T h e I ^ o s t W ide-A w a k e W eekly f^ew s p a p e r Published in A llegany C o u n ty 9 ; ^ |i A llegam ^ C ounty N ews VOLUME XXI WHITESVILLE, ALLEGANY COUNTY, THURSDAY AFTERNOON, JANUARY 27, 1916 NUMBER 42 Whit@S¥ilt& Citizens on 'Treparedness “ P reparedness” D iscussions Con.trlb uted by Local Citizens.. 77 [T h e f cillowing artlctes were contnib- knows lnim only a s tlie bravest o.f tlie k J- uteid by a Frierid of 'Peace.] PREPAREDNESS Adequate Preparedness—• W h at Does it Mean. Does it m ean nn a.rmy icf 1,500,000 aMebC'dii’ed young men In l y equ'iipiped wi'tOi all modern inistiumenits fortihe' Wihnilie&ale deistmction of liuman ’(ife, to be fed oloitbed, aimiUsed or enter- taimed and comipensafted, perpetually, in tim e of peace by the laboiiiing oitd- aens of the Unoted States? Who W ould They have Us Fight? The Army and Navy Leiague, the muniitiooi mannifactairers axi 4 ithe Jin goes were extrem ely anxious for the braive. Armed -wias he, lit is true, to contend with the savage and beast but upon every statute took of the w e stern states has he stamiped in delibly the philosophy of his experd- eniees and in language all can under- .stand has he saiid that the cariying of a deadly weapon is the occiasiion of itig (Uise. His slmiple philosophy history translates to a wider applica- tton. An anmed nation- is a wai'ring nation. A vra-ming nation is a deca dent nation. Is -p-rocf demanded? The far and peaceful east, with in- stituitions undisturbed thrcuigh ccn- tiinies, saw Greece, lovely (Greece, the “land of scholars and nurse of armisy saw Rome, R6puibMoan Rome, Whose Uniitedi Slates to engage iLn w a r wtili cohorts penetrated even the fastness- •Mexico because a few venturesome L.g ^he Himalaya,s, rise and fall, m en employed 'by, and working fo-r Europe plugged in p the intere-sts of th e syndiioates have lost their lives explcltdr-g the resour- ceis of that country iin time of rev olution, notiwUhstandiing the fact that the dcrkness of the Miiddille ageg to all m o rtal eyes an abolished and an- niihiliated oivilization. lOiv'ildzation, and w ar are forever they were warned by tis goverhnme-ni con.tradiicitOTy terms. It is effemln- ll; to leave Mexico u'Citil isuch tim e as- peace is- restored and a government iis estaib-lji-shed. Thanks to President WiiJiSiOn -Ejncli his ad-viitsers for keeping Uis cut of siuch an unneccssiary con flict, desplite the efforts of the arm y and' navy lea-gue and the manufactur- '^ r s of iamunutiion together wiith the jingoes and the commander of the fleet -at Vera Cruz to draw us into this imbroglio. iFiaHing in this they de m a n d a war wi'th Germany because a few daring people persisted in trav eling on baMgerent ships loaded with anmniitiioin thereby losiing their lives after they had been repatedly w a rn ed by the governfmenit of the dangers Of tuaveliiiiig lin th e w ar zone. Failing in this they demanded war 'w ith Auistrda for th e same cause. Now they suggest war wiith England if she p-ensistis 'in h e r th r e a t of iblock- ading adil pontis th a t lead to. Germany. Now if the Army and Navy league the muniitiion m anufacturers with the help of the jingoea 'succeeid in hav ting t)Mis huge milMtary program, now under consideration, carnied out, per haps our arm y and navy wiill he-suf- fiiaiently large to conquer the whole worCid if they should without warning aJttack us at th e sa-m© time. Our Army and Navy W e are spenidlng over $250,000,000 ■ p e r yiea nfor protection now, th a t be ing 60 per cent of th e revenues raised by the government for all pur- -poises. W e already have a navy far auperior to that of German-y or any o th e r country in the world except G reat Britian, and during the lasst few yeans this government haiS ex- pende'd 17-6,000,000 on sea coast de f-enses. There -is no nation in the w e stern hem isphere of which we Gataihd in fear or t h a t has 'any cause o r desire to attackus. -Henoe, any conflict we miglit be called to engage iin, would necessarily bo of a naval character, and as all the grea:t -aoy to endeavor to make war l-esis hcrrilbls. The growing intelligence of mamkind has lessenGd it.$ frequency Paradoxial £-s it aoucids, powder, dy nam ite land glyoerin-e have been its miO!St effloient opiponent s. It is urged tihat arbitration cannot settle the differences between nati-ons because lack of compelliing powe-r. No law, not even municip-al law, can long be effective wlthiout a support ing public opinion. The ipiiblic opin ion of tllie world is the true interna- tio-nai' executive. It is greater than -all a-rmy or comibined armies. Again we can learn la lesson from the pio neer. He has told yoii th a t the moist effeotive way to disarm a foe is to be yourself unarmed. The Burden of Y/ar The burden falls upon the folk— Poor folk, and weak and frail. They bend their necks and take *he Nor do they ever fail. The toiler leaves his field and mill. H is hungry Children cry. Their motlhers must the fields now itm— The men are gone to die. Tlie nation borrows md'llionis gold, T h e laiboring m an m u st pay, For w ar muniitiionis he is sold. But Why? No one can say. A mililion graves when w a r is o’er, iShaill house the toilers slain, A hundred yeans the toilers groan. To pay the debt all made in vaiin. [Thi,s article was contributed by one wbe favors Preparednes-s.] PREPAREDNESS It is o-ften 'said, that if this coun try inaugurates a -maritial spirit, it Is more apt to have waa’. It lia not so. tions of Europe axe rapidly exhaust- eoutrary is true. A country that ling them selves an their M e and |-•,g, more apt to lavoid death struggle fo-r existences there is country attacking will not the islnghtest posEibility of their .^jefore tackling too big a job crossing 3G00 .irJle,s of ocean (even .said th a t creating a great arma- if they had- reason to do so) to wage taxes a people iso much th a t w a r against the United -States within burdensome to boatr. It is th e next fifty years.. paying pen sions. lit taxes -the people -that are able and sliou-’d p a y for the protection they get and giY-eis 'the moeny itio la- Let Us Not be Deceived ^ TTiese pru-poscd huge war-ike prep- aratdoEiS! a-re not inten-ded for oiulr pro they get and gives the money to -la- -in their own country. Then we are tection. It iis a gigantic scheme de vised by t'lie Aini'j iaind Navy Leagu^ -poorer, -only som-e labordnig men th« fina'iiioiers, the ■ ru s s, -le money more wdik and weiaire bidli lenders is-nd the ^n d icates to e m y ^ arm am ent and protection. This th e people and induce le govern ^ pollfcicajl question. It dis a m o n t to place lliig enonnous and use- ^^^gtion of patriotism . Patrdottnism is less burden upon the laboring people, who are th e wea-lth producers o is country, we will protect it. great nation. , , + NPi® hav© many very eminent advo- No-t to protect them, oli no, u 0 peace. In fact followers add million, yes, hundreds of m'lHions “Prince of Peace.” They -sub- the already swollen fortunes of scribe to the “-Sermion on tlie IMcunt” those who are trying to secure con — whene w are deal- roll of our governm ent and w o a w ith a big brute of a country road5^ control nearly all of our th a t ns fighting -for isu-premacy nd newispapers amd through -th-em' wi i conquest, it won’t vr-ork- The miillen- th e aid of the jingoes hope -to secure islapped th e proposed leglislUtaon. L e t us not be deceived. on one cheek, we turn the otlier, a-nd w h en we tu rn -around vre get kicked, and then, some. Soon we a r e -cruci fied. It lis i £!H alight to talk of sitting under your own viine and fig tree and •sing “God W ill Take Care o-f You.” E x tracts From the Speech of A. Bur ger: Prom- the utterm o s t lim it of the pradnie, from the highest pinnacle of jPiQt -when Ahab w a n ts your vineyard,, our m euntaina, is passing from our i yg-u will have to move cut, unless you gaze th e pioneer. He has never beenU a n handle the tig stick. lEeiter have accused of cowardice.. The w o rld 'th e stick cut, (seasoned and Teady— “God helps him who heilpis himsaeilf.” Cromwell, the great EngMsh iCommon- er, in a s-peech to -Ma 'ScOdiers, -said “trust liih provldemce, but keep yo-ur p-jw\.ier dry.” Hud we not tis a na tion better keep la •liittll© gecid dry pioiwder on hand, jaind the -things that go ’with lit? It is well known -thi^t v/- haven’t idcne -so. No -rialion in ah' liis- tor-y ever 'amiounted 'to lanythiing, unj i'esis lit -had a good weapon of -defenise 111 times of peace p-repa-re ifoir wa-r. No one w'lshe&fcir war of conquest cr even- aggresisilon, but for id-cfeinae and the proilection of Americani citizens -no miaiUt-ir w-hene -they laxe. We re member with pride a fo-rm'er presi dent’s nrjs&isage to th e iMoro-cco ban dit, iRaisuiii', “Pe-riiioancii-s llvin-g or Ras- uli dead.” And it dtldiu’t ciaiuse war eithen'. The result wais w-hat wais in- -tended: the proteobion of lam American citizen dn fa-r off Mo-rocco. 'Maj-oir Gen. Wood’s evidence before the (Senate MiMitaiy Co.^.mattee shoul arouisie the people to some just con ception of cur -condiitioin of uiiprepar- edness. The 'Euiroipean v-ras -has -shown that unleiss la natio-n -domiiniate -the sea, la large bed-y of troiiipa can be landed, ready for fighting on its shores with comiparative -ease. -G-en. Wood isays a traiined -force of 150, 000 m en could (inflict iucailculable damage befo-re -an irmy couid be tirain ed siiKd. assem-bied lo ipr-evert 'it. In the war of 1812 wo -wSire siue- casis'ful (at f-imst icin the (sea, but -late-r on our warshirips w ere laiil capt-ured o-r driven from the iseia, -and -the P-ritiish wa-r-shiitps patrolled anid conitrolled our seacoa,st. It was th-en easy fer Gen. Hois-s to land 'Ini® ar-my -and dievaistiate the Virginia and Mia'-rylan-d- coasts, go ing even- far into- the liin-t-e-rior lan-^ t a king ain-d burn'Iirig our Niationial Cap itol. W e had then beeni fighting niea 'ly two- years, but tine -miiliiiliia th a t we had to defeuid us agaiinat Ro-s®’s for ces Avas g reen and rsw and off!,^ed^ no real -resisitanice to hi®7B?^mq^iant and dest-r-uctivie 'progres®. iMiiiiti-a 'and uh -traiin-ed of any kind, would be lesis 'ef fective now 'than -they -were one hun dred yea-rs ago, because -all miLitaint natioiiiis b-i'ing ilh&ir tr-op® to -a higii- ©r -state of 'efficiency than -sufficed in form er days.. It takes’ longer -to m-ake -a -trained soldier landliis' -superiority-to -umitiraiin- ed miiliitia is lin-finite. -M-r. Bryan isays “iShoiuilid Uni® couintry be (attacked, a -mililioin m-en w-ould isp-ring to tilie de- f-enisi©.” Tliat 'i® -so laind even more woulid icom-e. -But isuch. raw lives would be ais helples® ais sheep -before -such -tho-roughly -disipiined force® a® the Germans--have put lin‘Ih© field in tlnia war—-they wouldn-’t know what hit -tlietm,. If the French hiaid not beeni prepar ing forty year®, -France -would have been completely over lun and 'sub dued lin two weeks. iGen.. Wood’® lid-ea of •wilia-t 'Ave need fo-r p-i'eparedne-sis goes- far beyond Secretary Gairrigon’s plains -and would give US an 'adequate defence. Prob ably it comes n-earer the real 'idea of the Seoretaxy of W ar than h-is own prop'Oisal,, but the -Sereta-ry want® re- su-Mi® laiEid he haisi -to thiink of the st'ran.ge ip'rejud'ice laga'inst ©ti'ongthe'n- inig thie hand® of -the GoA^ernm-ent in -any -degree. W liat Preparenes's 'the Presiddemt shall tsecure lat itiiiig ises&iob of Con- gre ® 3 lif any, will ibe in spite of a large D-emocrati-c oppos'ition over-come by Reublican votes. To America, formerly the ocean ■was a barrier. N oav 'it’s a highway. ESbemal vigila-ince is the price of lib erty”. Het us -command -tli© s©a aoid teach our youths the science of war* The Roman Empire rema'ined (great m tong as its aegiion® w-exe able to conquer, Wh©n they became weal thy emd too iproud to ■fight, the nor- -thern barbarians robbed them repeat edly, (till thei’© Avas nothing more to steal; and (after nearly 2000 years they lare ha-rbairiams still; and withr out just -cause are now -destroytihg the fairest part of the learth, and Ave are looking supiu'ely on.. Bet us realize the dream of Bis- 1 hop Burkly, an Englishman, who wrote, more than- one liundr-ed years ago, a prediction concerning Ameri ca. -He ®aiid: “W estward the star of empire tak?©s its way. The first four acts already past, -The fifth shall close the dram a of tlie day. Tim e’s noblest (offspring is the last” D. C. Bauney N.ICLEiWN ME ‘m i OUi Resident Dead WiiUmm Vincent Robinson, age 90 years, dle.i 'last week W ednesday at his ’lOme x L Belm o n t Seventy Leading Pastors of Greater New York Appeal to Upstate Min. isters to Join With Theni In Con certed Discussion of Optional Pro hibition Referendum Bill. , The Mayor of G reater N bav York ha® intima-led to the min-Isteis that he would favor a-nylhiing giving New York City vote-rs more i-is-ht® on the liqU'or question. Theise rejigious lead er® uccept the Miay-o-r’® ohal'.e'nge an-d ca'lUfor a unfiteid sil(irring of the sta't-e stiaite (that the icl^iizeins of all cities may be made free. The Call The folloAving 'ig the full text of the call an-d the na-mes oif the mim-isters who have uniltedLy is-sued it; To the G-Iergy cf New York State; The imdeisiigned clergy-nien in the city of New York whi'ch is the strong hold of the liquor triaffic in America, appeal to you ic-f l-lie state to helip us -secure relief on the liquor-question through the state Legls'I.ar'uie. We do not ais'k your representative iu the Le'giisla-ture to eflese auy of o i-r gialoous. Alii rwe -wart i-s flor them to p®s® legi'S'lation tihait will aI;l.(>AV us to do it for curseives by giving us 'the right to vote om the liquor ques- tioin which (is possessed hy every far m er aud villager upstate. We do not aisk your repres'entatives to protect iUs from 'cur saliccin®,- ifc-ut we do want them to QUIT PROTECTING OUR -SALOONS PROM US. Thd® great city-w ith over half the popuJatioi^ of the state is lierpless and prostrate ‘an the liquor question. Our A'oters cannot A-ote to clo-se sal oon® iin, te cihty ais la whole or in any portion lof tlie city to protect our home distriots. We do not a®-k or need anybody to do our work for us, but Ave do need help to get our haiic} united on the liquor que-gtiion. At last the te-mpe-raance forces are united upon a pra'ctical pr-ogra-m. The Optiona'l Prohlitition Referendum Bill” pr-oiposed by the Anti..S'a'looin Lea-gue a-nd supported now by tlie tem'per-ance forces' generally, will give relief to u® laiid als-o to you. It wilitl give al-li voters -of the istate a chance to vote effectively ion the liq- uo\ question. Its passage woiuld en able us to keep cur city liquor inter est® so busy at home thait tli-ey w'ill not have sio mudh timie or money to -spend in botheriing you. So long as we aire disfranchised on tli-e liquor que-stioni our liquo-r controlled legis lator® are free to Mock uipstate mor al progress th a t depehids upon 1-egi®- ■la'tlve aotiion. The m oral interests of the -city am-d u-p'stiaite m u st stand to- geitheir. iS'e-parat^d we have been at •the -mercy of the liquor traffic. Uni ted we can Avim. We find 'that there are many in- tel'liige-nt, fair-minded citizens of the state who do n-ot fully realize the in iquitous unfair ness of whieh the cit ies of New York the 'the victim® on tli-i® question. They need to be ar oused to a realization; (1) -that near ly tfour--fiilths the ‘populaitiion of New York state is totally disfrancMse-d on the liquor questiicn. (2) tha-t the Op'ticna-l Prohibition Referendum Bill will give t'hem freedom in their \C®- pective comimunities to work out their own salivation by nffiijority vote on this question and enable them to enforce their expressed w-ilt. The passage of -Eiimil-ar l-eg-lala-t-l-o-r has bee-n greatly faoil'itated -in other states by iwhat i® kno-wn as a “C-on- certed Disuxissiom” on th is speoffi'c 'is sue on one day SIMUI/TANEOUSLY THROUGHOUT THE STATE. We, tlieirefore, join in requesting that you unito with the churches generally throughout New York State in bring ing this m a tter to t-he attention of your congregation on Sunday, Janu ary 30, 1916, to the end that th'ey m -y w rite or petiitton. theiir representative in the Legislature to grant this relief to the people of thi® and the other cities in the Em pire state. Rev. Charles E. Jefferson, D. I'. ‘Rev. J. H. JoAvett, D. B, Rev. S. Parke® Cadnan, D. D. 'Rev. Newell' Dwight HiHis, D, D. Rev, Jo-hn F. Car-son, D, D. Rev. D. J. BuTreill, D- D. Rev. Corneliius W'oelfknr, D. D. •Rev. B. H, Dutten, D. D. Rev. J. W. Kemp, D. D. Rev. W. H. Morgen, D. D. Rev. Cha.s. H. Good^l, D. D. Rev. W o rth M. Tippy, D. D. WHITESVILLE WINS THREE GAMES OUT OF FOUR I — Four Loca^ T e a m s Com p e te d With Out o f Town T e a m s L a s t Friday and Saturday N ights.— Q a m e s W ere U n successfuJ Financially. A ser'ies cf very exciting and inter esting biaisket balH games wer-e play ed on th-e lo-eal court a-t Chia-piin Hal'l 'last Friday a-nd S'aturday evenjings. The schedule was as fo-llowisi; 'Fridai>' night, 7:45, Genesee H. S. (3d-rl® vs. WhltesYille H. S. Girls; 8:35 Scio H. S. Boys vs. Whitesvil'le H. S. Boys. Baturdiay nii-gHiit, 7:45, Gene-see Boy Scout-s vs, Wh,iteisviil3e 'Boy Scouts; 8:35, S'Clo High S'Chcol vis. Whii-tesville Town Team. W h itesville 7— Genesee 6 The game between the Genesee G(M® affl-d t-he W hitesville Girl® 'e- sulted in ?», viictoiy foir th-e home tea'm tin a score of 7 to 6. Hughe® starred for the visitors, fcuit s-h.e wia® guarded well by Wt'ger of the ^hpme team. The liine-up wa-s a® foililows: thiis' place. Th liom-e team Avon by s ■score of 17 to 5. The home boys -had the advantage in height and weight but were equaled by Sci-o in floorwork. -Bliois-s starred fo-r the local® Avhile Neaili g-ot the only points -scoried by the visitors. L, C'rMitend'en 'replaced Rohrba-cher at guard, in the last half, the liatiter player taking the place of SnoAV a t forward. The line-up f Uiows: G. H. S. W. H. s. 3 Hughe® fwd BurroAVS 3 3 Wdiodccok fwd Baker 4 0 ■B'utler c Ain-s-wO'rt'li 0 0 Ke'Uyon gd M'cGraw 0 0 Raynioiiid gd W ager 0 6 Totals 7 Referee, Daily W h itesville 17— Scio .5 The second -game of t-he evening was pla'yed between the Sc'io H, S- Boy® a-nd tbe H. S. Boys’ team of Rev. J. V, Ohialimers, D. D. Rev. J. B. Loyd, D. D.. •Rev. J. H. Holme®, D. D. Rev. W. M. E'lundrgge, D. D. Rev. Jas. M. Plnllputt, D. D. -Rev. W. D. SteAers, D. D. 'Rev. P. M. Spencer, D. D. Rp- E. D. Yen Horn, D. D. Miisis A. L. Curtis Rev. Cba-s C. Alib'er-tEon., D, D. Rev. Ainsoii P. A ttenlury, D. D. -Rev. Anthony H. EA’^-anis, D. D. Rev. H. S. Coffin, D. D. -ReV. HoAvard Buffil'eM, D. D. 'Rev. A. BdW'in; Kelgwlm., D, D. Rev. W-m, P. MeriiiU', D, D. Rev. Robert W atson, D. D, Rev. S. EdAV. Young, 'D. D. Rev, Geo-rtge Oaileb Moor Rev. C. Rexfor-d Raymond, D. D. Rev. Lewd® T. Reed, D. D. 'Rev. H e n iy A, Stimsop, D. D. ■Rev. N. McGee W aters, D. D. Rev. Roibe-rt M. Moo-r'e, D. D. -Rev. Daniel Dor-chester, D. D. Rev. David G. Downey, D. D. Rev. J. D. Burrell, D. D. Rev. J. H. Randall, D. D. Rev. Wm. Russteill 0-wen, D. D. Rev. J, H. Lathr-oip, D. D. 'Rev. Ounti® E. (Laiws, D. D. 'Rev. Jacob E. Prdee, D. D. Rev. R. W.-MoDaugaiiliin, D.D. . R ba \. -Cilia® W. MciCorimiick, D. D. Rev. W. A. Layton, D. D. Rev. Mauriice A. Levy, D. D. Rev. Ar-l-hur Jam'ieson, D. D. Rev. C. F. Reisn-e®, D, D. Rev. W. A. Richard, D.. D. Rev. E. C. Rdichard-^on, D. D. Rev. A. .A. Shaw, D. D. Rev, F. R, S'tockdale, D. D. Rev. A rthur H. Goodnough, D. D Rev. Allan MacRos'siie, D. D. Rev. Upham, D. D. (Rev. Frauac I. Ha®co-m, D . D. JEtev. Oscar Haywood, -Rev. O. M. VoorheGs, D.. D. Dev. W. SuU-ivan, D. D . Rey. J. G. Fflgg, D. D. Rie-v. C. A. Eaton, D. D. Rev. M. 'M. Ammuson, D. D.. Rev. FiiEiis S. Idleman, D, D. Rev. G. E rnest Merraan, D. D. Rev. A. F. Cam-pbell, D.. D. Rev. C. C. Marshail'I, D. D. Rev, A-rchy D. Ball, D. D. Rev. W. T. Duncan, D. D. •Rev. FX'ed W-inslo-w Adams, D. D. Rev. George Alexander, D, D, Rev. Geo. W. Arm®, Jr., D. D. Rev. Fnank M. Goodichiilid, D.D. . Rev. Robert H. Carson, D.D. Rev. Robert Bruce Clark, D. D. Rev. L. Iifes-cmi COarke, D. D. ReA^ J. R. MscKay, D. D. Rev. W. Merle Smith, D. D. ReA^ Chas. W. Welch, D. D. Rev. Newell W oolsey W'eH-s, D. D. Rev- E. W- W ork, D. D. Rev, Heriry E. Cobh, D, D. Rev. Floyd Becker, D. D. _ ! Rev, Frederick M., Gordon, D; D. Rev, Harolid P a tt^o n , D. D. S. H. S. W. H. S. Coyle ___ ..fw d .............. ,.. . .-Bloss N e a l ___ ..fw d ..S'noAV, RohrbacOier K. Dl-a'ck .. c .................. ___ Peeit P.. Black . -&d.................... ........... OlaiTk Hoiwe . . . g d .. Rohribaiohe'r, Criitteuden Field goals: Eloss 4, Rohr-b-a-cher 1, • Oriitt-enide-ii 1; Neal 1. ■Foul g o a ls: Beet 3, Bios® 2; Neal 3. Referee, Baisisett; Umipiire, -Soul'e. - Genesee 29—Whitesville :4 iSatUTday eveniihg the loca'l Boy S'cout-s were 'defeated by the Sooirt 'team from Genesee in -a score of 20 to 4. The vis-iltor® surpaissed th-e I'O- oals i'h pa'ss-woik and basket pitch ing. -Batte-rson of the local team -got the only field (ba-skqt made by Ms team. iM. Oraittendeni and' Rohr- baolier did good floor-wo-rk. E. Rich- 'mond took Sipiicer’® place a t guard in the last half. 'FoBoAvirg i-s th e Mue- W. B. S. Snoiw .... . Roh-rha'cher B a tterso n .,. Crittenden.. . -fw d .. ,. fwd gd. .. G. B. S. .. Daily . . Spe-iiCitr . . . . B utler ,. .. Riley . .T-eater Spicer, Richmond ___ gd (Referee, Bassett, Umpire, Daily. W h itesville '22— S cio 8 The second igame Saturday evening was an easy victory for the local Town Team over Scio High School, the form er wiinning with 22 poiin-ts to . the latter’s 8. -Coyle played the good g-ame for the viisibo-r® w M e Btoss miad-e 14 of the 22 -point® scored by the locals. The Barney-Richmond-Rey nol'd® passwork proved effective. L. Crittenden; held down the oippo'nents with his “foot-ball” play. The llmie- up: W. T. T. (S. H. S. Bios® ..................... -fwd.....................'Coyle Reyno-lds ............ fwd .................... Neal RMim-ohd ................ ic ................. K. Black B ar-ney.................. gd ...................... Howe Crittenden .............. g d .............. P. Black Peet, ,®ub. Field go-a-ls: Bloss 5, Reynold® 1, Richmond 1, Barney 1, Ciiittend'©n 1; 'Coiyle L FO'Ul go-als; Bl-oss 4; Coyle 6. (Referee, -Bassett; Umpire Soule The game dates being successive nei'the-r were successful fiinanciially. but It is hoped that when the peo ple of W hitesville see that they havc- wiinnuing teams, they WiiJl support the games w-itli t'heir “change.” iMa-ny comipliments w ere heard for the way the game® Avith ■•Sciio were •handled by Referee Bassett and Um pire S'oule. Their wa® no roughnes-^ in either gaimie and 'though many fouls were caBed they Avere for in correct poisiitiion when jumping for the ball. A large crowd atteuided from Gjac- See Friday uight. Fifteen couple® al- 'teud'ed the dance after the ghme. Ma sic by Heselton’® four-piece orcheJ-- tra. The music w a s fine. Card of Thanks ( W e desjlr-e to express cur heartfe't thanks 'to our n-^ghbor® -aud fri'ends^ who ISO kindly assisted us durdug • u r recent isad bereaveineiit in the of pur ehi'Id. Especially ar© we gr&t ful to the YYhitesAille Grange foi- flowers; to Mr. and Mrs. G. W. F o r sythe for their -singingj to Rev. C. L. Paddock for hi® fconscling word®, and (to those who contributed to the offering presented -us. EMr. (and Mrs. GharlC® Hito. Doing a Big Busin^ess -p. A, Miliett, Who took charge of the Ulysses cheese faclory 11 yearf' ago, ha® greatly..dncreased the Ibiisd- neiss, tfhrough th e loyal support of th - patrons of th a t industry. Wheuj h assum-ed leonjtirol, the incKane lOf th/- ^ c t o r y was betw een $8,000 and C'9, 000 a n n u ally and d u r in g - ^ e year 101^ th e income w a s $43,000..