, is visiting: ,, his fathpr, Dr. F. H. Wisewell. Mrs. (J. f>. Anthony of^ Attica is sponding a few days in Pijelp.s as the guest of Mrs. Marsh Corttfor'd. INTERLAKEN rtpko* bauu -1 \Mrs. Kikkert is getting her share, j * ' Mr. and Mrs. R«Ss Caywnrd are IF~YOU K W*NT A BARGAIN in a suit of sfigWy used olo'.hos, tosk wp 481 Exclung? S». Geneva, N. Y^ j mth 1 fftlltt 1 f«t trom with magnesium In •which calcium was production. ..ovor Sunday pu.sts of Mrs. Hatch's j ,,, *\'\ ,.1 \ 2 a \\ \ . ra ,,r, i •parents. Mr. and Mrs S W Arm .rejoicing over the advent of a little lof^nno. ' \ I daiiehter. born nt. Geneva. Citv TTos. j^^ ter s^pghait production, fftllttd to »h»w .*uiy sigaincant results. f«tr*r.tinKi, hcw*ver, aXtliough not a iccii/iTttis«d <joa«titu«nt of ihe cf oHUnary foods, did replace strong. i daughter, born ai Geneva City Hos r by •-••=• , „ , , . IuitaY this week. \Her nnme is Dorotliy Mr. and Mrs. Benirnt nrrompaniea IISltaabeth._ £.„„„,,„<!. 3VJr jd M 1'k Q n mp Mrs. 1'rank Qsvks VJ j r 1rank Qsvks ««d Sfster Madeline mot \rod to SheldraUe lt Sd last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. B. K. Bru7.ro were Mr. Wellcr is doins? a fine business at his garage oh tTnlvefsity avenue. • OfOiittaHtbia txtent la the ogg- iguests olMv. ana ilrs. duties Smith • TW0 -WTTLE GIRLS ARE i ftca.4 the Wa'.i Ada. Th»y ar* in- *8T.etI and In 0*. bo&es. When rations .'at Melvin Hill Hunrtav. «i»rt fM wntah «ontainr>J a doflclent M •mount ••* Miaiun but an nlumilnnt supply 9( nift«T.«»!\im. Hter« son fol- , iov»«fl « tu>UoM.tki<> »bortdgo of cal- <Uua* aiM) of; total otiiieiai matter in U»« bObM. M9tr«nr trhen strontium Mdta vwr* f«l -with Jow cnlcium ra- o« uonlhM IA { Hlinroils, r. i- Ml«s Libble IVruzir. foinuily .f tills •pfac'! <mderw<rit mi operation nt the Clifton Pining 1 \ Sun .tjnl'.im. Wt-dr-s- dny. Mrs. ParUfi and children arej ' sister near Seueca C«rtta DISCHARGED AS CURED Two smnll girls, county tubfrrular' catientB who have, been at Momorlal'.' ht.«pital annex in Canandaigua for] <t>prnl rnpntiis. were cllscharKPii as crfcd today, one going to her ftome in ShortsviHo and the other to her home *t Chtpln. mr Pouf inore children will: waste • ; ' Tnt^rinlren. July 17 -The Int^rlakeh Oranpre ha\ e invited the Covert Grange to hold their annual picnic with.th«n at Owaseo Lake, Aug. 14. \ Mr. and Mrs. J. W. S^out of Ithack spent the last week end at his farm gathering their crop of cherries, 'B. R. Hewlett and family attended the Heed family picnic on -Keuka Lake jjoiiisy of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Bloorm-r ui Toledo. Ohio, are visiting his mother Mrs. f'annie Bloomer; Mr. and Mrs. Howard Teterson iiH»- tored to Avon the ilrst of the week to visit Mrs. Peterson's, parlnts. Miss Laura McGallen of Ithaca and' )i«r mother. Mrs. Helen McOallwi o* A Thor Electric Washing Machine==will-&)-an : avS^I spotlessly clear, without a sin^te TttB-^by the revolving,^.. cingjsrooden cylinder ptiMgl^^''- JL If yoa hire a laundress less time with the Thor. Ifyoiirao-tlKrwaKhitig yourselfl^., will not only save your laundre$C $nk&ta t but you witt3|^ rnore time for yourselfr There, is p?actfQa^ft© hard rabi^^ to the washing with u Thor, Ydtt §iiti|>lj; put in the'«p|| clothes, the soap and the hot .y**^4W»*?5 ^ e . SwtcKiSif your7rbor\ls\'on You can buy a Thor from us ojtt^j§^,^0ftyemerit t$ipfl which are no more than what j«i» ^ay ypul'washwomarF^ Sold on Easj ' t I . ' U _ . • : „ . for the man with ready money. The certain way of having sufficient ready money is by persistently accumulat- ing it in a bank account. \... :..'. We invite jour account Interest paid on dqposits Security Trust Company Main and Water Sl». Rochotcr, N, V. 1 \'\'\ ^^•\vZvL-.^i TRUSTtSAPhi ifisjat; Reto kComarWirt MffT^nd bd\*n«« StoJ RESERVEflJND. We cordially invite you to make difir Inteiv # est Department the home of yotukreseifyeifimd' and we guarantee you safety as Well^is regular\ .compound interest and every convenience. You can start an Interest Account with anyj^ amount that suits your convenience and add to ..'~M it whenever you wish. - •\ - Trlimansburg spent the week end -with Mrs. Howard Ganoung. Mr. and Mrs. Will Slaght of LC-di were Sunday callers here. Miss Helene Briggs spent part of last week with her brother, Edison,- near Perry City. . Mrs, Anna Hill 1^*0 was visiting her sister, Miss -iiate. Burlew was tatasn- to the Rochester hospital for an operation on ihe^ears Stoe lg slowly improving. Miss Jane Gillette of Elmlra, was a recent guest of her sister, , Mrs. Floyd Tuhison. • ' Miss Caroline Bennett of the V, S. General Hospital at Port Sheridan has been transferred io iFort Bpss*. 'Texas. _ Herbert Fan_sette has sold his fruit farm to one of the men, Marimis Van Brpeke, who very recently came from Holland. Francis Gilbert who is employed b-y the Federal Sftippihg Co. of Jersey City is visiting his'grandfather} 'I* a WeTton, at tnterlalcoa Beach. Marion Slaght of Ithaca in taking the place of Leland Slaght in tli« station. Leland is ill with erysipelas in his face. Mrs. McKelvey has invited the Vol- unteer class • to hold an afternoon meeting • at her cottage at Ferry ri**t Thuursday. served cafeteria,- an* tM Jiosbanlijiw aJsq 15^t?ar^-\' . r 7T\*\\\' . ^ 'C\M Mrs. srafJon\.£ \ - D _X rftild ItJiaca ii>enf auesqay at ' Slaght, • ' • '\ ^ •' \ Mrs, tJUarjl^. gliteatt-was vislloj- jft;H^I»;,- _ itjips pastoc of the'-Reform chuurcoM*|| ;a£teraoon .^- ; ,^ !6'clock. • - -r~ \.v. '••• - . ''• '.-\A- Mr. and Mrs, irtitig BaHer •'•« parejlts olla Wne pound Name, Almti; Eliisabeth. • Tuesday aiorjJlligiJTuIy.l?.- A lawn-spoiai ••* fl ftnodes Ice cream Mrs. the home of The July m*m*«r i Club has been postponea ;29 and will meet with Mrs. Cross. '•'. .„ Rtad +uUXsiea- raHwad brother! Chicago today i of the railroad the receiving < which the Unit< toad board will ( tomorrow mornii Section by se ie considered ai frana council £ Will rest the ac< en behalf of the trs of the coun lion by the bn national Btrike. The report < award were kn kood chiefs and dissatisfied witl tirculation as til Id Its meeting. Th attitude ol Jon leaders was dfcnt Heberllng, fl^nt O\i! the S Nortlr America the brotherhood t4-te- accept ..thi joted on a s sat eeetpt offlcialli Among the .Who attended tl the grand count president of the

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