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Alma record. (Alma, Mich.) 1878-1928, June 15, 1922, Image 3

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f .Thursday, Jue 15, 1022
-THE ALMA TtECORD-
PAGE THREE
(
9 Q
REPORT
FOfl HUT BUT
GOOD CKOWINC WEATUKIt HAS
HKTTEHFI) CONDITION FOK
MOST CHOI'S IS KKI'OKT.
Exceptionally fcooil prowing wea
ther prevailed during the month of
Ma, and the condition of nil crops
except spring wheat and sugar beets
was above the U'n-year average on
June 1, and those two crops were
only one point below their respective
averages. The joint report, issued
today by John A. Doelle, State Com
missioner of Agriculture and Verne
II. Church, Agricultural Statistician,
U. S. Uureau of Markets and Crop
Estimates, also mentions an increas
ed acreage of clover and alfalfa hay
and a considerable decline in the area
devoted to spring wheat and barley.
The condition of winter wheat im
proved two per cent during the
month, and now indicates a crop of
10,425,000 bushels. This in one per
ct-nt below last year's condition on
the same date, but eight per cent
above the ten-year average.
The acreage of spring wheat sown ;
is .'4,000 as compared with 40,0001
last year and 100,000 in IVVJ. It
the present condition of 10 per cent
is maintained, a crop of 520,000
bushels will be harvested.
The oat acreage was increased but
cne per cent over last year, the to
tal being' estimated at 1,550,000. In
a few counties some intended acre-
ace was not sown because of wet
weather at the proper seeding time.
01 per cent is the condition reported
for the State, which represents a to-
tal production of 54,(120,000 bushels,
and which is three per cent above
the ten-year average.
Owing to a large carry-over of
corn from the abundant crop of last
year, and to delays in seeding caused
by wet weather, the acreage of bar
ley was reduced eight per cent below
that sown in 1021. Good growing
weather prevailed during May and
at the end of the month the croD ,
showed a condition of-01 per cent. -
This represents a prospective crop
Of 5,002,000 bUShels on the lilb.UUU ivuiiuiiu, v.nu uruuuainia
acres sown. are m Grand Rapids, spent a few days
The condition of rye remained un-,here with his family last week. Mr.
changed from the 00 per cent re- Holland will move his family to Ann
ported ore month ago. This is one I Arbor the last of this month,
per cent better than last year, and j Mrs. Idah Belmont of Saginaw, dis
thiee points above the ten-year ave-' trict representative of the Women's
rage. The crop is now estimated at j Benefit Association, was present at
0,705,000 bushels. 'the regular meeting of the associa-
(lood rains during the first of May tion held here Tuesday evening,
caused a marked improvement in j The next regular meeting of Royal
the outlook for hay, raising the con-, Temple No. 10 Pythian Sisters, will
dition figure from 80 to 03 per cent, j be held Tuesday evening, June 20, at
This is seven per cent better than . the K. of P. hall, after which the
the ten-year average and 17 per cent Temple will adjourn until Sept. 12.
over lart year's crop. The estimat-j Mr. and Mrs. E. McLean and Mrs.
ed production is 4,003,000 tons. If! William McLean and little daughter
this quantity is attained, it will be ; visited at the home of the former's
the largest crop ever cut in Michigan brother and family, Mr. and Mrs.
except that of 1010 when 4,2G,000
tons werw harvested. Clover mea
dows are in excellent condition ex
cept in the few counties that suf
fered from drought last summer, and
an increase of three per cent in the
acreage to be cut is indicated. The
condition is 05 per cent. An in-
crease of 15 per cent in the acreage
of alfalfa gives an area of 28,000
acres to be cut for hay this year. The
large amount seeded this year is ex
pected to give a much greater" in
crease in the acreage for 1023. The
present condition is 00 per cent.
The condition of pastures rose
from 74 per cent during the month
of May, being 10 per cent better
than lart year and seven per cent
above the 10-year average for June
1.
The prospects for apples vary
widely between different localities,
ranging from about 50 per cent up
to a full crop. Early varieties and
some winter varieties have set good
crops. Baldwins bloomed very lit
tle and will be a light crop in many
orchards. Spies bloomed more free
ly but are reported as setting rather
lightly. Present prospects indicate
a crop of 80 per cent, although it is
too early to determine what portion
of the set will remain on the trees.
If the present outlook were main
tained, the crop would aggregate
10,078,000 bushels.
A condition of 78 per cent is the
average for peaches of the several
hundred reports received, and indi
cates an approximate production of
1,070,000 bushels. Leaf curl has
been quite prevalent in portions of
southwestern counties, and the buds
were killed in some orchards by
freezing during the winter.
A pear crop of 573,000 bushels is
indicated from the present condition
of 8S per cent. Barrien, the leading
county in production, reports 87 per
cent of a crop.
The cherry trees bloomed heavily
but. did not set as well as expected
and the fruit in many orchards was
dropping at the time of report. Many
growers stated that the condition was
uncertain at that date. The average
condition reported is 72 per cent.
Grand Traverse County's report is 10
per cent above the state average.
Plums show a condition of 82 per
cent; grapes, 82 per cent; straw ber
ries, 00 per cent; blackberries and
raspberries, 90 per cent.
Milk Products.
There are no substitutes for milk
nd Its products. Milk, butter, cheese
and Ice cream are protective foods,
indispensable to -growth and health,
and essential Id the perpetuation of
the human race. If you use them free
ly, you will avoid many physical ail
ments and escape disease resulting
(herefrom.
1 Local Happeningo
Jj Tersely Told $
You will find the best bread In
Gutter Cup wrappers 02tfc
Verne Rogers of Detroit, spent the
week end in Alma visiting with his
wife.
See Cash, the wool man, for top
prices on wool. Phone No. C57.
50-tfc
Miss Helle Uurgland Ls spending
the week in St. Louis at the Park
House.
Dr. and Mrs. Kemp of St. Louis
were Alma visitors for a short time
Sunday.
Dr. E. G. Sluyter, osteopathic phy
sician, State Savings Bank Building,
Alma, both phones. 67-tf
Attorney Weddock of Saginaw
was in the city on legal business
Monday.
The Alma College library closed
on June 14 for the remainder of the
summer.
Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Van Amster vis
ited relatives and friends in Middle-
ton Sunday.
Mrs. Win. Davis of Crystal and
Mrs. Jake Pipp of Sandusky, called
on friends Wednesday.
Cordon French of Coleman, who
has been teaching this past year in
Tccumseh, visited with Alma College
friends the first of the week.
The large and modern Tanlac Lab
oratories at Dayton, Ohio, occupy
00,000 square feet of floor space.
Look-Paterson Drug Co. adv.
Prosecuting Attorney llomainr
Clark and Sheriff A. T. Willert of It
haca were in the city on business
TT' i t iui r'nffnov '
....... J
entertained the Board of Directors of
the Business Women's Association at
la luncheon at the wnght House.
For Piano Lessons see Miss Nora
Brader, graduate University School
f music. Duikee's Piano Store, FVi
oay aftern"cn advertisement. fi'Mp
Dr. and Mrs. Dodge and daughter
of Big Rapids, and Dr. and Mrs.
Lynch, also of that city, were guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Gerber last
week.
The next regular meeting of St.
Alma Shrine No. 20 W. S. of J. will
e held luesday evening, June -'u,
after which the Shrine will adjourn
until Sept. 10.
Fred Rolland, whose headquarters!
, Charles McLean at Midland, Sunday.
Attorney and Mrs. John M. Dun
ham, and daughttr, Barbara, of
Grand Rapids visited at the home
j 0f the former's brother, Homer Dun-
j ham, and family the first of the
week.
j Mrs. Arthur Gais, Mrs. A. L.
, Smith, Mrs. Neva Anderson, Mrs.
Krank Gilkn and Mrs. S. E. Dietz of
the Alma W. B. A. lodge of this city (
vis eidtthe Saginaw lodge Friday af- J
ternoon.
Dr. and Mrs. A. A. McNabb of St. j
Louis were Alma visitors Sunday
and while here attended the Alma I
College baccalaur2at address gi'-n j
by President Croo.-ts at the Presby.
terian church. j
Reed Ruggles, who has been at-
tending college in Massachusettes i
during the past year, has returned I
home and will spend the summer va- j
cation with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. I
F. W. Ruggles.
A large number of Alma baseball :
fans went to Shepherd yesterday to j
witness the play off between Mt. i
Pleasant and Alma high schools for
the championship of the Central
Michigan League.
Dr. and Mrs. Kirker of Detroit,
spent the week end in Alma visiting
with their sons, Oswald and James,
at Alma College, and the first of the
week attended the various commence
ment week activities.
. Rev. and Mrs. H. H. Anderson ac
companied by Mrs. W. N. Bingham
of Traverse City and Miss Esther
Zinn motored to Flint last week. They
went there to attend the State meet
ing of Disciples of Christ.
Why not select your material and
have a smart hat made which blends
just right with that new gown. We
make them at reasonable prices. Call
03, Elite Style Parlors, over the
Wright furniture store. -advertisement.
Rattan Furniture.
Many people Imagine that rattan and
willow furniture are the same. Rattan,
however, Is the Chinese Importation,
brought direct trvxn Singapore, and ls
susceptible of bending double without
even cracking. It possesses, besides,
great firmness and strength. Rattan is
therefore used for such articles as
baskets and lighter ornamental furni
ture. Knch wood has Its use, the rat
ton being better adapteu for working
up Into ltitrlrnte designs, so eagerly
sought In modern artistic furniture.
What He Would Do.
Being told by the deacon that his
constant demands for money from the
pulpit would kill his church, un old
colored preacher replied, "Churches
don't die that way, brother. Tou show
iue one that did an' Ml shout with a
voice f thunder, 'Blessed am the dead
that die In the Lord!' "Boston Tran-
BACCALAUHATE DELIVERED
BY II. M. CROOKS
(Continued from page one)
botanists are everywhere who ran
show you wonders of plant life you
are not aware of. The best geolo
gist in the town to which you go
may be an outdoor man of little
schooling. 4 The best authority on
radio may be a boy who left school
in the eighth grade. The best Bible
student like as not will be a father in
Israel who declares that his greatest
sorrow is that he isn't 'educated.'
The wisest men and women about
human relations may never have
studied sociology. The socialist la
borer may know more about econo
mics and may read more of economic
literature than any other man in
town. You will show your college
training best if you can be friends
with them all, understand them all,
and above all, learn from them all.
But no one of them, leader though he
be, has u right- to your unthinking!
adheience, no right to determine your
action.
. "Relations of men have changed.
The Jews would have had no dealings
with Samaritans, but in a day of
highly organized commerce whether
or not we choose to deal with many
we might superiorly list as Samari
tans, a typhoon in the Indias, a
famine in China, a silk crop failuie
in Japan, a coffee laborers strike in
Brazil, a revolution in Nicaraugua,
and our living may be greatly af
fected, our lives inconvenienced.
When pioneer homes were self sup
porting it mattered little what the
far-away peoples and even the nearby
city dwellers did and thought. Today
the murmers of discontent in India,
a program of non-resistance and boy
cott may cause failures in China and
London, bring down the value of the
British pound, cause the French and
English to be unable to buy, cause
the American factories to close,
American workmen to be hungry,
American retailers to suffer, Ameri
can churches to languish in poverty,
education to decline; unthinking dis
content in American politics may
bring a change in political parties:
there is no end to the chain.
"In a state of barbarism the ind:
vidual was a unit; in a state of civili
zation, the individual of his own vo-
I lition becomes bound up with many
individuals. In a more advanced
state of civilization, he becomes
up
i,e gajns
with many groups
4 rrk li?c nccAiSflfinn virif.ii
. . . rnm
association with group, but he has
lost something of his own indepen
dence. He has paid in terms of in
dependence and self-sufficiency for
that which is of greater value. But
individuals whom he does not know,
and groups of which he is not aware,
have effect- upon his life. He be
comes more and more conscious that
this world is so arranged that he can
not disregard the groups and organi
zations and movements all about
him.
"Indeed rigid rules of living are
necessary. Those of us who want
the spirit of Christanity to prevail
must needs see to it that the letter of
Porch
are
Comfort
In
suraimee
We have a fine
line of
Porch Shades
that are a guarantee of
comfort when you want
to lounge and rest after
a hard day's work.
Come in and see our
display.
The price is right.
C CLAPP
the law be observed for other's benc-j
fit if not our own. I speak for
ideals of the highest sort. The fol
lower of Christ is not swayed by
every wind but has many ways he
will not walk in or turn foot toward:
he has many things he will not do
even in experiment.
"In matters of political thought
you must do your own thinking. Your
neighbors think or accept without
thinking, many contradicting things.
"Perhaps nowhere is there more
fog just now than in the economic
world. Economists said that a
world war could not last three
months yet it lasted four years and
three months. Economists said
that Soviet Russia could not endure
six months; the end has been prophi
sied over and over, and the Soviet
Russia still troubles the rights of
statesmen and baffles us all. Labor
is at war with capital in the coal
districts and in the railroad circle:
friends of labor say that Henry Ford
has so operated his coal mine and his
railroad as to prove capitalists wrong
in all main contentions, and econo
mists in error once more. The end
of the dispute is not yet. Has any
one the right to be followed blindly?
"In the study of social problems
you must come to your own conclus
ions. This man says Lo! here is a
solution; or again, 'Tio! there is the
cure for the earth's ill'. You can
not have lived long enough to have
time for many theories yet. Solution
for earth's maladjustments, an ideal
arrangement and classification of all
the humans on earth is not yet ar
rived nor is it likely in your time
What does this man think'? This
man thinks yes and this man thinks
no; this man cries 'here' and this
man cries 'there' and the stream of
life goes on, now in perilous water
falls, again with placid surface and
broad bosom: now in eddies and
tumultous raDids. and then with
broad, smooth flow into the infinite
Youi proper relations with men and
women can only be learned from the
One who was both human and devine
In religion even what 'this man'
shall do must not determine your
course. If a man shall cloud youi
mind in economic thinking, shall be
fog your vision of social relations
shall lead you astray in political
theory it is serious but not fatal
What :hall it be if listening to 'this
man' you shall miss the voice of God;
if you phall follow 'this man and find
no thoroughfare to Christ. It 'a
possib'e for religious leaders to cut
off your view of Christ. He must be
seen by your own soul's eyes, be
heard by your own soul's ears, be
felt by your feel of your spirit. All
that 'this man' can do, can feel, can
think, can . say, cannot discover
Christ to you.
"The world's need is for men to
follow Christ. And each has his
own way to him, his own aisle, his
own path.
"Does it seem a dismal prospect?
Does it seem a lonely road? Far from
it;' it is supreme adventure. It
should cause hearts to sing, 'I go to
prove my soul.' 'This man's destiny
way not help our own but it cannot
hinder. Our course is not shaped by
Shades
another, our goal is not determined
by this man or that man. The road
has the luminous presence of Him
who bade us to follow, the goal is
glorious satisfaction in this life and
an eternal continuance to all that
part of us worth while.
"Above the clamor of humanity at
.mrife, and above the cries of them
that have no leader but would lead
each other, those who follow Him will
hear His voice and shall ever find the
way."
"How We Cleared Our Summer
Home of Hats," by Mrs. Perry.
"When we opened our seaside home
last May, it was alive with rats.
They'd gnawed all the upholstering.
We cleaned them out in a week with
RAT-SNAP. I prefer this rat killer
becatise it comes in cake form, no
mixing. Saves dirtying hands and
plates."
Three sizes, 35c, 05c, $1.25. Sold
and guaranteed by C. R. Murphy and
Winslow Bros. Drug Stores. adver
tisement.
0
U-N-M White Naptha Soap
Made especially to be used with
Rub-No-More Washing Powder.
Use them together and save half
your soap bill and above all save
your clothes.
, AT YOUR GROCERS
Kub-No-Mort Company
Fort Wayaa, InJi.aa
HOME BAKERY
The Best Baked Goods
fresh every day
Meals and Lunches
at all hours.
Try our dinner at 30c.
328 State Street
iii
F1IMTENG
The Inseparable Companion of
THE
SELECT
CEREALS
The supreme breakfast is always a grain
food. Whether it be corn, oats or wheat
home cooked, flaked or toasted one of
these cereals supplies practically a com
plete food for the morning meal.
The cereals we sell are the very best
brands known for their exquisite flavor,
sanitary packing and high food value.
He sure to order a supply with your next
order.
EOMEMIBERI & (D)
ALMA'S LARGEST GROCERY
but repair motor cars year in and year out.
Naturally they become very expert in this
line and get to know the ins and outs of ev
ery motor on the market.
You can't fool them on a thing. Put your
work in the hands of our men, and you
are safe. j
KdcDdshpoQ L(iflwyl!s
Cor. Park and W. Superior Streets
Phone 295 Night Phone 185
is
Our Printing is produced
for result getting, business
building, sales increasing
competition sa ti s f a c t i o n ,
not for price competition
If it is in the printing line
we can do it.
ALMA KECOMD
Quality Printing
Our Men
Do Nothing
Else
Zi
Achievement
I.

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