OCR Interpretation

The independent-reporter. [volume] (Skowhegan, Me.) 1909-1955, December 18, 1924, Image 12

Image and text provided by Maine State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96075050/1924-12-18/ed-1/seq-12/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for TWELVE

Somerset County Agricultural News
Ma\ (. Niles Again Assumes Import
ant 11nice in Kennebec Valle)
(■range at Madison

At the annual business meeting ol' ;
flu Kennebec Valley Grange held at |
Madison. Iasi Saturday, -Max C. Viles !
was lc-i leited Master. At the time
of his election last year, he was the
youngest Grange Master in the state
T but at the recent session of the State
Grange, it has been determined that
tie re is one younger. Kvidently the j
youthful master made good in his of
iicial capacity as he was again the I
choice or the Patrons this year. There
wire a large number of applications ;
balloted upon and Mr. Viles gave his
report of the State Orange meetings: I
j Other officers elected were:
Over eer, James Brown: lecturer,
Kthel Nichols: Steward, Harry Gray; i
- assistant steward, William Kctchum; j
' chaplain. Clara Wedge; treasurer,;
Mark Gray; secretary, May Dlnsmore;
rule keeper, Karl Watson; Ceres, Mrs.
Mabel Viles; Pomona, Mrs. Cora
Brown; Flora. Gladys Gray; lady as
- m taut steward, Helen Ketchum; ex
crutive committee, Will NleHerson;
pianist, Clara Adams.
Mr Viles Is actively engaged In
> a: rh ultural pursuits, being asociat
eil with bis father, T). B. Viles in the
management of the Viles' farm near
Barron's Corner in Madison.
At a special meeting to be held next
Saturday night, the first and second
degrees will lie conferred on a class
of ten candidates.
Joint Meeting of Men nml Women niul
Yearly Reports
Tin; joint meeting of tlie men and
women of the Hartland Farm Bureaus
was held in the basement of the
Opera House, Wednesday, December
loth The meeting was called to
order by the president of the Ladies’
Farm Bureau, Mrs. I>ena Draper. Re
port of the secretary was read by
I 1 Allen Lewis, secretary pro tern; re
► port of food project leader, Mrs. Hat
tie Farnuni. There have been two
food meetings held witli tin average
attendance of twenty members. Three
signed to serve community meals and
two were served. Twelve signed for
iumily meals, nine were served; nu
trition three vegetables and fruit
were completed; food calendars, three
completed; report of clothing project
]e;u(0r given by Miss Lucy Farnuni in
tie absence of Mrs. Butters, the clo
thing project leader. Two dress
forms valued at $20, a saving of
$|(i,92. Twelve men’s garments
made, valued at $9, saving of $7.67.
Nine men’s hats have been made cost
ing $24.67, valued at $70, saving of
$45.1)2. Four clothing meetings have
linen belli with an average attendance
of twenty members.
Following these reports the officers
for the year 1925 were elected: Chair
i man. II. H. Corson; secretary, Elmer
Baird; Hub leader, Marion Fuller;
poultry leader. Bell Morse. Follow
ing the election of these officer, a
linked bean dinner was served. At
1.20 a. meeting of the ladies Farm Bu
reau was called and the following of
tlccrs for the coming year were elect
ed; President, Mrs. Lena Draper;
secretary, Mrs. Bell Morse; foods
project leader, Mrs. Hatie Farnuni;
clothing project leader, Mrs. Lillian
Fuller;, household management lead
1 er, Mrs. Sadie CoSton.
The program for the coming year
was explained In an able manner by
the home demonstration agent, Eliza
It. Atherton, and all were much
pleased with her talk and plans, and
if each member does her part the
year 1925 will he a profitable year
for all.
■{(‘solution*’«f Respect
Whercns our Heavenly Father has
11>'ii!(■<I il wise to summon home our
below d lirotlier, Mr. C. L. Caswell,
mill wlu-reas wo wish to express our j
sense of loss in the death of Mr. Cas-;
well, lie it therefore
Resolved: That the Grange has
lost a faithful and efficient member,
who was always cheerful in the per-1
* lornianee of his duties, and willing to
i assist in every way. Ue it also
Resolved: That all with whom he
was associated til ally way, experi
ence a feeling of personal loss and J
sorrow And tie it further
Resolved : That wo extend to liis
wile and brother our deepest sym
pathy, and he it
Resolved: That a cony of these re-j
elutions he spread upon the pages of
. our records, a copy sent to the be- j
reaved family, and that our charter I
he draped In mourning for thirty
Committee of Resolutions
Kentwood (intuge nt Jfei* Portland
I In following officers were elected
in Kentwood Grange, Saturday even
na tor the year 11125: Master, Wil
lard Whitten; overseer, Clinton Niles;
. lewart. Fay Weeks; lecturer, Mil
dred Luce; chaplain, Laura Strick
land; secretary. Li’da Luce; treasur
er. Leroy Luce; assistant stewart,
Arthur Daggett; lady assistant stew
art, Erma Luce; gate keeper, Forest
Strickland; Pomona, Cassie Daggett;
Ceres, Mabel Whitten; Flora, Lillian
Weeks. After the meeting refresh
ments of home made candy and pop
eorn were served and whist was en
Kennebec Valley Grange at Madi
iii confers the third and fourth de
sices on December 27th.
Joel York of Norrldgewoek sent
away and purchased a thoroughbred
Suffolk buck.

■ i
... .
Activities in Farm Bureau
The annual planning meeting of the
Women's Division of the Farm Bureau
and Extension Service was held'at the
Baptist vestry in Kingfield, Tuesday
from 11 to 4. A dinner was served
at noon for the men’s division. This
was in charge of the following com
mittee: Chairman, Mrs. F.mma Dum
mer. Mrs. Frank Hutchins, Mrs. C. I).
McKenzie, .Mrs. Frank Tufts, Mrs
Hannah 1-ander, Mrs. Elizabeth, Mrs.
Mary Simmons. The dinner consisted
of baked beans, brown bread, cold
meats, mashed potatoes, cabbage sal
ad pickles, jelly, pies, doughnuts and
coffee. At the business meeting the
following officers were elected. Chair
man, Mrs. Emma Doyle; secretary,
Mrs. Mary Simmons; clothing project
leader. Mrs. Hannah Lander; food
project leader, Mrs. Rachel Lander;
household management, Mrs. Emma
Doyle; treasurer, Mrs. Bernice Knapp.
Mrs. Emma Doyle will organize a sew
ing class of girls from ten to twenty
one years old. A program was
made out for the coming year which
reads: January 9, dress forms in
charge of Mrs. Hannah Lander; Feb.
6, table setting, serving hnd ettiquette
in charge of Mrs. Rachel Lander;
March 13, home nursing, Miss John
son; April 17, tea wagons and tireless
cookers, Mrs. Emma Dummer; May
11-13, clothing school and summary
meeting. Mrs. Hannah Lander,
June 12, basketry, Mrs. Eunice Tufts
and Mrs. Rachel Lander who will go
to a class in basketry at Farmington
for one day . previous to this meeting
to be prepared to teach here. Mrs.
C. D. McKenzie and Mrs. Ruth Potter
were chosen alternates; July 17
salads and greens, Mrs. Rachel Lan
der; August 14, home industries, Mrs
Della Savage; Sept. 11, Flower Car
dens, Mrs. Eunice Tufts and Mrs
Mary Simmons; Oct. 9, Interior Dec
orations, Mrs. Emma Dummer; Nov.
13, stain removal, Mrs. Elizabeth
Weymouth; December meeting Is an
open date for the planning meeting
Miss Symonds, home demonstration
agent, was present.
Mrs. Cora Estes Assumes Important
|)uty for Patrons of Husbandry
Saturday evening, December fi was
election of officers in Hartland
Grange. The following w-ere elect
ed for the coming year: Muster
Cora M.’ Estes, overseer, Beatrice
Hunt; Chflfdain, Lilian Holt; lectur
er, Sadie Brawn: steward. Will
Brawn; assistant stew’ard, Shepard
Grass; gate keeper, John Jepson;
secretary, Lillian Fuller; treasurer
Clarence Estes; lady assistant stew
ard, Cassie Hunt; Ceres, Eva M. Wat
erman; Pomona, Margaret Brailey;
Flora, Beulah Rowe. Members ol
the relief committee the three lad>
officers and Owen Roe; finance com
mittee, Hudson Fuller, Guy Hunt and
Beulah Rowe. A box social1 was
held after the Grange from which the
sum of $6.02 was realized for the
benefit of the Little Wanderers Home
at Waterville.
Saturday evening, December 1:!
Grange met in regular session with
W. M„ F. L. Haseitine in the chair
The worthy master and wife report
ed a very pleasant time while away
at State Grange. Kate Ellis, Grange
deputy asked that all Granges in the
State pledge $1 to be sent next Feb
ruary for the benetlt of the Grange
cottage at Good Will Farm. The
Grange voted to do this. A commu
nication was received from Maggie
Dore thanking the Grange for fruit
flowers and post cards sent her
while in the Plummer Memorial Hos
pital. The Grange voted to buy a $6
health bond, the money to be used
in helping crippled children. A lit
erary program of readings, recita
tions, stories and music was given
during the lecturer's hour
Next Saturday night will be chil
dren's night, the children to furnish
the program. There will a Christ
mas tree and a social hour for all
after the Grange. Everyone cordial
ly invited.
Grattan Hay to Kura
Sanford H. Witham, tax collector
of Smlthfleld, was in town Monday.
He could have come with a car but
the roads did not look just inviting
and so he made the trip witli Gratton
Boy, u horse that is passing the win
ter on the Witham farm. This ani
mal has a record of 2.08, made on a
mile track, probably in the west, as
ho came to Maine from Chicago. As
liis name indicates, he was sired liy
the same horse rfom which Gratton,
the famous Aroostook flier, is des
cended. At the present time he is
owned by Ixiwls Forsythe of Norrtdge
wock. He expects to race him an
other seuson.
Harmony Grange Election
Harmony Grange, No. 184, at its
regular meeting December 4th. elect
ed the following officers: Master,
N. H. Herrick; overseer, Carleton
Cliadbourne; lecturer, Mrs. Lena
Kimball; steward. Merle Herrick; as
sistant steward, Lisle Cliadbourne;
chaplain, Mrs. Amelia Heurd; treas
urer, Mrs. Eleanor Brown; secretary,
Mrs. Emma Herrick; gate keeper, Au
brey Cliadbourne; lady assistant
steward, Calla Stevens; janitor, C. K.
Perkins; trustee for throe years, A. L.
Cliadbourne. The laily officers to
lie elected at a future meeting.
Fair view Grange ni Smitlitield
Fairview Grunge held its annual
slection of officers Saturday evening
snd the following officers were elect
ad: Master. S. H. Witham; overseer,
L. I. Hartford; lecturer, R. H. Cor
son; steward, F. H. Clark; assistant
steward, J. F. Clark: secretary, Delia
Witham; chaplain, Mrs, S. F. Bick
ford; gate keeper, H. L. Damon;
ireasurer, F. D. Stevens; Ceres, Mrs.
F. D. Stevens; Pomona, Mabel Hart
ford; Flora. Mrs. F. H. Clark: lady
Assistant steward, Mrs. Alice Clark.
I,. G. Stevens Assnins the Duties of
plaster in Skowhegan Grange for
Another Year
At the annual business meeting of
Skowhegan Grange the majority of the
officers were re-elected. Master, L.
Si. Stevens; overseer, E. E. Harris;
, lecturer Mrs. L. G. Stevens; steward,
J Carroll Beal; assistant steward,
Royce Tuscan; chaplain, Mrs. Ina
Greaton; treasurer, Elmer B. Rowell;
secretary, Mrs. Emma B. Folsom; gate
keeper, Harry Hovey; Ceres, Mrs.
j'Sarah Beaulier; Pomona. Miss Alice
| Emerson; Flora. Miss Effle M. Nye;
: tady assistant steward, .Miss Doris
i Whittemore; member of the executive
! committee, Benjamin A. Sajvyer.
Plans were’made for the entertain
ment of Somerset Pomona at its an
: nual meeting January 13 and 14.
i Committee for the dinner dm the first
day Mr. and Mrs. John Chase, Mr. and
| Mrs. W. L. Hill, Mr. and Mrs. P. C.
White, Mr. and Mrs. John N, Cool.
Supper on the first night will be in
charge of Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Good
rich, Mr and Mrs. E. Morse, Mr. and
Mrs. John Clayton and Mr. and Mrs.
F. F. Tuscan. The dinner committee
for the second day of Pomona will be
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Cleveland, Mr.
|and Mrs. Leroy L. Sandford Mrs. Ce
i leste Rouilard and Mrs. Sarah Beau
1 Her. At tile conclusion of the meet
j ing a harvest supper was served by
i a committee composed of Mrs. Flora
| MePheters. Mr. and Mrs. Harold
[Chase. Mrs. Carrie Bragg and Miss
j Alta Rowell.
A special meeting was held last
evening for the conferring of the third
and fourth degrees.
Junior Red Cross Helping Santa
The Junior Red Cross boys and
girls in the Skowhegan schools are
helping Santa Claus choose presents
for the boys and girls who are pa
tients at the Fairfield Sanatorium.
There are thirty-one young folks at
the Sanatorium ranging from the ages
of six to fifteen. We have the names
and ages of these young folks and
each schoolroom is responsible for
one or two names. . In the various
rooms delegates have been elected by
their classmates to represent their
room and these delegates go with the
school nurse to select the gifts. The
money for these gifts has been earned
or sacrificed by the school boys and
girls that is they have given up the
movies for a week or not bought their
usual supply of candy.
• The Park school choose the follow
ing delegates: From the sixth grade,
Thomns Guilfoyle and Arlene Le
imieux; fifth grade, Rbbert Oilblair
j and Arlene Hughes; fourth grade,
( Jeanette Jewell and William Christ
ensen; third grade. Lee Phillips and
(Sally Mars ton. The Garfield school
j are represented by. sixth grade, Ber
i tha Norton and Edward Gurney; fifth
i grade, Rosa Dore and Merrill Gower;
fourth and sixth, Margaret Abbey and
(Robert Pratt; fourth grade, Gfene
Wheelock and Leon brown. From
the Lincoln school, third grade, King
Cummings, Ruth Moore, Parker
Keyes and Margaret Robertson were
chosen; the , second grade elected
Eleanor Danforth, Desma Russell,
I Donald Steward and Gray Barnaby;
the first grade are doing their share
but the delegates have not as yet
been appointed. The Academy are
doing thpir part too. in fact they were
j the first ones to collect their gift
money to buy their gifts. The junior
j high school are looking out for the
older boys and girls at the Sanator
| ium.
We hope that the gifts these boys
and girls are making give as much
j pleasure to the receivers as it has
| given to the givers. It is a joy to hear
| these little people talking over what
would be the best thing to buy for
: Patricia or James or whutever their
special child name is.
| Walter Howtnan and Winifred
j Gardner are attending State Grange
'at Portland.
Bert Smith' who for the past year
i has been employed in Hkowhegan,
was a caller In town Sunday.
C. T. Moody has been confined to
the house for two weeks with rheu
mutism. Mr- Moody is the oldest
man in town, being 86 years old.
Ben Judkins with a crew of men
is cutting and yarding lumber on the
Chester Locke farm.
Mrs. Etila Merrow of Belgrade is
visiting her brother, Frank M. Bean.
The rain Monday afternoon was
much needed as some were driving
their stock to the river to drink as
their wells are very low,
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bowman visited
Mrs. Bowman's mother Sunday at B.
F. Judkins.
There was a good attendance at the
Farm Bureau Thursday, December
Charlie Williams who has been at
! tending school at Hkowhegan is as
, sisting his father at the present time.
Florence Noble returned from the
Plummer Hospital Monday, much lni
j proved.
K. A. Pattee was in town Monday
ion business connected with the
' schools.
Ivan Ham and daughter Hazel were
in Dexter to attend the band cou
: cert Friday niglu. Miss Hazel was
; one of the musicians.
Jessie Burdin returned to school
Monday and will board with his aunt
! Mrs. Barton.
Mona Brasier is boarding with Mrs.
Drew and Doris Luce will board with
Mrs. Fuller.
Dr. Wilson is improving, much to
the pleasure of his many friends.
Oscar Burdin who has been so cri
tically ill with pneumonia is much
better at this writing.
Dr. L. N. Ellingwood of Athens is
| the attending physician.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Chadbourne
lure in Portland this week attending
State Grange.
The Donigan Turkey
December brings back memories of
my early cares and fatigues in West
Moscow and trouble that had more
than one key, but thru the haunts of
care the smile remains in my life
when I think of the Donigan turkey.
'Twas Christmas week the last year
A. P. Donigan was postmaster in
Bingham. There had been no snow.
The clear air and sunlight had given
Moscow hills a warm breast. The
hens and turkeys were in the door
yard. The 35 pound gobbler, one of
the proudest birds in the state was
strutting by their side. My dog gave
me warning that some one was ap
proaching. Hastily taking off my
apron I opened the door and my eyes
were gladdened by the sight of Doni
gan admiring my flock. He wanted a
small spring turkey, but all my spring
turkeys were engaged and the smal
lest one weighted 12 pounds. Pick
ing up an August turkey I held it up
to him saying "this one I'll call eight
pounds, 40c a pound.” He thought
perhaps I better weigh it. Wishing
to please him, the turkey weighed 8Vj
pounds. I smiled and whispered, 1
thought so too. Taking a string
from his pocket he tied the turkey's
legs, put her in the back of the wagon
and drove off. It was about noon
when I beheld Donigan coming ovet
the hill again. I didn’t stop to doll
up, I was a “Johnny on the spot" in
terested in all his troubles, when he
told me the string had broken and the
turkey had gpt away. He had beer
hunting thru Lapoint’s swamp foi
three hours. He guessed he had los'
her all right for one of the Cates girl!
told him she hadn’t see it, but wishes
she could set her eyes on it. I sole
Him another one and had forgotten al
about it when .the door opened an<
some one-stood there with a turkei
'ln;'4hls arms." “Don’t want to buy i
\ turkey do you.” “No I guess not, go
about all I can do now, $75.00 wortl
, got to be in Bingham by 'tomorrov
i noon.’’ “Who’s going to have them?
j Alton Carl, Irving Moore, Preble &
; Hebinson, two boxes to Skowhegai
market and—why don’t you keep he
yourself”—“only one and my wif
don’t want to bother." What do yoi
ask for her $1.50. In that moment
saw my way clear, ,1s she poor? H<
I passed her to me and I lifted her u]
and down several times and guessei
she weighed about 6%, not as heav:
as mine. I handed him the $1.50 am
he went home smiling.
A few weeks previous to this Chas
O. Small of Madjson had shown nr
a great courtesy and wouldn’t acem>
anything for it. Here was my chanct
II would send him that turkey, o
: course it was not as large as mine
but I could fill up the box with bii
red apples and celery and the though
I pleased me and all through the loni
night I worked with a cheery heart
The next day at 12 o’clock my prett;
flock was in Bingham village. Soot
i after Christmas I received a beautifu
| letter from Mr, and Mrs. Small saylni
I it was a fljw bird and how much the:
appreciated- itj how wonderful it wa
that I shfltald*remember the courtesy
The thnflWwip.me to me—now I cai
1 re>lt'sffcnf JraUlle and pay seme of m:
! dpbts. JtK' first debt I thought o
was $l.SC4^-0Wbd for threshing.
Uirove over to pay him but he wa
: away from .home that day so I hand
! ed his wlfb« the money saying "tel
i him I thank him and am sorry h<
! had to wait 'so long.” His wifi
! smiled and handed me back thi
I money saying “you paid me that bii
jthe day he took the turkey over—tha
j was yoUf turkey, the one that go
; away from Donigan.” I don’e re
member laughing for I didn't see thi
Joke. But all the way home I wa
whispering to myself $75.00 for tur
keys, 40c a lb. Sold Bobby 2, pah
Donigan $1.50, sold Preble and Rob
inson 15 lbs. that go away, sent 1!
to Irving Moore by express at 40c ;
dozen, bought *one for the sum o
$1.60; sent it to Weymouth’s marke
in Skowhegari—let's see 75c—$75.0i
that weighed $1.50 a lb., less that
mine at 40c a piece,
Some one up to Headwater told thi
story to my husband and when hi
came home he wanted to knew if
had remembered to pay Donigan fo
the turkey. Sincere and honest
answered him I had. but I guess hi
better send it to Esq. Small for
couldn’t do the sum.
I Mainstream
Lewis Moore of Moscow was a Sun
day caller at Henry Rollins’ home
Robinson’s winter tote road is bein>
built through the woods, heginniiu
near Percy Steward’s and keeping it
the wooded section as far as possible
across the land of Lester Steward
Rollins Brothers, Healy and Berrj
farms and coming out into the Moul
ton field. Perley Bickford anr
Evander Andrews are doing th<
The Washington school closed Sat
urday, December 6 th with exercise:
and a Christmas tree in the evening
Much credit is due Miss Edith Hunne
well, the teacher, for the charming
manner in which the program for thi
evening was carried out.
The many friends of Mrs. Chrii
Rollins are pleased to know she i:
planning to come home Sunday, Do
cember 7 from Kennebec Valley Hos
pital where she has been a surgica
patient for about three weeks.
Miss Velina Rollins who teaches ii
the Garfield school in Anson spent th<
wee|( end at. home.
ltuy Andrews lias purchased a new
Ford touring car.
Mrs. Ruby Bowden of Burnham lias
been the guest of her niece, Mrs
Evander Andrews.
Mr. and Mrs. Ell Steward spent
Sunday with their daughter, Mrs
Willie Martin and family.
• ^^_
Over a foot of snow has filler
here in the past week.
Ray Hilton, owner of Lecounetl
Lodge, who has been spending tht
fall at Baker’s went to his home in
Bingham Monday.
R. Tuttle and son who are trapping
at Baker's report fairly good luck
with beaver.
The gates in Moxie dam being
closed the water is rising fast. ThU
new dam gives an additional head ol
seven feet.
Mr. and Mrs. R. O’Neil plan t<
leave for New York City Decembci
17th for a month's vacation with Mr
O'Neil’s father who ‘lives there.
Corrected Every Tuesday
# Dairy Product*
| Butter—40c to 45c a lb.
I Eggs-—00c a dozen
Green Fruit
Apple*—$3.00 a bbl.
Green Vegetables
Beets—3c a lb.
Cabbage—2c a lb.
Carrots—3c a lb.
Squash—3c a lb./
! Turnips—2c a \H
\ Provisions
i Pork (salt)—lac a lb.
Beans—(Yellow Eyed) $5.40 a bushel
Potatoes—60c a bushel
Fresh Meats
Beef—8c to 15c a lb.
Lamb—22c a lb.
Veal—16c to 18c a lb.
1 Round Hog—13c a lb.
Butter—45c to 55c a lb.
i Cheese—35c to 45c a lb.
J Eggs—75c a dozen
Green Fruit
: Apples—25c to 40c peck.
Green Vegetables
Beets—6c a lb.
1 Cabbage—new 5c a lb.
j Carrots—5c a lb.
| Qjilons—5c a pound
| Peppers—20c a lb.
I Squash—6c a lb.
I Turnips—4c a lb.
Smoked hams—25c to 34c It>.
' Pork (salt')—20c a lb.
I Domestic Lard—24c a lb.
, Lard—20c a lb.
Beans—22c quart
, Potatoes—25c peck
- Sugar—10c lb; 100 lbs, $9.00.
| Dry Citron—60c lb.
. Lemons—40c-to 60c dozen,
j Oranges—35c to 70c dozen.
Olives—bulk 60c. * ,
| Prunes—10c to 18c lb.
i! Grapefruit—10c.
: I Moolasses—60c to 90c per gallon.
!! Cod—15c per lb.
; | Haddock—18c lb.
: Mackerel—22c a lb.
Halibut Steak—40c lb.
r Salmon—35c lb.
. Oysters—95c per quart ,
Clams—50c quart
j Finnan Haddie—20c lb.
; | \ Flour and Grain
t Bread Flour— $1.15 a bag.
i Pastry Flour—$1.00 a bag.
F \ Corn Meal—$2.25 a bag. ,
, Independent-Reporter $2.00 a year.
: !
i Apples Potatoes
Live and Dressed Poultry
Chapin Bros.
l Incorporated
Commission Merchants
| 73-75 Clinton St. Boston, Mass.
Warehouse: 7 aud 8 Boston & Maine
Produce Market tf44
i .
Sproul, Paul & Co.
Bastoa, Ism.
General Commission Merchants
Teak Lamb, Hogs, Butter, PaUtn
(Live aad dressed). Apples, Small
Fra't and Tegetables
Consignments wanted of All Farm
Products, Market Reports, Stencil*
Cards, Etc. (urnlshed on request
2* nr. rarket and 28 Clinton Streets
Frompt He turn i at Highest Market
37 No. Market St. and 37 Clinton St
Boston, Mass.
Commission Dealers
Dressed and Live Poultry
Eggs, Apples, Veals, etc.,
Prompt Returns
SHIP live and dressed
Good demand now f^r live and dressed
tiirk«\\ large chickens, heavy fowl,
ciucks and geest* also live rabbits for
tio* holiday trade. We guarantee
j highest market prices prompt returns.
Write for out instructions on dressing
poultry ami shipping eggs.
4 I'llnenII Hall Market
IIon I on. Miimm.
Largest Commission Receivers of New
England Live 1’oultry if45
T£you want the top market price
and prompt return*, ship yoQr
Potato®,, Apple,, Egg, and Poultry to
D. C. Sheehan Co.
20 Easex Ave. Boston, Mass.
tf 40
Any farm owner can buy any
of our 1 purebred Aberdeen-An
gus Uiyils. Write for liberal
terms. Also unrelated pairs.
Jefferson, Maine * tf5I
Farmers are Invited to make use
of Everybody's Columns. If you
i are a subscriber we run your ad free.
1 .
excuse j&tu ’/t on lAe cA/>/>/e "
I Apples
j- are our
20 Faneuil Hall Market
North Side j
ji Boston, - - . Mass
|| •
.ggega ■■ ■■- - ” ^* —,
Poultiy Supplies *
Everything for Poultry from birth to the chopping J^lL
block. The proper feed*: The proper needs; to J
keep them healthy and make them profitable. I j: f
15 page* of thi* year'* ISO page Catalog covers <
every need your poultry need. * .
Write for your copy today. ( j
Be good to your poultry. Buy K & W Supplies
at your dealers.
Sc Whitney £ji. 1858 Portland, Main::
* I
. . - . - --t---' - --=
j Curtis & Company
| 104-106 Faneuil Hall Market
i Established 1826
i Boston, Mass.
I Wholesale Commission Merchants Fruits, Produi
and Poultry Stencils Furnished
Ship Us Your Pickling Cukes
Weekly market reports We specialize in appli
iHMtMMMmtMMtMM) ft M 11 Iff t I t t I I I 1 III
I .
* »i to 102 Faneuil Hall Market
4 Boston, Mass.
X Established 1848
The House Built on & Reputation
X Commission Merchants and Distributors of
Write for Stencils and Market Reports t
4444444444-4444 44 4444 4 4444 4 44444444 4444444 4 4 4 4 4 44t
.... ,, . .i ---
■ >
Established 1879
( The Farmers Agency)
ii MEATS and FARM PRODUCTS on Commissi
Livejor Dressed Poultry, Apples, Etc.
\ 93-101 Clinton Street. tra7 Boston, Mai
i » j
* >♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦ M*
I ' " ‘ *
REFERENCES: Commercial Agencies and Your Own Bank
S. L. Burr Compan
QL* | T Your Live and ’
OUlp US Dressed Poultry
Turkeys - Eggs - Fruit - Veal - App
Quotations, Shipping Ttsgs, Stencils on reinvest
“Good For One Thing and Am the
An Old Family THAT l)IM(ltllH> will
Doctor’s Favorite F \>IOI s
j Ballard’s Golden
A Mtundfiril Tlme-Trictl **M
Itenirdy for ( ihikIp*. < t.ltl"
Crninpa, Colic, Itellef for ichi*u«
s«’iut Irn mid Ami limn. ' > >"il>
»»lty. Keep It in llit* A!ic*l>,r
Mold Everywhere.
Everybody’s Column ••••••••••“••
Our Countless Local and Foreign Patrons Have Fount
Always Satisfactc

xml | txt