Pottsville Republican from Pottsville, Pennsylvania on August 28, 1919 · 5
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Pottsville Republican from Pottsville, Pennsylvania · 5

Pottsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, August 28, 1919
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! giU- - PAGE FITO 'OTTSVILLE, PA .DILY REPUBLICAN, AUGUSTUS. 1919 PAGE FIVE FARM, .GARDEN ' ' THjL HOME: TOMCS STifilATE CROP E FOR THE STATE T, S Xf-mussen. - Secretary of - Agri-. -p. reports crop conditions in Penn-r&r.;a.' according", to" estimates made tho Bureau of Statlsttcsr as follows: .p-izIfiBect, pests, "plant diseases ,j 'ji'irm l! their detrimental effect the wheat .and reduced the outlook " ven points' since July ! report. Aug. J ro ret .indicates . 90 per cent. - of a n-al yield, 'or 18.4 bushels per'acre r"..'..n ls"a uttlc over ah average crop. the totaJL production will ap- ate 29,040,0,00 bushels. The total , h ;r "is. ' ' p.v-rrospecta of rye Is estimated at .-, Lr rout, of normal, or 17.3 bushels Va Thi3 inilcates that 1116 lotaJ p" w,!I be 4,748,000 bushels compared 4 fTS.SOO bushels last" year. ruN-,ue to weather conditions the of oats In Pennsylvania, covered A POUND OF PORK A DAY 8roxina a southern counties in aiarch ana was Wet .jlliPiieU III UUilUClU I.WUIlUCa ..'- : after the first of June.. Much of tho iij-was -damaged by storm Just be .'' t,.ni.etl TlpTiorts on Au&rust first SS.por cent, or a normal crop, in :,tVi?inr an average yield of 31 bushels 'rcr are and a total production or 35,- Hi.oO hushetai The -iaiScrop was es . " ! at 44.103,000 bushels. .. C0rn Conditions were not good, at rMr.tme time and th . corn got a poor ir.iri. in'-e that time conditions have ' v1(t.n .j l.-al and splendid crop is now romispd.'The condition Indicates 98 per -nt rf a normal crop and is Indicative of a yifld cf 44 bushels per acre: and a to al V.raductiAn. of 69,442,000 bushels as J..; irtd with' 677507,000 bushels last Tiarlcwhpat The area ' of buckwheat i raoPtFat 316,770 acres which Is four twr c-nt. helow last year. Condition Is - e.-t-rnatea at per . ccni. oi a tuit crop fnrMsts an avcatre vleld of 20.fi busls r,;f ;acre an a total production 3f 6,5.400 "'bushels. Last I year's crop a p'timated at 6,101,600 bushels Xt)bac co Condition cn August 1 was iX pr cent, or abnormal indicating a v'(',i of 1.470 nounds ner acre, and a toul production of 65,639.500; The pro- , durtlon last year was estimated at 58; 3,7400 pounds. '' ; k lie Bira vi a. j tui U3 coil' mated at 3,167.700 acres which is a de dine of one per cent, from last year The.avf-rage yield per acre; is placed at 140 tons and. tho total production at 4.430.100 tons. The averager yield last ve.ir was estimated at 1.35 tons ner ar.il the total crop at 1 4,343,260 '- tons. , ' " r i oiatops t'onajtions ; or potatoes is sumat'-.i at 84 per cent- of a normal " i-mr which Indicates an average,: yield of S7 bushels per acre md a-total pro-(Im-Unrt-of 24,862,800 bushels. The. crop 1it vfir was estimated at 24,733,200 ' bushels. HOY TO DRY SWEET CORN , - Ffre nilffht. Fir MtpM Is a serious disease of ap-r.. r"lr and quince trees. Every in-f t nr nettced should be , immediately r-mnvr. J, cutting a foot below the In-fotu.ri or even lower,' if necessary, In ordfT to find"ood healthy i wootL j I , ! ' A.l toi used must be sterile, so as nj't to curry the disease from one tree "nthrr, Thp wounds also must he jfT::i7,oi. .The best material for ster- .m-c both tools a nj wounds Is form-P:!ut the 40 per cent, formalde-V. l oni part to nine parts-of-water. T' : win ptve better: results than - the i" -rrnor'v . recommended dlsfrifectifhts mi. .-fix ('orrcsive sublimate, Bordeaux ir."?ro or Inno sulphur wa.h. "VVe gave one lot of hogs Jhelled corn meat-meal tankage. ... wheaL ' middl. ings and rock salt In self feeders," says Professor Evard, of the Iowa Agricul tural college. Another lot in the same pen was. offered exactly the same feed, plus all the buttermilk they wanted; Each buttermilk hog drank -32 pounds of buttermilk a day, Xm tesa than half as much of the $2 corn, only a third as much of the 90 tankage, and two' thirds'as much of the $55 middlings and actually reached a weight of 296rpound3 soma 62 days before the hog without tne outtermllk did." - , Dr. E. V. McCullom o the Johns Hop kins University says: "We know of no way to examlreafood In the chemical laboratory to tell anything at all about its nutritive value. The only way to get this kind of information is to test our foodstuffs by carefully conducting feeding trails and let the animal; answer our Inquiry. Such feeding trials, to be lf permanent' value, must be con ducted in a fairly elaborate series and with a full appreciation of . the fact that the value of one constituent of the diet, portein . for, example, can be de termined only when it la known by complete experimental .evidence that all the other-factors In thejfood mix tures are satisfactory. The feeder who imagines there is wisdom in buying tankage for protein and allows his animal td waste it by not being able, to aMimllate-itria f not in the big-profit class today. With the present price of corn it would seem ex travagant to feed hogs whole grain. It would be much better business to feed hog$ on by-products of cereal and dairy manufacture after the human food has been largrely utilized. In the summer time the hog can forage largely for himself and the feed which is given him ; should be carefully mixed in the proper proportions by men who have made a' life study of that work, Do notjchang the hog's diet sudden ly. "When - you procure your concen trated mixture, mix it with your, corn or silage or other bulk feeds if you have been feeding that way. It is best usually to add ' about three "pals of concentrates to two parts of ensilage Mix well with water and-reduce to thin slop. If fed dry in a hopper,- mix about the same proportions; : keep th hoppers filled at all times and furnish plenty of clean drinking water. That .this can be done economically! is proven by an - experiment of - th Michigan Dairy, .Produce company, Ed-more, -'Mich.. The first ; lot of six pigs weighed 420 pounds, were fed 18 days, consumingr 225 pounds of a commercial hog: feed and approximately $4 worth of buttermilk. They were weighedat the end of the eighteenth day and they . welghedfi0O rpounds'making a gain of 180 pounds at a cost, based qn the're-tail price of the concentrated feed, of . 111.80 the costof producing the pork and not. including labor.' They estimated that .the labor "would amount to $2.18 so they claim, that the total cost of raising this lot was $8 per hundredweight for the gain. '.'' I Young . pigs should gain a pound or more a, day. If you are not getting this increase you had better took to your feed. No pig can prosper , on a single grain. - - ' PICKING FOWL : PROPERLY California fruit growers can successfully sell their products in eastern mar- 7 ket In competition with reaatern fruit ' because they pick, grade and pack carefully and in accordance with uptodate methods, thereby overcoming the handl- cap of the - 3000 mile haul to market What is applicable to the production and marketing of fruit applies with equal force to the selling of market Fowl which are properly fat Dried sweet corn is a delicious food fully equal, if not superior, to canned poultry corn, and capable of use for practically tened, killed, cooled, dressed, and offered as wide a variety of purposes Any o-"on the market In -the best of condition. the varieties of sweet corn having command a premium price, while other qualities desirable for table use will make a good dried product. Corn in tended for drying should be gathered when in the milk stage, before glazing and, hardening "have begun and when the corn Is in an Ideal condition for im- birds although they are in good condl tion of fleshrften sell at discounted prices because they are poorly picked andlo not look welL It Isn't merely a case of fine feathers making line birds, but it is a case of the improper removal of what may have mediate table use. It should foe gath-? been flne feathers, rendering the bird ered only as rapidly as it can be pre- f so unattractive to the purchater asf to pared for drying, as corn""deteriorates cause him to dock thel price. Badly rapidly. nicked chickens not only cause material Husk, the ears and trim with a knife losses toT small flockiowners but they to remove any injuries. The. silk need 'also react injuriously to the net profits not be removed, as it can be readily "of the commercial packers. Such un-seperated from the corn ( after drying, seeml evidences of Improper picking as Place the ears in wire baskets or wire torn skins, "burnt" wings and legs, tne bottom, boxes and Plunee into boilinir result of"' continued and rough "strip- water for 8 to 12 minutes, or until the ; ping." pin leathers that showedOiscol milk is set. A little salt may be added ored necks because the, neck reathers to the blanchim? water if riesirfd. ' TM-'were pulled first instead of last, can and vide the corn into' older and; vounter' should be prevented lay the practice off lots Derore blanching, -as the younger proper ifitmis- wiwuciauw ius3 w ears require somewhat longer- cooking so 'result irona rougnmg ;wnen tne , than the older ones. --- f quitts and most of the soft feathers Itre , After cooking, remove conTTroro the removed. The few feathers, pins, ana water, allow it to drain and cool suffl -Own remaining snouia d removea oy ciently to be handled and cut from the the "tipper" or "pinner." Proper brain-cobs with a strong sharp knife, taking ing is essential to easy, dry picking--care that none of the cob is removed : it makes dry picking as easy as "scald-wlth the kernels- The elumes or the 4ng." L. ' M ! ,' .'K-' J hull attachments at the tip of the grains The proper procedure in dressing a are easily screened out 'after the corn.fowl features the use or a picKing becomes dry.. Spread the kernelstipon shackle made or galvanized iron one. trays to -a depth of one inch 1f drj'lng C1m men m aiameier wnicu u-is done in a drier, or one eighth to Pnded from eunnort by a cord.. The five eighth inch if the corn is to be feet of bird are Pced in the shackle dried in the sun. Stir the grains thor- at such-aeightthat the wings of the oughly several tirries during the drying : bird e level with the elbows of, the to break up any compact masses. Picker. As soon asthe throat veto is It is practically impossible to bring cut and ? bra Punctured, the oper-com to a sufficient degree of dryness ator should grasp the wings in his left by the unaided heat of the: sun. If.nd. being-sure noVto clasp the neck, corn is dried in the sun, it should be .Wltb; should grasp be finished by pouring into bread pans, the tall-tUiumb down-then turn the Placing in the oven of the stove, and : and twlst Utf feaihe warming to 160 d. to 165 d. F. for two fist turrs upward. Thjs done he should hours. Whether tho drying is. doneiT: Pya,Lf! ,S v, in a A-,-- holding, the-hand withe the thumb UP- ortmm4flr Hri.,-. if T,A, 'f,,: ward and-grasping as many feathers as -eduntil the grains are hard,- semi trans- ENGLAND-TO RUSH MERCHANT SHIPS LONDOX-Ail private Bhp building yards throughout the country, numbering about 20, are aTcted by the govern-meat order that all work be atopped on warships except those to be launched. The Admiralty yards at Chatham, Dev- onport, and Portsmouth will not stop, as they are entirely occupied with, the re fitting of 2700 steamers which are to be returned to the owners, from Whom they were requisitioned lor war service. Among the warships being bout at pri vate yards are cruisers, destroyers and submarines and the work on some of these may be continued, according "to the Mall, lf it Is found cheaper, to com plete them than to break them up. TherMail quotes an officer of the Ad miralty as saying that one sound reason for stopping work on warships &vthat the step -win. clear the yards .for com mercial building. There Is an excellent demand for new tonnage and this work will probablyi absorb the men liberated by the stoppage of work on naval vessels. According to the Glasgow Daiiy Be cord work on forty warships ( valued at 25,000,000 pounds serluig, has been stopped. ; , , v ' " " - ' pooooooooobopooooooooooooQO Rrlter Cttisenshlp, Thorsday. If you are a cltixen, rertstr that fact. neyt Thursday. August SSths-at' the poll- j!ng plaees,cfrom-8 o clock am, to 1 p.m. irwm 10 o.poii u iron i w iv p.m. If you do not register, you- may - miss Ivotlng at either the primary election, TuesdayLSept. 16, or the general election Tueedayr:' November -tth; 1919. Tou must declare your party affiliation. 28-lt Forgot III Brave Act and Can't Redall Mtat He Did. MERCER, PA. Cited for" bravery In action and unable to recall the act which his commanding officer thought worth-while reporting ls the odd post tion in which N. Eugene Sanipson,of New Wilmington,- near " here, finds himself. Sergeant Sampson, of Bat tery D, 323rd Field Artillery, according to the citation, volunteered for a mis sioh of importance while his command was under fire in the Argonne. The missiog was executed successfully, says the cltaflon, but Sergeant Sampson explains that he was so busy help- lng push . back the . Germans "" that he cannot recall the incident. he can in one hand. He should Jerk oarcnl. and will break with er, rlak lDenloul "' uvhuuwxi- like fractures if crushed. Before' storing, free the corn of silks, glumes and bits of cob, This may be done by pouring the corn, from one'. AVOID THE SHESSIANFLY ward movement Experts . follow the rule of one grab for small birds two f for large poultry. The feathers on the breast and sides A. A. V. . J T-. i-T-. . 4V vessel tnf anotW In strnni, draft I ttre uemu. gmuiug ire m cioseiy.i . ... d . ,..,),. A-i r,n ' -e ..vv... ... ... J ; Vi i tw W tir-tsro rA mnA null tin on1 ri twisting . the forearm 'outward. Then woven muslin bags or bags.Tie tightly at the neck and place within a larger muslin bag, which also should be tightly tied. - Do not allow the drying .process to stop from the time It is started until the corn is fairly dry. Corn is a pro- he startsoperations upon the thighs, removing large nstfuls of feathers, in each Instance pulling upward and twist ing the forearm outward as the twist ing motion always prevent torn skins. j j . i - ,L . T ' 8 As soon as one side Is completed, the t- T V V T rtr r1"!"" feathers from the-other-should be re "u"l"?l7' M;raM ' K'" moved. ThennperaUons are shifted to the legs: The attendant grasps the leg frrmtv 'n't Its hasp keeninc the thumb vveaur, yr. euwwew.-i reinuve wm.w upward and moving the closed hand sun drying is interrupted by. cloudy the stove and continue drying or the product may spoil NEW VARIETIES WHEAT AND RYE GIVEN CITATION o o o O o O o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o 'r! ' tars - .. . -j . . , o- o New, Fall and ( 13 resses ow toming Coats, Suits Are In at O O o o o a Lively Rate . And the Remainder of Our Summer Stock r Is Going: Out Pretty Fast. r 3 Be a Graduateurse - - . ' Thousands of nurses are needed calls beingsmade every day. Nnrs- ing is one of the noblest, yet best spaying professions for women. Most ' attraeuve opportunities ror training-are offered, at our - f -- ' Knrses -Trelntiir Scheol, , No cost to the student for instruc- tlon, board, laundry or medical and; nuraing care in case of illness. Monthly allowance to cover cost of 4 books and uniforms. Herennrrand opportunity for the ambitious grfrL Classes now forming. For informs. : tion address Miss MargraretH. Haggerty, R. N.t Directress. .Children's Homeopathle Hospital, Franklin and Thompson Sts., O. PhlUtdolphla. Pa. o o " Xosses to the winter wheat crop from Hessian fly have heen ' rather., wide spread. - This Insect -cwhlch p- yearly causes aT loss of 40,000.000 bushels of wheat in this country, cannot be attack W.nw.Amoor lowli. " fli-prt birds should he isolated," : , -im1 K'-i; Plilnfet. the drinking 'i t i-s f..iovs: To paoh pllon of water t-iMrsroonful of- sodium sulrfhfte 'uTK'h potnsninm permanganate as I ed successfully. It "can only be. avoided, ,iln fin. the surface n a dime. nn TN'T Tut a tourh "of Iodine on . r. Hr,.l apply carboiated vaseline. I dqwnfall of the splendid prospects lor Ttrh rround and vigorous cul-i a imdIY,rnfth wy,eat cron in Penna. this f'c, !.... ...M v..-j.'1 .. ,V1. M.,vt. I . . . - r . i v , Paili matl Rapaworms.that year and among these the Hessian fly !- fi snii and attsch themselves to was a factor 1 his pest was prevalent ' of thi throat.' - I and damaged - the wheat in different i in iipn. Tw-rrad wheat parts of the state and particularly In I'Mfi.inriEs is troofi ror tnis trou-1 T?rk- BrS(f ohpstpr ooimties snoonfut of castor oil contain ps of oIT of turpentine to each Experts of the U. S. Dept. of Agricul- -IVtixn Hi;.f nr :KirTtv I iecUve: mall cw c should be made with t Do not sow wheat on stubble IT pos '!vrr Vntfo ifrtH thft nn, r,mrtv,d. r eihtA tn avfiA rlrlrcr art. Plow-under all infested stubble and ruined wheat where practicable soon after harvest, especially where this does not interfere with the growing of clover and forage grasses. t,r-. Anrtlv vaseline containing! . Destroy all volunteer wheat by har- t of crpolin to the affected i rowing, disking, plowlngor otherwise. vror ' nours saif in warm :vrr: KonMt treatment ' until "i'.'d discussion -of .the fore- 1 o'Vif r rKlll'frV-rtrsSes Tfo'l'St -.Ti'.iMetin r,V "lmnort ' T?tll- , f . nrn th United -States -wound ovrt with equal parts of proTlrl and water, grease ' n, anil hnndae. ? mi-fcA taspoonful of castor oil :hf- fowl wlli sometimes effect a along the leg pressing hard enough to T strip the feathers. ' It Is essential-to work in'theairectlGh. of the feather set ting and to strip only once-over the same region. Any feather which re- i main should subsequently be , pulled. The bird is in such a position as a re sult of the use of the shackle that the operator can easily remove all the waft, down body feathers by pulling upward and inward toward his own person. There is a certain trick or knack to . i: . v. a w. t. .3 : HuMw. To Michigan belongs the credit of de- '"'T , , t " - which Is ncnmnl!Rhfi hv craKnlnp the veloplng two very promising varieties '-feathers with the back of the hand out- j of grain one a variety of wheat, known , ward and then rotating the forearm in- as. Red Rock, and the other a variety of ward, the resultant scraping movement rye known as Rosen Rye.Both of these t causing the feathers to come out.; The , ., , . . Ismail feathers between the shoulders new, varieties have been grown for a hoal(J be piucked out with the thumb number- of years in Michigan and have and forefinger. Then the neck should proved: their worth In that state with-1 be stripped by clasping the neck, thumb out a doubt. Whether or not Rosen i upward, around the base and stripping Rye" and Red Rock wheat is adapted to by sweeping downward. In some in-other states, in that it will prove super-1 stances it requires two sweeps one on Jor to present, grain , varieties. Is being ! the "PPer and the other on -the lower nan or tne necK. Any leatners remaining must be picked out. Care must be exercised in, working over the small wmg feathers near the body. The wlng should be stretched and then the medium-sized soft feathers on the broad surfaces should be picked with the. thumb and forefinger. Care and caution must be practiced in order not to tear the skin as this injury re-suits usually where the feathers are removed in large bunches. "Then the operator should hold the wing in a vertical position with" thehumh and-f ore-finger, pinching the second Joint from the bodyl. "With the thumb and forefln-ger, moving downward ' against the . ': - v."' . '- ": m.ii..ui.,i mm. im.9.!iM'.iW-!i!mt School Time n- of .e-rlrulture. -L TA1 inpfnij eaves Plow all .land to be sown, to winter wheat as early and deeply as existing "conditions permit and prepare a thor-ouKhly, pulverixed and compacted- seed bed.' . ' "- .- Conserve moisture, against a: period of drought at seeding time. Use the best .seed procurable. . Keep the soil in good tilth and, most tested at present. Rosen Rye is a short, stiff strawed variety. The grains are large and plump and the heads fill out better than common rye. . It has yielded an average of nearly ten bushels per acre more than common rye throughout Michigan the past few years. Dast year the county agent of Indiana 4-ounty, Penna., had a number of farmers try Rosen Rye in comparison with common rye. This rye has Just been thrashed and the county agent reports that the yield of Rosen Rye is five -to ten bushels 'per acre more than the common rye. 1 ; Ftva cross-fertilizes lust like corn and it must therefore be grown away from f eather setUng, he should remove the other tye, if it ' is to be pure. ; Rosen Rye has not been tested long enough in Penna. to Justify any large small feathers on edges and web. Sub. sequently.l the stiff .feathers and fans may be pulled ne at a time by bending seeding: It might be well for farmers sharply downward an Jerking quickly. who grow much rye. to try at least a I " ."' "'. 1 . few bushels for seed this fall. . , .1 srnfrn TTTTtAt'VfrlrKSt Red Rock wheat has proved to be as X much superior to the other wheat va- prt- Tntidew. sulnhur dust" is ef rieties in Michigan as the Rosen Rye is fective. Put it on with a bellows or superior to tne common rye. It was duster, or the sulphur may be placed trieo. out in renna. ana tne wnaie . in thin cotton cloth which lseaten did not prove as satisfactory 'as was with a stick over the bushes. expectea. important of all, bow winter wheat dur- Red Rock wheat was included in the - A sick hog is a dangerous hog until ing the, fly-free period as advised by i variety test conducted on the George it Is determined that, it. is not infected r"r ""Tl local farm advisors or state experiment ocnw.aun unn roner J.wp.. mis year, with cholera. Hog owners, ao not ai- I OuJC OrC Veil stations. . cooperation with the Farm Bureau. , low curiosity to get the best of your Community action in tnese measures' auo umi iv3 hu&ucu mis weeK ana good Judgment. - stay away irom sick. "i -fl t rie Arid- Peposltn Are litl and th Ttht-amntlc '-' in l.,ie the. Syt '.Wtthlii 1 is absolutely essential to complete su cess AVhen feeding- wet- mashes to fowls, be Iriigsigt inthis county Is author- sure tftat tney are crumwy ana not . , - I ,t w . Plpntv of exercise Incmases the Tv-th.it lf two bottles of Allen-S J'113- mirv conqtirer of rheumatism. r rheumatic pain, ne wnii . saaisiu iutu, xm. i. rieajia au nt ri vour monev without "rorn-1 thorities of Sarsnac LdJce declare mat this probably is the first "fly-less town in the world. Health Officer Trembley reports that, despite unusually hot weather in June and July there are hardly any more flies here than most places have in January and that next 1 r i.ve at nncf. Immediate-1 year nitre ,m im uuire i 0.1. von start to take It the good . It cost the town about $l00tf to eraai- Kins. it sparches out the uric acid j cate the fly nuisance .which was acconv lissotvs ; the :' secretions and j pushed by requiring that manure be limatic. poison out ot tne Doay r-r,tri and fiwiiintlv removed Dr Trembley regards "swat the fly campaigns as useless and says the only way to eliminate flies is to put a ban on all their breeding places and he adds, that this can be done. ; Jvi has hon tried and tested for " I riilv marvelous results have "Tipiishcd In themost sevem ere the stiff r!nc: and apony was ;'t:-l piteous and where the pa- ' s iht'tples. i to the surprise of, those interested the Red Rock wheat out-yielded every oth er varietynt yielded 25.92 bushels per acre as compared to a yield of 25.04 hogs. L'- lf) kidnovs and bowels. t.s-y marvelous ho quickly" it acta - I rMu-f often comes. in good days, v -"n in cases here the suffering la ;- PiIul all traces disappear In a - T.vmes If. Allen, the discoverer of , .iii. xho for many' warr suffered ' riejits of acuU rhuematism. de- -a,!.. sufferers, to know, that he does! . ar:t, a cent of anyone's money un- ' A nj-hu lecij!r!ely' c'onqtiers this rr T all-diseases, and' he has tn- C. W. Gorsuch t guarantee it sery tnatance. Periscopes to See Parade, LONDON Hundreds ft persons saw the peace day procession without payingor high priced seats or standing Jong hours in the etreets They used government periscopes which were sold at prices ranging from 50 cents to $7.50. Three years ago the entire tractor in dustrv nrodueed 29.670 tractors. -Iast bushels for Dawson's Golden Chaff, the year, according to the figures of the TJ. next highest yielded. The grain of the S. Dept, of Agriculture, the number Red Rock variety-is very much super-; reached 132,697. tor in size and quality to any of the : - other varieties in the teat. Apples need air in storage, for they Red "Rock wheat. Is bearded: " The. ' .breathe oxygen Just as human beings head is very compact and is quite differ-; do though more slowly. Make provi ent in. appearance from the wheat corn-1 sion for an oxygen supply in the stored monly grown m Penna. It is not sub- apples by a slatted floor and siaes or oy Ject to - lodging because of its homo- storintr in shallow bins, shelves or very stiff in the straw, crates. It would be unwise to seed any large i ' '' acreage to Red Rock wheat in Schuyl- " : "' " kill county until the variety has been " grown another year at least It Is good enough, however, to warrant trials in a good many farms. Red Rock w heat and Rosen Rv, be secured from Mlchiaran fv-A provement Asso., East Iansing, Mich. o e o o o o O o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o '-"I'-- ' -.. i - :., - : - - :r J C? . ' Becausfe the Final Clearance Sale prices that we have P q ptit on them are .very tempting and people are buying them . liberally., - - r .". ' . V o o o O: O; f ; o o. o ; i $6.98 Suvertonea, .Velours and Serges that sold from $19.50 to $25.00. " f ' " $4.98 O ' For Capes and' Dolmans of o o o o o )f For any $3,00 White Skirt in O - our stock. -.It will pay you to buy them now, and put it O . - away for next summer. ' - . ' to For any.Voile Dress in stock regardless of the former -prices. These Dresses sold' up to $9.98 and include the season's best styles and colors. - - ' " $1.98 $8.98 For i Silk' Dresses of satins, . taffetas, and crepe de chine that formerly sold ' from $14.75 to $22.50. . $2.49 For White Dresse's of fine striped-batiste. These dresses originally sold for $5.98. $3.29 For Skirts made of Eriest gabardines that formerly, sold up to $5.00. . Sweaters! Sweaters! -Sweaters! 1- ' Here you can find the largest, assortment at the lowest prices. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OOOOOOC4 The school term is here and your children's eyes should be' cared for. Backwardness in study or dislike to go to school should be taken as a hint of eye trouble. Even the clever scholar who trowns while studying or who. suffers from headache, may be a victim of eye-strain. ..To postpone the wearing of glasses because of groundless prejudice against It, is to take risks with the child's eyes, It may mean a handicap all its life and bar it of all advantages. We do not recommend glasses unless absolutely necessary. Eye Examined Without Drops. Miller & Miller Optometrists and Opticians 9 South Centre St. The Miller & Miller Bldg. I s FOR GOODYEAR AND UNITED STATES S0IJD TIRES, both pressed on and demountable types. We carry a complete stock of all sizes. ! ',- : ottsviile Automobile Co. 533 North Centre Street. ' Sunday Excursions - TO WILLOW GROVE AUGUST 31 ALSO SEPTEMBER 14 I, n Need a. Bicycle? -1" ' W - - - ' . . "' We have a few in Stock that offer . :y you Exceptional Value H : The Prices Are Reduced ; ; ' SWALIVI HARDWARE COiMPANY it Special Excursion Train From Fare Lv. A. M. For Skin Made Flabby - and Wrinkled by Heat Sun, winds and flyinr dust often cause minting- and other contortions ' which 'make wrinkles. You can quickly get "ria - IS Drowned xr Anieruaa Seme. of every line, however, caused, by uslnga PAGO PAGO AmrWn 5m. n w i harmless wash lotion made by dissolving tn LwJST,!t,: n ounce of powderedeaxoUte.ln a half iSi ii,h: ;kS t"?.'" 7 P'nt of. witch Haael. Tne mgxeaiente can Pottsville Schuylkill Haven..... Landingville . . Auburn Port Clinton Hamburg Willow Grove, ar...... 12.35 7.-00 "25 - 7.-09 -1-A6 , 2.10 723 2.00 7:33 ; 10 78 1Q05 rtnrh, ed in a rouyh sea while on a voyage from Apia 10 ine isiana or savaii. i.,ghte&n-were saved. The rescue was effected after three men, swam from the ship to the shore, taking 25 hours, according to the'r reports to the authorities. These men took empty cases to protect thenuseivea. of course be had at any drug; store. , When depressed by the beat and you want to freshen up quickly for the afternoon er evening, bathe the face for a few momenta in the saxolite lotion. You'll find this more refreshing1 -than an hour's rest. It is fine for overcoming that appearance ef Cabbiness ao comg&n In hot weather. . ' War Tax 8 Per Cent. Additional " I RETURNING Special Train wUl leave Willew Grove 90 P. 3L for above stations. . ' - Tickets good only on date of excursion on above Special Train tn each dl- Lrectioa. Children between 5 and 12 years of age, hall fare. . Philadelphia & Reading Railroad : yTi You're $1 . TtKj! ESTST t3fM S it "Pro-oiAe vour wiic wita groceries choice does . not xejoicej ! Mrs. - Provider and I get along fine.-. -She furnishes ; the; horns comforts, and I pay the bills. "She picked out a grocery store that serves. her politely with the finest foods arid no one can kick on their prices.' . The best Peaches now ' com ine- 'Free "Elbertas." "Pre serve while you can." - ; ' New Bulk Queen Olives, 45c "Pin' Money" Bulk Pickles, - Campbell's Beans. 3 for "25c. -: Loos Cocoa, f 25c. ; Morrison's Fa mous Coffee tne Best Ever. N. C Morrison's Son 113 S. Centre St. BeQ.' Phone United Phone 22 lite Hospital for Diseases of Eye, Ear, : Nose and Throat Schuylkill Haven, -Pa. Office, Hours in Potts- viile, , Thompson Bldg., Daily, 9 to 4; Sunday by appointment. AH stjjles of Frames and '-Glasses ; CHICHESTER S PILLC U-tMMA Cn i WA j I'm t K4 i4 ruiutV j mei wrdl to, H:uto. ' Tu tW. Pir f-rmr v :

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