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The journal and Republican. (Lowville, N.Y.) 1929-current, August 01, 1929, Image 3

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THE JOURNAL AND REPXJBLICAN, LOWVILLE, N. Y.,* THURSDAY, AUGUST 1,1929. : -*:f?:^\\^^-^.^^ FACTS AND FANCIES FOR OUR FARMERS State Deputy^ as rendered at Roches- ter, included sixty-six active Juve- nile organizations, ship of 2,060. with a member- The New York Central Railroad Company, through its agriculture! agent, offers this year a. serieB of cash prizes to members of 4-HJ clubs who are interested in dairy and live stock. The prizes are to be usetl in paying their expenses In attending the national dairy exposition, and the national 4-H club congress. Two of the prizes are for those engaged in dairy projects. The prizes are open to the competition of any boys or girls in the State who are regularly enrolled in 4-H club activies. The only condition attached to the prize money is that it must be used to de- fray part of the expenses of the win- ners to the National Dairy Show at St. Louis in October. Co-operative farm organizations of Minnesota and other Northwestern States, which played a big part in bringing about the enactment of the Federal Farm act, are making plans to, take advantage of the facilities it offers in the way of financial aid for their marketing operations thus en- suring for their members the max- imum benflt from the agricultural re- lief programme shaped by- the Congress. The Northwest farmer realizes that his market is the East and therefore will take advantage of every opening to further his intertesU. The farmer of the East should orga- at once and be in a position to At the last meeting of the Adatns Grange it was voted to suspend the meetings until the regular meeting in September. An acute shortage of milk is pre- dicted for New Hampshire this fall if the present drought continues in that State. One farmer states that the \pastures are so dry that they have been forced to feed grain to their cat- tle which wo\ild result In a decreased milk supply. The Deputy Comrois- sloneer of agriculture for the State say^s that the crop situation Is very critical. According to a statement from the Science Service at Ithaca, milk has a new vitamin value, which the scien- tists have discovered. They have found an hitherto unrecognized factor, which is vitamin in character, and is essential for the growth of chicks and the prevention of a pecul- liai form of paralysis which results in incurable deformities if long continu- ed. taken advantage of the opportunities at which the new bill will place be- fore the farmer. A co-operative market will, bring the desired re- sults. One student of the situation, look- l J^*l I ing up the farmer of the future says: \When electricity i6 made available to. the farmer, a vest new market for electrical machinery and household appliances will be opened up. More than four hucdred uses for electrlcty on the farm have been tabulated • The production of milk in the' area which supplies New York city or what is known as the New York milk shed, is no greater now than it was a year ago. This means that if the market demands for milk are -to be. from actual experience and practice. The farmer of the future will be a combination of a business man and technician. He will use much ma- chinery, will keep accurate records, will know production costs and how to control them, and will have a larger and more stable income. _ Many of the Granges and the Home Bureaus, as well as the 4-H's are ma!?- j ing extensive preparations for booths met this fall by Eastern dairymen a at the com ing fair of the Lewis County Agr j cu]tura j SocietV( August 20-23 For the Junior Cattle Exhibits special prizes are offered the 4-H's, open to decided increase over last year's pro- duction must soon be made. This must come from a better milk flow through this summer than maintain- ed last summer. Losses from heat and flies may be lessoned by furnish- ing cows during the heat of the day, with shade and plenty of cool water. Dairymen must on the first indication of a lowered production in the herd members only enrolled for 1929, prior to June 1. Seven classes are provided ed with cash prizes of $6, $5, $4, and $3. The Grange exhibit will be for the best exhibit of farm and garden pro- duce, fruiU flowers, dairy products, culinary articles and domestic manu- p , CU |j nary articles and domestic manu and must increase grain feeding at factures produced or made by mem- milking time. Under most pasture ber3 of tne subordinate Grange of milking time Under most pasture i d f i t f p y ber3 of tne subordinate Grange of Th(? Bureau of Antmal indusffy at Albanv Tras-issuea new fact's regard- New York State. During May more tests were applied to cattle in connec- tion with this eradication. Since the work began in 1917 more than a mil- lion tests have been applied, but at no' time as many as in May, 1929 Q time a3 m as in M 1929 _ wv _. wi> There W ere-94^17~ herdsr containtngfiast- week; 9366 Th * conditions one pound of grain to fourj L ew j s County, or their families. pounds of milk for Holstein and Ay- j reshires, to three pounds for Guern- seys and Jerseys will be needed As pastures becomes poorer, hay and green forage should be fed. The farm organization of St. Law- rence county for the third consecu- tive year are planning a big picnic and field day . ; It will take place at ..the fair_grounds at Canton on Au- nere weit _ M gust 8. -The event is looked forward j 1193660 catt , e ivtn the test The to with keen interest and the entire; officiaI summ ary shows also that 719 harmony with which these fairs' are managed is a fine object lesson in or- ganization. That the organization is an established necessity among farmers and is fully recognized. In the present day rush of progress the farmer must have- at his disposal the results of long research and experi- mentation. 1 These are furnished the farmer by the Farm Bureau and the College of Agriculture. The dairy- men of the State have built up an or- ganization big enough to handle any marketing emergency that may arise with efficiency and success. CONSTABLEVILLE. Death of Hn. Baltzer Lehn In Neb- raska*—Schoolmates Picnic August 17—Puffessor and Mrs. Mitch ?H Transferred to Falltburg—Personal*. (Mies Sarah D. Evans, Correspond^.) Miss Mary Allinor is spending some- time with friend^ at Clayton. Raymond and Stanley Crane are at the Scout camp at Lake Bonaparte. Mrs. W. F. Hayes recently enter- tained Mr. and Mrs. Charles Swain, Frederick Bid Inge r of Syracuse recently visited his uncle, C. A. Clover. Miss Mary O'Hara is entertaining Mrs. A. G. Rutherford of Boston. Mass. Mrs. Ada Turner of Lowville is visit- ing her niece, Mrs. A. Freeman and family Claude Fitch of Boonville spent last week with Ormsby 'Rutledge and family. Miss Catherln Bernholz of Port Ley- den spent Sunday at her home in this village. Miss Rose Myers of New Hartford, is visiting her brother, William Myers and family. Miss Georgia has returned from a visit at Blossvale, where she was the guest of Miss Irene Palmer. Mrs. A. G. Rutherford and Mary O' Haia are motoring through the western part of the state. Mrs. Patrick, Mrs. Havens and Miss Patrick of Fulton and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hayes of Forestort. Mrs. John N. Wood is spending sometime at the home of her son, M. Sheldon Merrlam of Denmark. Mr. and Mrs. George Rockwell had as their guests over the week-end, their nephew and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Rockwell of Salamanca. Miss Caroline Trenham and Mrs. Ellen Pearson of Talcottville were pleasant callers at the home of the Misses Evans; Monday. Mr. and Mrs. William J. Brown and daughters Betty and Kathleen of Glens Falls, spent a few days with their aunt Mrs. B. Curran. COPENHAGEN. Ice Cream Social Saturday—Dinner of the Dorc3» Society Thursday— Birthday Fart? to Miss Rich—Per- sonal News Notes of the Villagers and the Guests In the Town. (Mrs. N. D. Terrlll, Corfeapondent.) Miss Lena Sheldon passed the week* end in Canton. Mrs. Martha Hunger, of Watertown, is the guest of Mrs. Mary McCuen. Miss Hazel Babcock passed the week-end in Brownville with rela- tives. Mrs. Fred M. Sage and children, of Marion, Ohio, hav« been spending a few days with relatives in Copen- hagen. Mrs. Merrill Phalen and son Dean have returned from a visit with, friends in Fulton. Circle X. of the Congregational church will hold an ice cream social on the lawn of J. E. Young Saturday evening, August 8. The Dorcas Society of the Metho- dist Episcopal church will serve a dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Sheldon Thursday. PLANS TO HARNESS RIVER Governor Roosevelt Will Attempt to Find Way to Develop Power at Sault Rapids. Governor Franklin D. Roosevelt will attempt to work out with the next New York legislature a plan to har- ness the 1,000,000 horsepower of the St. Lawrence river at Sault Rapids near Barnbart Island, be told citizens of Norwood, and Maasena* The New York executive had spent several hours previously inspecting the American side of the proposed de- velopment. The plan which was laid before the governor contemplates a 2,000 foot dam of a height of 1&6 feet from the American mainland across the South Sault of Barnhart Island. The esti- mated cost is $100,000,000 for the American half of the venture, and the estimated production would be 6,000,- 000,000 kilowatt hours a year, a pro- duction larger than the total now pro- duced by all the public utility'com- panies in the country. You can take lessons by mail to In- crease your will power or you can Mrs. Jane Carroll, who has been VJ* 0 }}. 0 .* * ettln « U P •* nl «kt 'or another seriouslyy ill with blood poisoning at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Leroy Baker, is slowly improving. Miss Dorothy Timerman, who has been visiting her grandmother, Mrs. Nettie Paris, in Watertown, has re- turned to her home in this village. Mrs. R. E. Shatfrey and daughter Geraldine have returned to their home near Lowville after spending a week with Mr. and Mrs. N. D. Ter- rill. Miss Gladys Jones, who graduated from a hospital In New York as a nurse, is spending a few days In this village with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Jones. Mrs. R. A. Ross, Mrs. Ida Merrill, Miss Ida Fowler, Miss Esther Towne and Mrs. Atwater have returned from a five days' automobile trip through the Catskill and Adirondack moun- tains. Lewis M. Dunton, president of Claf- lln Unviersity. Orengeburg, S. C, Behind these diamonds '-'our good name Diamond rings in a wide choice of design^ $2 J, $10, fioo The worth of a.diamond is as definite as a yardstick — but the untrained eye cannot see what determines it. Only an expert can judge color, bril' liance, and freedom from flaws. Our high 6tanding in this community — many years of experience and un* questioned integrity — ia your safe' guard when you buy a diamond here. The Gruen Guild emblem on our window doubly assures your satis* faction. A. H CUMMWGS, Jeweler Marshall J. McConnell of New York.j with Mrs. Dunton, have been visiting city and Austin McConnell of Syracuse • • \• - -- -- •- have been recent guests at the home of Ormsby Rutledge. An all day meeting,of the Home Bureau will be held at the home of Mrs. Henry McPhilmy Thursday Au- gust 8 With a picnic dinner at noon. Mr. J. Williams and sister Miss Mary Williams of Boonville were welcome callers at the home of their , friends Sarah and Harriet Evan*. bovine tuberclosis eradication in They also called upon Mr. David Hughes. Misses Eunice Ford and Hazel Dolan who are attending, summer school at Potsdam Normal College, had the hon- or of shaking hands with Governor Roosevelt, when he visited the school Farms on- which weeds are kept un- der'control have less plant disease than have other farms where un- counties are designated as modified accredited areas, indicating practical freedom from bovine tuberdosis. The largest number of cattle tested in any State was in Wisconsin, the''number being 150.394, while New York had more than 100,000 tested. The testing will continue, as more than 2,000,00Q cattle are at present on the waiting Jist. At the Carthage Exposition last week the 4-H booth was-the center of attraction when the prizes were award- ed for the exhibits. Food, clothing, poultry and vegetables represented the work of the 4-H's. •The Gouverneur Fair management cultivated areas grow up into a lux- i report interest this year by the granges unant mass of weeds. , o f St,.,Lawrence county for their ex- hibits, Grange day will be August 23? The winning Grange will be awarded a prize of $25.00 for best exhibit. The Oswego County Farm Bureau are using every endeavor to increase the enrollment in the Dairy Improve- ment Club- The primary object of this club is to help the dairyman ..to produce milk economically. In the near future a meeting will be held at a central point in the county to de- termine the plans for this work, and what the dairymen wish in the form of records. The importance of the August 10 will be Held the twelfth annual field riav at tho Onoirla Pnnntv Fair at Rome, N. Y. It-will be a field and picnic for the coutfty granges, the Dairymen's League, the Home Bureau and the 4-H's. The Dairymen's League Associa- appreciated by a great many of the people because of lack of time to thoroughly study the .. situation. There are approximately 5.000 dairy men in the county, caring for at least 50,000 cows. Ninety per cent of these a plant in Florence for the handling of raw milk, and the manufacture Vf cheese. It will be a feeder for the Camden plant.. The building is now under way and the new station for business Se cows have been tested for tuberclosis and have 30,000 accredited. Dairy- men operate about 350,000 acres of Jand and have an investment of ap- proximately $21,000,000. The annual income from dairy products is be- tween $4,500,000 and $5,000,000. In the annual survey for 1928 of the Department of Agriculture shows that the average size of farms report- ing was 2S4 acres, with an average investment of $15,417. both size and capital being larger than the census average. * . Dallas News:—Farm relief alre?dy includes creation of eight new fede- ral jobs. for the farmers county. of Osccola, Lewis ABANDONED FARMS Predicted That In Ten Years One- Third of Farms In St* Lawrencei Country Will b^ Abandoned. One of the items on the new tariff bill should interest the farmer. Starch is made from foreign sago and tapioca and also from domestic corn and potatoes. Sago starch and tapi- oca starch come in free of duty from foreign countries and compete direct- ly with American starch artfd potatoes. At present about 175,000,000 pounds of sago and tapioca are annually coming In duty free. This is equivalent to \The Rounder\ in the St. Lawrence Plain dealer. Canton, ^ays: \In teen years one-third of the farms in this county will be abandoned,\ That was the remark made to me not long ago bj- a rather well posted man in whose judgment I have confidence in many things. Another man voiced the same general sentiment only in another way. He said, \The number of abandoned farms is increasing all the time. It is most noticeable on unimproved roads. Something ought to be done along the line of a gen- eral road program or the improve- ment of all cross roada.\ This man Is one of the best judges of farm val- ues I know. His knowledge regarding farms within a wide radius of Canton is very- accurate. , 6,000.000 bushels of corn or 15,000,000 1 I do—mrt\take Issue with either of bushels of potatoes. ~j~the.se' statements. These men are .__ZIZZZ j better posted and better qualified to 'The people of the prairie States are s speak than\! am. I am going to ac- making an epoch in the history of { cept their statements, wheat. Two months ago close stu- What happens if in ten years one- dems of the question thought that I third the farms in thjs county are new wheat would only bring 65c per abondoned. if one-third of the farms There was a large attendance at the Cake Demonstration given by Mrs. Borst at the new school building last Thursday, 60 ladies were present and the meeting was a very pleasant one. Principal and Mrs. A. F. Mitchell have removed to Fallsburg, Sluullivan county, where both will be engaged in teaching. Many friends regret their departure, but wish them suc- cess in their new field of work. Honorable George E. Pritchard who passed away at his home in Utica, Saturday, will be kindly remembered by pupils and friends in this place, where he was principal of the Con- stableville School for one year. The schoolmates picnic Will be held Saturday, August 17 at Fireman's Hall, Constableville. Dishes and sil- ver will be furnished. After supper guests will assemble in.the dance hall for a brief business meeting which will be followed by community sing- ing and a dance. Mrs. William Kraeger has received the sad news of the death of her mother Mrs. Baltzer Lehn at her home in. Indianola^_Neb., aged 80 years. Mrs. Lehn was born at Fish Creek, Lewis county, her maiden name being Mary Hoffert. Mr. and Mrs. Lehn moved to Indlanola about 50 years ago. She 'leaves to mourn her loss five daughters and five sons also two sis- ters Mrs. Jacob Kirk,- West Leyden and Mrs. Elizabeth Baltzer and one brother Joseph Hoffert both of Con- stableville, Mr. Lehn died in 1925. Mr. and Mrs. Nelson A. McDonald of Fond-du-lac. Wis., and aunt Miss Amy E. Higby of Turin, were welcome guests of Misses Sarah and Harriet Evans on Thursday. Mt.and Mis. Mc- Donald had never been in New York State before, and enjoyed their trip immensely. They had been touring all the month, having been to Washington D. C, New York City, Boston, the Thousand Islands and St. Lawrence River, before coming to Turin and Constableville. Mr. McDonald is a son of the late Bryan McDonald, formerly of this place. Saint Paul's Church August 4th Holy Communion 11:00, church school 12:00 M. M. E. Church, Sermons by the pastor at 10.30 . 7:30 P. M. Church School 11:45 Epworth League 7:00 P. M. St. Mary's Church. Mass will be celebrated at 9:00 and at High Market 10:00. Confessions Thursday evening from 7:30 to 8:30, Mass 1st Friday at 7:15 Father Fran- cis will afflciate. at BOOSTING THE HOME TOWN Hanging Out the Shingle -\Tourists Accommodated\ Is >ot All There Is to It. bushel. But Canada and the North- west did not get ret-in, and _§o every- tMng\ 'ffo'inbined—for- a bull market and now the familiar song of \dollar wheat.\ is making the farmers of the prairie belt happy. The greatest field open for future highways development is the paving of secondary and market roads. In progressive rural districts the poorly kept dirt road is becoming- a thing of the past in many counties~and is be- ing replaced by efficient, long-wear- ing, low-cost, dustless and •mudless surfaces. The main highways carry the through traffic but the back coun- try must furnish the tonnage that goes over the trunk roads to market. It is therefore essential that the feed- er roads be improved in conjunction with the through roads. Lewis county^is sadly in need of some of. its roads being Improved, and it is to be hoped that\ the Farm Bureau and other organizations will take this question up with the State at the earlie3t opportunity. Seventeen new Juvenile Granges haye_bcen organized since the New York State Grange met in Rochester in February. The method used by > State Master Fred J. Freeatohs of appointing a deputy in each county is bearing abundant fruit. The deputy for Lewis county is Mrs: E. F. Linstruth. wife of the De- puty for the Grange. Northern New Yprk's new Juveniles in Lewis County are: Port Leydon and Riverbank Nos. 105 and 107 ro- spectively, organized by Mrs. Lin- struth. ' Ohio led all the States last .....ye ax. in new .Tuvpnilpg. with twp.nly- five organized. The annual report of Mrs. Emma R. Jerome, Juvenile in the United States are abandoned? It means that the people who have left the farms have gone Into-.other pursuits, because when a man aban- dons a farm he does not retire qr\ an Income. He abandons it becauS^ he is riot satisfied with his present in- come off the' farm. As a matter of good economics isn't it a good thing to have a third of the farms aban- doned if they will not pay? If one-third of the farmers and farmers' families leave the farms and go into other business of course some- thing happens. ...They cease raising their own ^farm I products for their table and begin paying, cash for them to the other two-thirds, to the farmers left back on' the farms. With the producing capacity of farm lands re- duced one-thirds, and the city and town demand for farm products in- creased by exactly the number of per- apns who have ceased to farm and nave gone into other callings the re- sult i3 inevitable. The price of farm products goes up for there is less pro- duction and greater demand. 1 Glenn\eld Central High School. The new.Glenfleld Central High School, anthq;rjzed by a vote of 170 to 69, will serve districts 7 and 8 of Turin, 8 of Martinsburg and 1, 3 and 4 of Greig. The proposed central high school will accomodate the 7th and eighth grade pupils, alao pupils of the lower grades continuing to attend the district schools. Trustees elected at the meeting were Hugh Jordan, Glen- field, five years; Arthur Burdick, Greipr. four years; C. Y. Mihalyi, Glen- field, throe years; Gerald Rook, Turin, two years, arid^ B_ H. \Rennie Otter one year,—About state aid is school. expected $30,000—hr for the new The town tavern used to be the sole \one^night stand,\ but since the popu- larity of automobile touring for week- ends and vacations. \Tourists Ac- commodated\ sign3 dot the land- scape wherever the motorist turns his iron steed. While most women who hang out the shingle consider it an easy way to earn-some extra money, those who are really successful consider the comfort of thejr Temporary guests. The host- ess has a responsibility toward them which is not discharged by the mere renting of a night's lodging. She owes.it to her guests, for their health as is^ell as comfort, to surround thqm with an atmosphere of genuine cleanliness. \Cleanliness and com- fort should be the keynote, of the en- trance arrd porch as well as of the whole house,\ Mrs. Nancy Masterman, of the New York State, College of Home Economics, said recently. \Good beds, clean sheets ami bedding, as well as an immaculate bathroom, an abundance of hot water, fresh towels, and a good supply of soap, are necessities.\ If she does not give the over-night guest a room as spotless as elbow grease and soap and water can make- it, she Is falling to provide the safe- guards of health. The tourist host- ess, is moreover, the official represent- ative of the community for tne tmie, and the guestB'a impression of it will be based to a large extent upon her cleanliness and hospitality. , - - If you want to boost your town, treat every guest as If. he were 'the governor of the state. Give him every courtesy—and remember 1 that the one that will make him most ap- preciative, is ceanliness. their cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Merritt S. Jones, in this village. The last time the cousins met was in 1872. Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Murphy attend ed the Overton reuniln at the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. N.'Overton In De- feriet July 21. The reunion was held in honor of their son, L. H. Overton and family of Lima, Ohio. There were twenty-four present. Mr3. Harold Norrls and two chil- dren, of Syracuse; Mrs. A. P. Ford and daughter Laura, of Inlet; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Osborne, Carthage; Mrs. Hattie North, son Charles and daughter Leoria, Harrisburg; Frank J. Kilborn and Mrs. Nettle Terrill, Dea»ark. and Mr. and Mrs. Walter ;ler,,-©f—Watertown,revere- recent of Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth H63ge in this village. Miss Augusta Rich was pleasantly surprised on Monday evening, the occasion being her birthday. The guests present were Mrs. R. G. Mc- Cuen, Mrs. Martha Thompson, Miss Grace Dryden, Mrs. E. Sage, Mrs. Emma Wheeler, Mrs. Mary Rich, of Copenhagen; Mrs,. Frederick Camp- bell, of Rochester, and Miss Ella Bacon, of Herkimer. Refreshments were served and a pleasant evening enjoyed. Death Follows Jump From Car. Mrs. Joseph Sauve, of Tupper Lake, about 45. was killed instantly at 8:00 o'clock Friday morning, when she jumped from a runnaway car, and struck her head on the concrete pave- ment of the Piercefield road one-half mile north of Tupper Lake. MTS. Frank Duplantle. about 60, suffered an injured knee, and Irene Budreau, 11 was cut and bruised. Mrs. Sovey, her sister, Mrs. Paul Sequin, a daughter, Simone Sauve, Mrs. George Budreau. and daughter Irene and Joseph Budreau, in company with Mrs. Frank Duplante and her daughter, Mrs. Evon Mahoney, who was driving, were on their way to- ward Piercefield. to pick, berries when the accident occurred. WASHERS We have a few \Automatic\ Washers left which have been demonstrated once or twice. They are not ii and will wash as good as ever. 338.OO . ._ WHILE THEY LAST FORMERLY SOLD FOR $99 NORTHERN N. Y. UTILITIES, ING PHONE SO One of the literary masters, Shakes- peare or somebody, said that brevity is the soul of wit. If this is true, it's a wonder-we all don't dl6 Iaughlng~a some of the modern skirts.the girls are wearing. • > HIGH QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT LOW —PRICES— DRESS UP FOR THE LEWIS COUNTY FAIR AUGUST 20th Men's and Young Men's Suits and Top Coats, Roberts-Wicks and other standard makes, one and two pairs of trousers Values to $32.50 at $22.50 Values to $30.00 at $20.00 Values to $18.50—guaranteed heavy all wool suits—at . . . $9.95 Broadcloth Shirts, $1.50 to $5.00 values, at ... . $1.00 to $2.50 Work Shirts, Black and Blue, at . . . .. . . . . 75c Work Shirts at . . . . .89c Men's, Women's and Children's Shoes, Douglas and other well known makes, $5.00 and $6.00 values at . ... . 10 per cent reduction Men's $4.00 andI $5.00 dress or work shoes . v . $2.50 and $2.98 Hats, $2.50 to $5.00 values, at . ; \ T\^ ! $1.00 to $3.50 Sweaters, $4.00 and $5,00 values, at . Boys 2-pants Suits, $10.00 value, at .... Men's Socks, Work or Dress, all colors, per pair Boys Knee Pants . . . . . Men's B. V, D. Union Suits . , Men^Silk Union Suits . . . . Men's Union Suits . . . . . Work Gloves, 25c value, at . . . 17c Genuine Saranac Buckskin Gloves at---.-— -%\. Overalls . . . .^. . /: . . 89c Men's Brown Overalls . V .. .'.li^U4j51iWL_ Men 9 s and Boys f Canva$-Shoes . . \ .89c '..•••>?•• '5\~\ • •-• T -— • Competitors find it impossible to duplicate these values and we have no seconds. Every piece of merchandise guaranteed as represented or new merchandise in place of it at no cost to you. ' ; - THE LEWIS CLOTHING STORES i Lowville, N. Y. Boonville, N. Y. . . . $2.98 . . . |6.50 . . 7c 75c to $2.50 ! ... 85c $1.00 . . . 79c v»*^#te-«iMi^

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