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Facts & fallacies. (Brushton, N.Y.) 1953-19??, October 29, 1953, Image 1

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i*dK Keil Brush .jc^urt jg^jr IM^PUI No. 21 BRUSHTON, N. Y., TftURSDAY, October 29,1953 PRICE: Three CENTS M *i M Facts not Fallacies By Neil Brush. i The Town of Bdngor was formed oil June IBbli, JS1<2, 'being tak-en from ilue Town of ^Dickinson. iSettleanent in tliei town was icomiin'enceia in the # spring of ISOti, by Benjamin Seeley, originally from Vermont, but who-had Ived for .several yeans in Moira. He 'located about 2 1-2 miles ea^st of the center of the town. A winter road existed acrosis the town previous to tills, which was passaible ohly by filfvissaa, and no wheeled 1 vehicle had hften taken into or through the town- until afterwards. The next -settler was Joseph Plunub in June, 1806s then, from .Moira, but originally from Middlebury, Veranont, who \took up a farm two miles east of the center of the town, now North Bangor. Mr. •Plumb died in 'Bangor- in 1838 at the n«e of 77. In the fall Of the same year, 1806, .T'ehiet and James Rartiium from Ver- mont* .took iip lariidl anj. moved in with their families the following: win„ tier. Chester Tully, Robert Wilsooi, Joel Griffin and many others settled in 1807 along the central road 'and Rfiveral families had settled in the southern part of the town before the 'St. Lawrence* Turnpike was onened. Among these were Gardiner Dickin- son, H. Conger, Jonathan Bowen, Le- vi 'Sylvester and Andrew Potter, all of whom were from B'rankln Gounty, * t the time the town began to settle, the north half 'belonged to McCor- mlck. William Cooper owned he. south-east quarter, Asahiel Bacon\ the' Soma west quarter. Mr. Raj im'lived in N*ew Haven, Conn, and his first agent was Joseph Plumb. The Coo- ler tract was divMed among the heirs -of that gentleman., asnd it was surveyed in 1815. N. Baker survey ed the north half of the town in the fall of 1806, and the south half was surveyed toy Potter Goff in the fail! of 1(815. The first school was taught in 1808 by Samuel Rnissell. The first reli'g_ ions meetings are said to have been held! by Rev, Alexander PrOU'dfit, in 180-8- A congregational chiirch was fornned in a barn of Mr. Southiwoxth near North (Bangor, ait aai early day. It -ecwisisted at first of nine members. The society was' incorporated Feb- ruary 9th, 188-3, with Joshua Dickin- son, Jonathan H. Farr, D. Paine, F. Tiltom and Henry Stevens. Trustees. The Christian Sect was organized by Elder Uriah Smith and! J. Spooner in the fall of 1818, and was attended bv a religious revival. Elder John Smith was pastor of this church for nvrny years. The first Supervisor of the Town was Joseph Plumb, Town Glerfc wa«i Eleazftf Barimim, 0. Fuller, John Mar- vin and Isaac Bigelow-were the as- Rejoins and Samuel Silstoee and Eli- jah Drary, Poor Masters. James •Lawrence, Barnabus Bsrnuim, E1ii»,h Drury were CoanmisiSioners of High- way. Tf is remorted the Fafts of October 24th, 1920 that the North Bangor Conflensary closed Sunday for an ineidtfiMte period until market con# ' tfioif* warrant the r-esuimption of tea' nu^C'tntte. Thi& Al'drfeh \ Creamery tw§ ; mils etisit of (Brttshtoii oiwfred b*' the}' Dairymen'-s league: has fteeh re* reefed 4o; take 'Care of ke&gtfe wM'- Thg lord&h plant at Brtishtoli i'g still receiving mik and payittg- the league One feason people are so easy to fool i$ that iem of thean really seefe out .tie Mannitig Anti*Enzymes Quarter-Deck *1 Silver-crowSedJetty b%s, serving as tflas Anti-Enzyme, seems to enjoy \passing th,e., ammunition\ as Bristol-Myens Company be- gins its big push in the, battle of the anti-enzyme toothpastes. She's really \loaded\ with quarters in this preliminary pile of the tens of thousands of 25-cent pieces which, the company will pay to custom- ers for trying ita anti-enzyme toothpastes, Ipana And Ipana A/C. Looking Around The North Country Potsdam: Dr.,Frederick \W. Crumb, President of the University Teach- ers College in Potsdam has been el- ected chairman of the St. I>awrence County Republican Committee at a especial \meeting held in the Harring- ton, Hotel, Cafiton, last week. Canton: Five St. Lawrence Uni- versity students were hospitalized *nd five others treated for bruises at the Canton. Hospital last Tuesday as a ?e#ult,JD!f am auto accident. Fort Covington: Trustees of the Bombay, t Fort Covington, H ogans- burg an^ \WestviUe School Districts met last (week to discuss a centralis nation program for those iSchools. All seemed in 'favor except Westville. KNOW YOUR . FERTILIZERS AND SOIL Are you using amonium n^rate, amonium sulfate or -anhydrous amonia as side dressing to increase crop yields? Are these forms •of nitrogen present in the mixed fertilizers you spread on your soil to get bigger and better crops f If so r do yoja realize these forms of nitrogen are rapidly increasing the acidity of your soil and that in a few years this acidity if unchecked may reach the\ point where any fertilizer used will be less effective? The Agronomists of one of the southern states report that the use of acid forming nitrogen as fertilizer material has increased from 30% to 84% in the last 12 years. Their experiments show that acid forming fertilizers used on unlimed land produced smaller crop3 than fertilizers which had become neutralized s With limestone and dolomite. On land that was adequately limed the results from both the acid and neutral fertilizers were the same. Farmers particularly in the humid area or eastern half of the tjnited States should ascertain whether or not the fertilizer they buy Is acid forming or if it has been neutralized. In the more arid areas , or the western part of our country this is-less important because most lolls are alkaline and either type of material will be equally effective. < Farmers in the humid areas, however, need to know the condition of the**\ soil and the composition of the fertilizer ttseU If it is acid lorming, they need*to use greater quantities ; of limestone to keep the soil in condition to utilize both native and applied plant foods,. An acid soil is an unproductive sdil for nearly all crops especially, grasses, legumes and other crops of maximum benefit to dairymen and Cattle- men. Farmers should use both fertilizers and lime wisely to promote plant growth, increase yields and profits. \ l '\\''\\'\ ri ' \ ' ^ ' ' ' ' ' ||| Mi r || .Ul.i . r | ' Pilot Training To Open For High School Grads Eflectiv Nor. l< t the Air $tafce will r.hange its eligibility requirements for pilot applicants, it ha,s; be'eri art* aouuced 'by *T-SgV F. J.' Howard sta- tion commahdet' of the V, & A. & O, g. A. F, '(Recruiting Station., Post Office Building, , Platts.bufgh, Two year$'of college'.will no longer he necessary* ,iand qualified -high. &ohoo] graduates will r \hecome eligible for training. The new policy change directed by highe* headquarters opens new ho < rizons in the Air Force for graduates will beooone eligible for training. The new policy' change directed i>y higher headquarters opens new horizons in the* Air' Force for gradj mates between the ages of 1,9 and JDue t6 a current shortage of Air For,ce pilots, the i , Aviation Cadet Program will lowen the educational requirements in an effort to swell the .cadet classes. Sergeant Howard said he had been ordered to give the procurement of aviation, cadets top, priority until fur- ther notice^ Detailed information of the change has been received by his of See to pass v on* to* interested per- sons. LtJMoh Keun Suk SEOtlL, KOREA — Senior U. . *loh. Keun Suk in the,North Ko- ' rean Air Force,' who flew to free- > dom in one of the swept-wing jets, - Is pictured as he told a news con- ' ference in Seoul that the Beds * brought MIQ . jet fighters, into ' North Korea after the armistice, . in apparent violation of the truce agreement. The pilot, said Tie did not .know of the U. S. offer of, $100,000 for.a .MIG, in. combat; conditiciL. •REM =r=ara«|== Will You Smile Most Appropriate When the -pastor of a small church finished Ms sermon, he gave a few minutes to one of the brothers' 'to say a few words on his pet subject pfohibtion, \Brethren said /the prohibitionist \if I had all the *-whiskey, * brandy; and ^champagne in the world, i would fling it all in- the River Clyde.\ •He sat down, -and in the pause that followed, 4bh 'parson* himself an enemy of prohibition arose, singing Hymn 157: \Shall We Gather At The Rivei*?\ M - Eve Arden, hai'ittapWjfor dxth season as Connie Steam m the Sunday night CBS g««o show, \Our Miss Broolca.'' HetTEve is ahowtt - i^itft Jftj i^ d science teacher, Mr._Boynton, $ayt& by Bob Rockwell, a newcomer to this li Farm Bureau Insurance Companies Expanding. Columbus, Ohio, October *m-*To handle expaadin'g business* in tb» State ;of New, Y6rk, the F-arm Bur- their present origranizatiom tnere into eau InaarajniQe 'CS6wi(panies will'split two new unit#» Ifoward Hsatchmson, TiCje presiderit-opemtScms, dS»eloaed cad*ty> r ' ; OS Novemifc&r i^ a B^W liafetxoipoll- tan Tiegi'onal offfaje will cover the New York City-AUfbany area white a new Upstare'regional office will ser- ve policyhikiers • in the rest of the .state. Both new 'uriits will qperate in. Columbus on a trial baMs ibefore mo- ving to permanent locations in New YOJ% Mr. Hutfehinaon. said. During the past year the compan- ies' business im the Empire State has-. Iniereased nearly 40, percent. Tihey now have more them 190.QOO > policyholders- tfiesce. \As our decentralization program r'as p-roived elseiwliere the two neiw units will give a greater number of poli'cyihalders, 'eiwifiter, mou© economi- cal service,\ Me. Hutchinsoa explatn- e:d. The iB%rm Bureau Insurance Com- panies-HLafe, , Auto . and Ftee—-will \f\=«.vft 14 regions after November 16'. They are located im the eajstewi Un- ited States. Grange Holds 2nd C&rd Party. . ,T5he .BrusMon. ,G-range wiU hold its second jin a iseries of card parties on ThurMay, October 2#th at 8:00 o'- clock. Pedro, Canasta ^and (Pinochle Fill, be, jplayed. Prizes given and re- freshments served. iPublic welcome. This is for the Ibenefit of the Grange, m' m •-] •r,'. ; \j*-s..-vi ,,<.*-•;- wvyflW*^;?!?;. :'-:r : -. -'i,'!ri\-V;^,.tMifV •'I-i'*^. ^dv^r^^t?-^^/-\ ••.•.••/ \•+ f ' --\• . .Uf... t 4)tf. ^*^«. <^«_ r~**\*mtu*+ ..i^t.^-- ». — ^M^M^^NIT <w

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