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Gouverneur free press. (Gouverneur, N.Y.) 1882-1929, January 12, 1927, Image 6

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••*, GOUVERNEUR FREE PRESS WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 12. 1927. FARM AND DAIRY NEWS A DEPARTMENT FOR THE FARMERS OF ST. LAWRENCE COUNTY GOUVERNEUR GRANGE HOLDS ITS ANNUAL INSTALLATION Brown, Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Brown, Mr. and Mrs. Rob M Babcock. John 8. Byrns, Mr. and Mrs. Merrit Bush, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Burge, Milan Boyce, Mr. and Mrs. Prank , I Brown. Mrs. Elizabeth Oourerneur \ • ' • Burnett. Georae D. *' WORK IS IN CHARGE OF TIMOTHY D. THOMAS,lg»S*£«f£- Byrns,' Mrs. W: H Antwerp NEW YEAR OPENS AUSPICIOUSLY FOR STATE DAIRYMEN Last Year Proved Profitable to Dealers ' la Cheese and Batter So They Enter INSIST O.V ONTARIO VARIKtiATKD ALFALFA SEED For a number of years It was thought by many farmers and seeds- men that Grimm alfalfa was the hardiest variety known. In certain ttiMs at agricultural experiment sta- tions and on many farms, Grimm al- lalfa had withstood severe winter conditions very well. This hardy characteristic created a demand greater than the supply, thereby making the price of this seed much N»w Year fo Ontimisric Mood , higher than other varieties. In fact, Hew Tear in optimistic mooo. , the price geemed prohibitive to many 'Nt-w York. Jan 11. Uy ,-tatutory enactment effect.ve Jan. 1, the New York state department of Farms and Markets became the Department of Agriculture and Markets. The year 1V27 opens auspiciously tor the pro- ducer* of farm and dairy products. The year liJL'ti proved to be profitable alfalfa growers. Therefore, they purchased the ordinary Common which was much cheaper. But Com- mon alfalfa, came from so many sources that had mild climates that much of the seed was unadapted to severe winter conditions. Several years ago a variety of al- to the dealers in tho>e products so > faJf a seed known as Ontario Varie- that they are entering the year 1 y^T in an optimistic mood. Butter which ; •was purchased for 4P to 4 3 cents per pound early advanced to 4 5 cents and gradually advanced until the high point of 57 cents was reached. Cheese purchased at from 1J> to 1*3 cents advanced to 2S to 29 cents for fancy and 26 for average quality. Eggs have likewise returned a sub- stantial profit to the dealers so that we enter the yoar 1927 with the deal- ers not in a bearish mood. Other gated came on the market In con- siderable quantities and proved to give satisfactory results. In fact, it has demonstrated itself to be Just as hardy as Grimm. Ontario Variegated alfalfa Is not a new variety, for it has been grown in Ontario, Canada for half a cen- tury. The production of it, however. in sufficient quantities to get into export trade has been slow, and not until the last five years has there been anything like enough seed to , I>R HATfcM IS INABLE j TO WIVE ADDRK8H HERE ' Dr. Earl Bates of Cornell univer- sity who was to have addressed a j meeting of the Gouverneur Morris chapter, D. A. R., Thursday even- ing, on the subject, Americanization and Citizenship, will be unable to appear owing to illness. It is ex- pected, however, that he will come,' into northern New York at some fu- ture date, and arrangements then will be made for his appearance be- fore the local organization. HOME Hl'KEAl' OFFERS PRIZES St. Lawrence County Home Bu : reau is offering prizes for letters to be read on Home Bureau Day at Farmer's week in Ithaca, second week in February. The first prize is a wall black board, second, a framed Home Bureau creed; third, a Home Bureau pin. These letters are to be on \Changes I have seen in my Home or Community or both through the Home Bureau Work.\ The State Federation is offering first prize of $10 and three prizes of $9 j MADISON COUNTY DEPUTY—YEAR BOOKS CONTAINING PROGRAMS AND NAMES OF ALL MEMBERS OF GRANGE ARE DISTRIBUTED W. J. VanNamee was installed as er, Mrs. Curtis G. Mellen, Mrs. Emer- master of Gouverneur Grange, 303, son Smith, Mrs. Henry Freeman, at the regular installation meeting j Mrs. Kenneth Smith and Mrs. Ross held in Grange hall here Saturday. ! Babcock. The installation featured an all-day G n the program committee were: session which was attended by a Mrs) , M D . Babcock, Mrs. George | Beaman, Mrs. Emerson Smith, W. J. f Van Namee and Emerson Smith. The day's program started prompt- ly at 10:30 when the regular busi- ness meeting of the grange was held large number of the members. Other officers installed were: Overseer, Henry Freeman; lectur- er, Mrs. M. D. Babcock; steward, Emerson Smith; assistant steward, Roy D. Gibbs; chaplain, Mrs. George No matters of importance\ were acted E. Olds; treasurer, W. H. Storie; | upon. Dinner was served in the secretary, William Rowley; gate- j grange dining hall at noon, followed keeper, Byron Kinney; Ceres, toutributory factors to an optimistic ( ga j n a thorough trial by New York outlook are First, decreased pro-, farmers. During the last five years, duction due to the lessening number however, the supply of seed has been of dairy cows; second, growing mar- kets caused by rapki cjty growth; third, the condition of \the market. Much less is being carried oveT into 1927 than was carried over in 1926. There is lS.207.0uu pounds less of butter, 4,205,000 less of cheese, and 635.000 less cases of eggs. Cheese production is running less than a year ago so that storage with- drawals to meet trade requirements are greater. Legislation imposing greater restrictions upon foreign cream, milk, and cheese, and an ef- fort on the part of the producer in giving the cheese market ample op- portunity to clean up by not putting it with undesirable winter cheese, will aid materially in assuring a mar- ket which will be in the seller's favor. Butter has declined four and one- half cents per pound within the week but is still four and one-half cents higher than last year same date. increasing, until at the present time there seems to be about enough to supply the demand. Ontario Variegated alfalfa is Just like Grimm so far as one is able to tell. It has the •variegated blos- som, the tendency toward the pro- duction Of a spreading root system, and is. very hardy. Because these two varieties cannot be distinguished separately, it is possible to sell the Ontario Variegated variety for Grimm at a very much higher price. Seedsmen purchasing so - called Grimm alfalfa seed in the Ontario Variegated territory may be purchas- ing Ontario Variegated seed and later selling it for genuine Grimm. This so-called- Grimm seed may -be purchased in the seed producing ter- ritory for about $2 a bushel more than the genuine Ontario Variegated and sold for $10 or $12 a bushel more—a very profitable transaction. New York farmers who want hardy Prices advanced one-half cent per genuine Ontario Variegated alfalfa pound since yesterday. Creamery , se e<j should insist on this variety.— aalted. higher score, today is selling L. A. Dalton, agronomy department, at 51 to 51 Vi cents, 92 score at 50^ \ ew York State College of Agricul- cents. > tare. Cheese. New York State flats, ; W. J. Van Namee; Pomona, Mrs. , Henry Freeman; Flora, Mrs. W. H. Storie; lady assistant steward, Mrs. ; Stanley Ferguson; pianist, Mrs. Claude Barker; chorister, Frank iHull. Committees were appointed for the each for the best letters in the state. : vear « Including the home economics The County Executive Committee! committee, consisting of: Mrs. met in the office at Canton. Tuesday ! ° rvls Baldwin, Mrs. Wallace Street- to consider pains ahead in the coun- j ty. Those present were Mrs. J. B. ' Thompson, Mrs. William Finnimore, f • Mrs. Richard Lcbdell and Mrs. Noble ; Master W. J. VanNamee Bennett. {Overseer Henry Freeman -— • | Lecturer Mrs. M, D. Babcock MIX ACID PHOSPHATE J Steward Emerson Smith Avn uivmir Assistant Steward-__Roy D. Gibbs A ,^ ^ v. TV MA.M RE chaplain Mrs. Geo. E. Olds Acid phosphate and farm manure Treasurer. W H Storie make an excellent combination. The Secretary I will lam Rowley combination serves the purpose of a, mixed fertilizer, and, in many ways, it is superior. The manure supplies organic matter to help hoTd water, and the nitrogen is made available during the season rather than all at once early in the season. For use in this way bulk acid serves admirably. It may be put on top of the load as it goes to the field. Sixty pounds on each of ten loads puts 600 pounds of acid phosphate on each acre. This application takes care of a whole rotation of from three to five years. When used in this way, the manure may best be used for a cultivated crop, rather than on meadow. During October and November and, possibly. December, bulk acid phos- phate may be bought at about $6.00 a ton less than the bagged goods or at a saving of about one-third. The saving appears to be really worth while. Let's try it.—A. F. Guftafson, agronomy department. New York State College of Agriculture. Mrs. | by the installation of officers at 1:30. The installation was in charge of Timothy D. Thomas, Madison coun- ty deputy. The program for the year, which has been prepared during the past few weeks, also was made,public, and copies of the Gouverneur Grange's Year book distributed among the members. The program follows: OFFICERS J 927 HOME ECONOMICS COMMITTEE Mrs. Mrs. Wallace Stre*eter Mrs. Curtis G. Mellen Mrs. Emerson Smith — PROGRAM COMMITTEE Mrs. Geo. Beaman Mrs. Emerson Smith Mrs. M. D. Babcock JANUARY 8 10:30 A. M.—Regular business meeting. 12:00 M.—Dinner, 1:30 P. M.—Installation of Officers by Timothy D County Deputy. Roll Call Dialog—' Trio JANUARY 21—7:45 P. M. —\My Favorite Weather Sign.\ The Piano Salesman\ fancy held, are selling at 27 to 28 ; cents, average run, held 25 to 26: cents, fresh 24 to 24^. Latest egg prices: Nearby hen-; -nery whites, closely selected extras. • 3>er dozen 49 to 50 cents; nearby j gathered whites, firsts to extra firsts, > 4 6 to 47 V%; nearby hennery browns, ! fancy to extra fancy, 49 to 50 cents. ! DRAMATIC SCHOOL HELD The second dramatic school was held by the Home Bureau in Pots- dam Jan. 5, and in Heuvelton Jan.. 6. Forty persons representing 26 organizations came from 19 commu- nities in spite of difficult travel. %' FARMERS CALL BOARD Plymouth, Wis., Jan. 11.—On the Farmers' Call Board Friday 12 fac- tories offered 426 boxes of cheese and ail sold as follows: 286 cases Long- Jkorns at 25 Vic, and 140 boxes Square Prints at'25»£c. The sales a year ago were 150 cases Longhorns at 23 %c, and 115 boxes Square Prints at 24 ^c. WINTER CARE OF THE SOW Do you want a good spring pig crop? You can help the sow do her part if you give her the proper feeds and care during the winter. Do not keep the sows confined in a small pen. THEY SHOULD BE FORCED to take daily exercise. Do not let a of them run together and is* WISCONSIN CHEESE EXCHANGE J starter Plymouth, Wis., Jan. 11.—On the Wisconsin Cheese Exchange last Fri- <d*y 2 70 Twins were offered for sale •and all sold at 23 %c. The sales a year ago were 2,400 Daisies at 23>4c, and 300 Longhorns *t 2S%c. Prevailing prices on styles not of- fered on the Exchange: -Single Daisies 24c Doable Daisies 23%c Ixmghorns 24 %c SHORT COURSES FOR MAKERS OF CHEESE j dumber During the month of February the j thus give them a chance'to pile up Wisconsin Dairy School at Madison in the nests on cold days. If they offers three special courses for ex- j are in poor condition they should be perienced cheese makers, as in past I fed sufficient amounts of a nourish* years. No fees are charged for these ! ing ration to keep them gaining, courses of instruction. Rooms and J Sows, however, should not be in too meals can be obtained near by at mo-I high condition at farrowing time, derate rates. A good ration for sows at farrow- The American Cheese makers\ • ing time is 40 parts of cornmeal or course February 1 to 4. includes hominy; 30 parts oats, 20 parts mid- daily cheese making, milk inspec-! dlings and 10 parts tankage or flsh- tion. the use of all sorts of tests, j meal. The protein feeds such as { Mrs. A. Whittaker \ ) Mr*. Lester Kitts _: Mr. and Mrs. Claude Barker and Mrs. Charles Barker Discussion—\What Are Some of the Outstanding Legislative Problems that Rural People Are Interested in?\ Albert Rowley, W. T. Clark, Earl Laidlaw, Fred Bolton, Mrs. Rhoda Fox Graves. FEBRUARY 11 —7:45 P. M. Report of State Grange Delegate *. Mrs^M. D. Babcock First and Second Degrees. Refreshments in charge of Home Economics Committee. FEBRUARY 25—7:45 P. M. Third and Fourth Degrees. Chairs being filled by Past Masters and Past Lecturers Committee A. M. Rowley and W. BL Storie Refreshments in charge of Home Economics Committee. MARCH Duet Reading Farm Bureau Day—Leader sr. Gouverneur Byrns, W. H., jr. Bresee, Mr. and Mrs. BenJ. \ Becker, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Beach, Ida . «• Brown, Evaline '.*• Blanchard, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. \ Callahan, Mrs. J. H. Carman, Ella L. - - \ Cassaw, Mr. and Mrs. Archie Richville Churchill, Mr. and Mrs. V. B. Gouv'r Clark. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Haflesboro Clark, John W. Gouverneur Clark, Mr. and Mrs. Olin Clark. Mrs. B. F. Clark, W. G. \ Clark. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Coates, Mr. and Mrs. E. G. \ Collins, Fred J. Collins, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. ' \ Collins, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Conger, Mrs. G. S. Constantikes, Mrs. J. \ Corbin. Arthur *. Pen brook, N. C. Converse. Mrs. Demetria Gouverneur Corse, J. B. Crawrord, Mrs. Eben - ** Day, Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Hailesooro Day. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Spragueville Dailey, Mrs. F. B. Gouverneur Dailey. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Davis, Mr. and Mrs. T.M. ••• Dewey, Mrs. Warren \ Dickson. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Antwerp Dier, Mr. M. E. Gouverneur Dodds, George M. \ Dodds, G. Wilson Gatekeeper Byron Kinney Dodds, B. A. \ CeresFlora Mrs. W.. r J. VanNameee j Drumb, Mr. and Mrs. Fred *' Ells, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew *' Force, Mrs. Leon H. \ Fosgate, Mrs. Julia Foss, Mrs. D. M. Freeman, Mrs. Augusta Gouverneur Freeman, Mr. and Mrs. H. R. French. E. S. Gouverneur Frye, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Ferguson, Mrs. Stanley \ Fuller, Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Fuller, Mr. and Mrs. Fred ** Fuller, Mrs. Nellie Loucjks \ Fullington, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gilbert, George A. Goodnough, Benjamin Goodnough, Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Goodnough, Mrs. Everett \ Goodale, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest v *' Graves, Mr. and Mrs. Perle A. *' Griffith. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Gibbs, R. D. \ Hall, Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Hall, Mr. and Mrs. Landon J. •\ Hall, Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Hartley, Mrs. Chas. Raven - \ Hartley, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. \ Henderson, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. / ' Hendrick, Donald Gouverneur Herring. H. H. Heath, Charles Hill, J. Edwjn Hill, Erdine • ' * * •• Hill, Mr. and Mrs. F. S. • ' \ Hill, W. H. \ Watertown Hilts, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Gouv'r Hilts, Mr. and Mrs. Roy „ \ Hilts, Fred S. Hilts, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie R. . *• Hilts, Mr. Sumner G. •••• Hodge, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Spragueville Hodgkin, Harry H. Gouverneur Hodgeboom, Mrs. Sarah \ Holland, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. \ Hosmer, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. \ Hosmer, Mr. and Mrs. A. M. \ Huddleston, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. \ Hull, A. Spencer \ Hull, Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Hull, Mr. andJKrs. W. W. Hull, Orvis Spragueville Hutton, Mrs. Lillian Gouverneur Pomona Mrs. Henry Freeman Mrs W. H. Stori Lady Assistant Steward Mrs. Stanley Ferguson Pianist Mrs. Claude Barker Chorister Frank Hull Orvis Baldwin Mrs. Henry Freeman Mrs. Kenneth Smith Mrs. Ross Babcock W. J. VanNamee j Emerson Smith Thomas, Madison li—7:45 P. M M. H. Streeter making, moisture testing, tankage or fishmeal can be substi- tuted by a mixture of 50 parts tank- age, 25 parts linseed oil meal and 25 parts ground alfalfa hay. When skimmilk or buttermilk is available the amount of the protein feed can cheese judging and a complete dis cussion and review of the entire cheese making process in all its de- tails, in the class room. The eighth annual Swiss Cheese course will be given February 7 to 16. The second annual brick cheese maker's course will be given Feb- or alfalfa hay should be fed by keep- ruary 21 to 25. jing it in a rack before the sows at ^-~——^~- all times. Those who have- never WORLD TOPUI^TIO.* „ Mmmmwn Uon* this should give it a trial this OF DAIRY CATTLE winter—John P. Willman, animal The following interesting table, husbandry department, New York MARCH 25—7:45 P. ML Roll Call—\If a Home Can Afford But One Magazine, What Bhall It Be?\ Program in charge of Prof. Roy D. Gibbs. APRIL 8—7:45 P. M. Program in charge of Mrs. Fred Holland and Mrs. Eugene Ladd. APRIL 22—7:45 be cut down accordingly. When! Ro11 Cali —Name \One Sunny Side of the Farm.\ ground alfalfa hay is not included in the grain mixture, either clover Program in charge of Home Economics Committee. MAY 18—7:45 P. M. First and Second Degrees. . Selsure of a truck containing sev- ^ r w »eaity-elght boxes of cream cheese in -V* Brownsville, Brooklyn, and a truck li of 246 boxes In Monroe street, Man- &* IGHEESE SHIPMENTS ARE SEIZED, NO PERMITS 1 8hows th « number of dairy cattle per j State College of Agriculture. 100 population in various countries: j * Dairy roTof GRANGE HOLDS Country Cattle Pop'tJon' **** «*v«J*ri*r Great Britain —.3.163.523 7.2 Irish Free State._ 1,264.368 40.1 France 7,303.940 18.6 Germany 9,723.238 J5.5 . -Holland 1,085,713 15.6 Belgium 839,076 10.8 . Denmark 1.368,548 40.5 Roumania 2,426.233^ 14.5 V. S. A. 22.255,0001 19-9 . Canada _ 3.726.985 40.4 Australia 2.304.644 39.2 New Zealand 1.292.286 93.4 It will be seen that New Zealand leads the world in so far as the pro- portion of dairy cattle to the popu- lation is concerned. In the Dominion there are almost as many dairy cat- tle as hujaaan' beings. alleged to emanate from a having no cheese permit was ^announced recently by Health Com- HarTis of New York. Dr. did npt give out the name of ^ the Arm, saying it is in Hoboken and , ^ two of its members are suspected of J^uai3i& eocoanut oU in cheese process. • ,—N. Y. Produce Review. IT. & NOVEMBER IMPORTS INCREASE INSTALLATION AT MORRISTOWN \ 9 ' - InstaMarion Is Coarfvcted By Couty Refreshments in charge of Home Economics Committee. MAY 27—7:45 P. M. Third and Fourth Degrees. Memorial Program. - In charge of Mrs. Geo. E. Olds, Chaplain. jnUNE 10—7:45 P. M. Flag Salute. Children's Day Program. In charge of Flora. ^ ^^—^— —~ Refreshments. , —^-^ -~^ ai D. E. United States imports of cheese fcftj^mrtoa: November 1926 increased one WzJmA one-half million pounds over Oc- ^„4tober. November imports for 1926 ^<**bow mm increase^pf oxer four mil- ^^Uoa pounds over t*e same month in - la November the United States im- ^^poitod 11,102,463 pounds of cheese ''•mm against 6,847,766 pounds in No~ - 'Member, 1925. October, 1926 im- fjgpportf were 9,722.204. JUNE 24—7:45 P. M. Children's Essays. I JULY 8—7:45 P. M- Roll Call—\Why My Ancestors Came to This Country » ,_ -v , Mrg ^ Collins and Mrs. P 1 \ members on the Committee JULY 22—7:45 • Roll Call Deputy H. D. Ssaita of Lakeside—. Program in charge of Mrs. Win. Collins and Mrs. Ellis Wood with Fowler Old apple trees may be pruned heavier than young ones for the stimulating effect of heavy pruning is not so objectionable with them, but large or scaffold limbs should be removed only where necessary. -9*9* *ijftr PERF OH Heaters. me SOCONY KEROSENE Hay Presaers Employed Cpats' Farm. j Blake Lake, Jan. 11.—The annual; installation of oiters of the Morris- ' town Grange No. 676 was held at the j Grange Hall Tuesday evening, Jan. < 4, followed by an oyster supper. ' County Deputy H. D. Smith of I Lakeside installed the newly elected ; officers in a very pleasing and ap- j propriate manner assisted by Mrs. ! Smith, Miss Stephenson and Miss* Elder. After the installation work ; was completed Mr. Smith gave an ' interesting lecture on Grange work '• which was greatly efljoyed. The hay pressors are employed at ! D. E. Coats'.. ; Mrs. Belle Delair is spending a j week with relatives at Philadelphia.' Mrs. H. R. Conroy is ill with the *rip Rev. C. Shaw and daughter. Miss Jennie, were entertained for Sunday dinner st the home of Frank Preston. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. House spent Wednesday and Thursday in Of dens- burg •• Stanley C. Vroman is recovering from an attack of the grip. Mr. and Mrs C. D. Lints were Sunday dinner guests at Augustus Cooper'a Mrs. Mary Catlin spent Tuesday with Mist Jeanie Shaw. John Desrochie is employed at Ivan Delair s M. L. McLear spent a few days the past week in Potadam on bmai- seea Mrs. Anna Lints spent Friday with Mrs. Sol Unu. Mra Orphs Conroy fell on the | ftoor in the house last Friday and hurt herself very badly. She is con- fined to the bed. ' — Rev C Shaw was ealled Monday AmfUa u L Ooavwrwemr Austin. Mr and Mra W. J. Babcock. Mr. aid Mra. M_ D. ** Babcock. Mr. a~d Mra. Lorn \ 'Babcock, Mr. B. C *\ VSE BULK ACKD WITH MANCRJS B»JCO<£ M W Bilk acid phosphate with manure Babcock, Mr and Mra Rose is a goo-i fertiliser mirtare. It may Baker. Herbert B- be used by m^iag la the barn or oa Baker. Mr and Mra W. & ths load as it goes to the laid. la Barker, Mr. asd Mra. C W. ~ the fail of 1124 the h«lk goo* are Barker, Mr and Mra C A. arailabi* at ahovt —• rktrd or Berkley. Arthur <\ KM a torn teas thaa the bacged Barker. Mr. and Mra W H. » Favorite old Song. Program in charge of Home Economics Committee. .^ AUGUST 12—7:dB ...*!* First and Second Degrees. Program-in charge* of Mrs. Clarence Hill and Mra Geo. Griffith. AUGUST Third and Fourth Degrees. • Program in charge of Mrs. A. B. Brown. . - SEPTEMBER 0—7:45 Program In charge of Mrs. Fred Hill, Mra John Storrin and Mra. Thomas Davis, with Scotch Settlement Grangers on Committee. SEPTEMBER 28—7:45 Program in charge of Mra Geo. Beaman and Mra. Henry freeman OCTOBER 14—7:45 Roll Call—\What Was the Best Educational Feature Yon Saw at a Fair This Year?\ Program in charge of Home Economics Committee. OCTOBER 20—7:45 -All Day Meeting. 11:00 A. M. ; , ' Harvest Dinner. * - Program* in charge of Mrs. W. J. VanNamee. Oerea. . ^ NOVEMBER 11—7:45 First and Second Degree*. IRetreahmenta la charge of Home Economics Committee. NOVEMBER 25—7:45 Third and Fourth Degreea ' Refreahments in charge of Home Economies Committee, Gouv'r Hutton, Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Jeffers, Mr. and Mrs. Fred J. Jenne, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Jeffers, Mrs. Sarah Johnson, Edmund Jones, Mr. \and Mrs. T. W, ™f Jones, Frank W, Jones, Howard F. I Jones, Don P. Johnson, Lyle ' ..-•'. Kelly, D. P. Kenyon, Mrs. A. K. Kinney, Mr. and Mrs. B. L. Knowlton, Mrs. E. Ladd, Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Laidlaw, William Laidlaw, Mr. ana Mrs. Earl Laidlaw, Mrs. Ianthia Laidlaw, Mrs. Lottie Lamb, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Lash brook, Abram v ** Heuvelton Gouv'r Lawyer, Charles E. Latham, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Lavaok, Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Leach, Mr. and Mrs. Walter - . \ Leahy, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. La bow, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Emeryrle Lee, Charles R. Brasie Corners Love, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gouverneur Lumley, Mrs. William Lumley, Mr. E. M. Lynde, Mrs. C. M. . •« - Lynde, Weldon ••.•- ^ -*' Levey, Fannie - '•• Mack, Earl M. ^ Mack, Mr. and Mra. W. E. Gouv'r j Mellen, Lewis G. Gouverneur Mellen, Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Melrose, Mrs. Essie \ Merriman, Mr, and Mrs. C. D. GottT*r Mills, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Mott, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Morrow, Mrs. Jennie T *' Moore, Floyd *. ,*' Morrison. Mra Charlotte v \ Morrison, Mss. Ona '•* Murray, Mr. sad Mrs. Bruce ** Myers. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Spraguev'le Murton, Mrs. Era Gouverneur McGill. T» H. • Fullerville McGraiu. Mr. and Mrs. B. Gouverneur McLear, J. H. McNeil, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence • \ McRobbie, Frank *• Nichols, Mr. a ad Mrs. Charles . M Newman, Mrs. Louise , \\*• O'Brien. Jerome J. \ Overacker, Mrs C. W. \ Overacker, Mr. and Mrs. Ray : \ Olds, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. E. \ Otto, Peter Gouverneur Peck, Mr. and Mrs. Russell \ . Perrin, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest F. P. •• Perrin. Mr. and Mrs. W. R. \ Parker, D. E Spragueville Parker, Charles L. Gouverneur Parsons, Mr. and Mrs. G. S. \ Parsons. Miss Eleanor \ Partridge. Miss Mary «• Patton, Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Payne. Jerome ** Payne, W. J. Spragueville Petrie, Hiram Gouverneur Petrie, Mr. and Mrt. F. E. '* Pike, George E. ** Price, Willard » Price. Mrs. Amos J. *• Price. Mrs. J L. '* • . \ Price, Mr. and Mrs. Burt *• Price, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin ** Price, Frank H \ Price, Mrs. Roy «« Puffer. Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Raven. Carl H. Gouverneur Raymond, Mrs. Eleanor \ Randall, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. \ Randall, Mr. and Mrs. CM. Reynolds, Emerson ~ Spragueville Rederick, Mrs. Clementine Gouv'r Reed. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Richville Richardson, Orln A. Gouverneur Richardson, Mr. andTMrs. A. B. Rice, Mr. and Mrs. Casey Rice, Miss Martha Risley, Archie E. Natural Dam Ritchie, O. W. Gouverneur Robinson, Mr. and Mrs. P. *' Roblllard. Mr. snd Mrs. D. H. Rogers. Mr. and Mrs. Perley Gouv'r Rosen barker, Mrs. Minnie \ Robinson. Mr. and Mrs. E. J. \ Rowley, Mr. and Mrs. E. W. \ Rowley, A. M. Rowley, W. H. Royce, Mr. and Mrs. G. C. -\ Rutherford. Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Rice, Mrs. Emily M. Taylor Ryan, H. H. Gouverneur Scott, William G. Scott, Mr. and Mrs C. H. *• Scott, Myron J. «• Scott, Mr. and Mra I. H. •* Seaman, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. \ Seaman, Mr. and Mra A. . \ Seaman, Mrs. Ira \ Severance. Mr. and Mrs. Glen \ Shippie, Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Sipher, B. TV*. . ** Sheldon, LeRoy * .,'-.\ Smith Mr. and Mra. C. E. ~~r '*\'\ Smith. Frank M. '-•• Smith, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Gouv'r Smith, Mr. and Mrs Homer Smith, Renel K, \ I Smith, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth \ Smith, Mr. and Mra. Pardon Smith. Mrs. Nettie \'- Stevenson, Mrs. R. M. »< Stevens, Mr. and Mrs. Ervtn \ Streeter, Mr. and Mrs. Wallace A. *' Sterling. Mrs. Edith Gouverneur Streeter, Mr. and Mrs. M. H*. Streeter, Mr. and Mrs. L. F. • •• . Streeter, Mr. and Mrs. Glenn \ Streeter, Mr. and Mra O. R. ** Storie. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. '* Storie, W. A. .. Storrin, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Storrin, C. E. bpencer, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Sprague, Mr. ana Mrs. L. A. .. ** Solury, Mrs. Marie •• Sweet, Mrs. S. E. Bpraguerllle Taggart, Mrs. John Gouverneur Taylor, Rueben \ \ Taylor, Mr. and Mrs, R. D. - •• Taylor, W. H. Temple, Hiram •-•.:'.', \ Temple, A. W. •:,../ -** Temple, Mr. and Mm. Merton \ Thompson, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. RichTle Turn bull, Mrs. Pearl Gouverneur Turnbull. Mr. and Mrs. H. Spragnerle Tyler, Mr. and Mrs Clifford Gouvem'r Tyler, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald VanNamee, Mr. and Mrs. W. VanNamee, Mrs. Bessie \ Wilson, Robert J. \ Wallace, Mr. and Mrs. B. D. Weoster, Mr. and Mrs. H. W. *« Webster, Mr. and Mrs. Sam \ Wells, Mr. and Mrs. Fred *• Wells, Mr. and Mrs. Morey *• West, Mr. and Mrs. Ed. G. . «- Vogel, Miss Anna I. v \ Wbester, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Gouv'r Whitney, Mra Marlon \ Whittaker, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Whltmore, Mr. and Mrs. V. Wight, Mr. and Mra B. W. »- Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. A. D. •' f Wood, Mr. and Mrs. EUlis E. ' \ *• Woodcock, Adeline ••* Woodward, George L ^JrtDNESPAY. JANUAP OUR PANAMA DITCH A Rossle Ctour'r Manson, John W. Brasie Corners Woodworth, Mrs. Ella Marshall, Mr. and Mrs. C. Gouv'r Woodward, E. H. Ooavemeur Marshall, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Gouv'r York, R. M. Oourerneur Marshall, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. \ , Young, Alvin Roaate Mason. Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus \ | Young, Mrs. Rotert Goavernear Election of Officers. Chrlatasas Program in charge of Mrs. Byron Kinney and Mra. Whittaker with choir members on the Committee. Ltert OF to oJT.cia.te at the funeral oT the in- fant daughter of Mr. and Mra Wil- liam Larock on Yankee street. * B^*> acid atoepfaata. Let's grv* It a trial.: Baidwta, Mr. a»4 Mra <X C ,z. s~ Baxter. Mr and Mrs. John OoiVr Beaman. Mr and Mra Geo. E-. yr \ I Bell. Mr. and Mra. A P. SpragaeviOe Bigarel. Mr. and Mra. L. C dovr*r Billinga, Mra A F. BJlliagv Mr. sad Mra B, F. GoaVr Black barn. John W. Rodman. C &., sr. Bottom. Mr and Mra F. X Boed. Mr. and Mra Bdwti Boalet. Mrs. Victor Breeett, Mr. mad Mra. Brown, Mra. F. L> Browm, Mr. mad Mrs. Ju*. T *, j35> J \V g M*J l JANUARY BARGAINS '\.. * ^e Have Completed Our Inventory and ' Find Tliat We Have oo Our Hands A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF Rubber footwear and as we do not intend to carry it over to another season weJuve reduced k to prices that wiU move it .« Y quickly. . ,,. 14-WiLace, $6.50 value at... -. $S.N 8 aMl If acfe, $5.00 value at UN Kaec BND, $5.50 rabe at $4.M (AD of Oar Rubber Goodt Are Guaranteed) 20% MKtin N U Merctaafct M. LEVINSON \ 127 W. te St —TWO STOKES— * Fa* It ^GOUVEaHEDt, It T. , - OAT UN LOCK* of Freight via Pan* m * R o a t o, Largely Due to Oil Ship- ments, Indicate* Ri»e of United States to Leader- ship o f World's Sjy JUDSON C WE One of the striking America's rapid rise to ctel and industrial lead world, is the Panama < Baost certainly handle nc ISM than will Sues. For the two canals harve b« sad neck competition i tfcMM are the more li «MSO the Panama ditel ttn> American Governm . s« Sues by the British Of course both Canal i*e ships of all nati< isompetition between th< between the United StJ m t* but in a larger ai •aigniilcant view It is « tween old world and ne When the Panama Cs ed in 1915, Sues was a lag about 15,000,000 tc annually. Almost nol Panama could ever att approaching sue* a vohi Ing the war fear of & rines in the Meditera many vessels to take route between the far ''ropean or American por Panama its introductio not only held but grei Its business since the Panama transited G against 4621 for Sues; died 25,160,000 cargo to: 1770,000 for Sues. This wear of Panama's lead. A Close R* The following year S seeded Panamas toni 1925 comfortably held 1 reports for 1926 to daU Sues is losing, owing t dustrial depression wh doing better and is pre resume the lead. The present Sues Ci Us operation nearly six ama only eleven. Alth pie except antiquarians fcrst canal at Sues wi than 8,000 years ago. oration as early as B. long before, is mere cc ~,fore the Christian era b lad been built, deett silted up and built ui ' after time. When i Great conquered Eg: ami was one of the o ftaering work*. Between 1904 and 19 Panama Canal was coi cost about f4O0.0O0,O<K ase-foarth that sum. Staple, sea-level ditch i tUin; wnfle Panama is '-' Che greater part of ItJ - »IS feet above sea level m€ the distance from o ; fa through an artifld Carry ProfHe Urn ' JWhen Roosevelt sti st Panama, neither he jprophet of optimism Aared suggest that w 4ec»de the Caaal would Its chief Justification jaatkwal defense, and jBftost of competkton * continental railroads Although both Canal /ahippin* of an natisni laels constitute the maj asicg Sues (55 8 per American vessel*, are 5< thoee ustag Panama. For 1924. shfps of t1 Tir? advice of the U the Tlftoo Gazette. tf*« t» srn*d getting \wallop ty ' He sar*- -WIH- spec* his toc-oi aiid se^es CK> systems low daj £»d hinwHf aeed his money very St -f f je s would pr«*pei and crown your future aft the cash yew rhaf right jos e rosBy boas sad bs \•S'-.aft- *£ >asfeM

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