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Wyoming County times. (Warsaw, N.Y.) 1876-197?, August 16, 1888, Image 2

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£ I OS wja m _ bobfc, L. $?ith $18; M- (pbeket-book falo,\ $10; A. 'ocket-book iinghamton, g o J ^ ^ ^ H p H H K r r i o k«re, 'Buffalo, Tfowanda, $7.50 and j ^ p r s ; Misqjp^na W. Bussell of Delavan, Wis., m ;4ng near Hornellsyille, had her watch chain and ring to-watch taken, the watch hav­ ing caught in her corset. She felt the jerk and turned to find four young men ' surrounding her. They disappeared be- ore she recovered enough /to give the alarm. This occurred irj/ front of the Olean train as it was starting out. The woods were full of gamblers and sweat boards. The whip and shell game were played openly and with Impunity. Many young men hustled th^ir money into the pockets of the gamblers and then won­ dered how they could have been so fool­ ish as to try and beat a man at his bwn game. There was k vast ariny ot fakers of all descriptions scattered over the grounds, all seemingly doing a good business. The steamers and dance halls were crowded ajfi day, the latter far into the night. Everybody was happy and had come out/for a full day’s enjoyment. There were b at few drunken men seen, there were no Serious accidents and* only onq airest mad k during the day. U / S .: Marshal Bardwqll of Rochester, pulled Mr. Murrjhey for selling a drink called “Ginger Boda,” Without a government license,/but he ^as released on bail.. was the usual amount of visiting. ron all day, and groups of friends juad not met before in years Were/ „ered around under the trees, havin g ly time. The toboggan water s'yde acted much business and r t .large ;owd was on the ground watering the ntics of the youpg people. , Business in town were closed /during the iternoon and the streets locked as they lo on Sunday. About 36 i members of the press werev present an/l seemed to have a good time. Takejjj all in all the pioneer festival of 18S8 wjas the most in­ teresting and-successful /of any held by the. Association, Adam Elliott of Moscow, was arrested lonJ?riday for malicious trespass. Judge augd^th^c case/to the 15th. dress hop ‘ was given,' at -WaflHI Hall at the lake, on Tuesday evening, which was the event of the lake season and largely attended. . School will re-open on Sept. 3d. ^ In \ the interim* the halls are to be ceiled: ] with matched lumber, the chapel re- [papar'ed' ove^head'^and painters put to [work-where\ necessary. The Board of education have laid out a campaign of [improvements, *'x 'Fred Brnecks, <cO'ur Fritz” has put: a unique and handsome barber pole. i’ritz” is laying up treasures on earth the shape of greenbacks which he Ins by honest, faithful,work. He j s a td knight of tho razjor and We are Jpl^asedtq note his prosperity. - Last evening there was a grand torch- »-.• •.*•• *{. -r ~%• * ... *V* .• ■ T. . i - - 'w j .1 . / T . _ _i! by the fleet The boats light parade on Silver Lakei ‘ row,'sail and steam craft. Jrere decorated with Chinese lanterns: |md .there was a display of fireworks. Pied, at Camp Wesley, Aug. lltb [Howard, infaht son of [Frank Center, of Akron. Mr. and Mrs. Miss Georgia Rutherford, closed her school Iff district No. 6 , Leicester, on the: ffchk Tliere was a fine literary program. _Ir. J. P. Thompson, Gen. Pass. Ag’fc 5, R. & P. R. R., with a Urge party of ^friends were at the lake on Monday, and spent the day. The appeared to enjoy themselves in an excellent manner. ^Oh the 8 th a terrible hail andw ind storm swepkover St. -Helena and the Reservation/! Houses were left minus window lights. At the Pennis Kennedy house only , eleven^ lights of glass're­ mained. At 1 John Johnson’s every pane of glass was demolished. The peaches, on Lyman Brainerd’sr trees were all whipped off. Beans were destroyed, fences leveled, ( roads spoiled, grain thrown down, corn injured and much damage ensued in all directions. ' A son work for Sam was knocked of Alva Clark who was at JSkarp in' the hav field lown and bruised. Hail stones as large walnuts strewed the ground in im- ge heaps,' Nobbing like'it had been years. - j j r g e trees were uprbfc- Jbrokem 1 At Thomas Grise woods page was done.' At tile old l cattle Were Injured;: : Levi lis orchard demolished.. Full drees -were either Blown fn off. His corn field was Chimneys .wbre: blown like the up of after ' ti^e itorm had *r ■ )f North Java, kfebbb; Henry guest of R . tiss Emma returned i j j . R. La house-, ’alkins- alt of of Buffalo, we FA. Bovee and wife Id wife of Osage,, Iowa, ^ ^ ^ l ^ u e s t e it week of the Cameron sisters; Miss iena Swart left qln the lOfchjfor her new home in Ithica; Mr. and Mrs. George Paggett have gone to housekeeping at Palton; Miss Millie Carter of Rochester, is the guest of Mr. and Mr?. John Riley and other friends for a few days; J. L. Wyckoff has been spending a few day- with friends at Canandaigua; Miss Cors nie Walswortli of Livonia, has returned for another term *at the /Silver Lake Art School; Editor Hulei/t of the Arcade Xeader was at the lakeliast week; editor Geo. Howe of the L e lp y Courier was enjoying himself at the-Uake on the 8 th. He came with th,e Sabbath school excur­ sion. GeorgAis a semo/t deacon in the Old People’sthick Chn'rch, and is said to preach excellent serrhons ;■ Uncle Jared Turrell of Attica, V^as in attendance at the Pioneer festival.' ; Jared is a pioneer of this town; Charle$ Prescott of Buffalo spent several days at 'the lake last week; Ed. Mills of Mt. Morps, has been spend­ ing several days w$th his 'family at “Birchwood Villa; Miss Sarah Marks of Buffalo, is the guest* of Mrs. S. Gold- water; Mrs. N. P . ,Brownell of Roches­ ter, is visiting her ^daughter Mrs. S. P . Walker; Ckas. Reman of Rochester, is visiting S. Gold water; Fred Watkins spent Sunday at liochester and returned Monday, accompanied by his mother who will remain d week; Misfc - Ella and Miss Maggie, Reason; of Binghamton, were guests ^ of the Cameron sisters last week; Col. A1>L. Arnold, of 'Geneseo, has been spflp-ding k /\week at Walkers; Waltp’ Hutjp»* DfJSuffalo, has been spend- ing/h few> days in town; born, to Mr. and Mr®. Jerome Buckland a daughter, on Piorneer day; Prof. J. P. Worden and }itkmily left for Troy on Tuesday; M. S.\ Nobles and wife, James Wyckoff and wife and J. A. Briggs and wife have re­ turned from a week at VanBuren Point, Lake Erie, as guests of Supt. J. L. Moore, S. L. R. R ________ * T o C o n e y I s l a n d a n d N e w Y o r i s . The Erie railway company has ar-' ranged an excursion (limited) to New York and the o'cean resorts, for Satur­ day, Aug. 18th. The arrangements af­ ford a daylight ride on the Erie; ar­ riving at New York at 6:30 p. m., in season for evening entertainments and a good nights rest. An early Sunday morning ride can be taken to Central- Park, and all day Sunday at jConey Is­ land. America’s grandest summer resort.; No excursion has ever been organized that combines so much sight seeing and delight as this at such low rates. The: rate is only $ 6.00 for the round trip, and includes a saij on the Atlantic ocean, a view of New York~Harbcr, the fortifica­ tions, Governor’s Island, the Statute of Liberty, the Brooklyn Bridge, and a thousand and ODe points of interest. Re­ turning by regular train leaving New York n ojb iater than 9:00jp. m. Sunday, Aug. 19fch, delivering passengers to their homes in Western New York, early Monday morning. The train eastward bound will be composed Of Pullman par­ lor cars and elegant day coaches, maL- ing no stops for passengers east of Elmi­ ra. Returning, Pullman palace sleeping cars will be provided for those that de­ sire them at usual rates. / Special train will leave Attica on above date and the; rate includes all stations east to Elmira. For tickets and parlor car accommoda­ tions apply to the nearest ticket agent of the Erie Railway, on or before August 16th, or Geo. E. Allen, G. N. P. A., Buffalo, S. T. jSeely, D. P. A,, Elrhira, or J. O. Prescott, Excursion Manager, Buffalo, N. fY.I growth of this and rapid, un no institution State; N o r m a l S c h o o l G e u e s e o , N e w YoiTt. Attention is called to the Normal School at Genfeseo, which begins its next session on Wednesday; Sept. 5th. The institution has been steady iil now it stands second to in this {State for the train­ ing of teachers. The region about Gen- eseo is noted for its salubrity of climate and its exemption from all forms of mal­ arial poison, making it a desirable place in which to pursue a course of study* This year a special offer of prizes at en­ trance is made to those who have never attended the school. Persons desiring further information should address the Principal, W. J. Milne, Ph JD ., L .L.D., Geneseo, Livingston Co., N. Y. 3dw6 A K o m n iifol H a r v e s t . .. Tlie crop reports-lroni our Westei'Ji.and 'Nortli- westem States ancl Territories indicate that this year’s harvest, will lbe one ot unusual profit to tne farmer. Especially is this true of Iowa. Min­ nesota, Dakota and Nebraska, tne ciop. indica­ tions for all ot which are more bushels to the acre and more and better gram to the bushel than ever belore. There is no better season tor testing the merit ot an agricultural region than this; the crops are standing m the held, shock or- stack, and the investigator can. get at the- tacts by ocular demonstration. To encourage intelligent investigation of the wonderful agricultural regions penetrated by its hnes, the Chicago &, Northwestern Railway has arranged tor a series of bi-weekly Harvest excur­ sions to points, n Iowa. Dakota, Minnesota, Ne­ braska and Wyoming, to be run during the months ol August, September, and October, for winch tickets, will be sold at one. fare for the round trip, or one-half the usual rates. The con­ demns are extremely liberal, allowing thirty days for return and permitting stop-over at dif­ ferent points. These Excursions will afford rare opportunities, to investigate the: claims made for these wonderfully productive regions, to locate a claim on 160 acres ot government free- land, to buy a quarter section or more ol the cheap rail­ road lands, to invest in town property, to “spy out” the multifarious mineral deposits of the Black Hills, or to make a trip for health and pleasure.. Write to E. P. Wilson, General Pas- sgnger Agent Chicago & North-Western Rail­ way, Chicago, 111., tor detailed informatioh, and it will be furnished promptly and free of charge. . ; _________ ■. «** ' • _________ i * * T e a c h e r s ’ E x a in iiiatio its. >. FIRST GRADE. Attica—Gainesville August lfth and 15th SECOND AND THIRD GRADE. K . . Attica—Gainesville ........... . ........... • .August 14th Perry—Castile .September. 1st Warsaw—Pike.-.. ^ ....... . .September 11 th Varysburg—North Java...» ___2. .. October 6 th ^Vyoming -Arcade . . . . . . . . . November 3d Sessions 9 a. m. to 12 m. : 1 to 4 p. m. )xamtnation in Elementary Drawing deferred ‘ £L January 18S9. C. H. F oster , M. J. W ilson , \August 4,1888; School Com’rs. LeliaMe M en W a n te d . ynan in Geve- Lwiiefe lie U S S O N ^ B k THIRD QUARTER, # TERNATiONAL SERIES, AUG. 19. Text of the' t-esson. Lev. xadil« S3~44. Commit Verses 41-43r—CoIden Text* 'Ps. ' '• ■• ' ' - 7 cxviii* 15—Commentary by Rev* D ..U * . Stearns. [Condensed from Lesson Helper Quarterly,, by permission of H. S. Hoffman. Philadelphia, publisher.! . 1 This chapter may well be called “The Chap­ ter of the Feasts of the .Lord” or MThe Chap­ ter of Holy Convocations,” the former ex­ pression beginning and ending the chapter, and found also in verses 4,37, while the latter is found no, less than eleven times in this chapter.' Our lesson today gives an acccount of but one of the eight, different convocations re* corded in this chapter; or seven if we do not count the Sabbath, which was an institution as old as Eden. 33. “ And the Lord spake.” How little we are apt to think of this most weighty state­ ment. It ought to cause us to give heed with all our powers as we remember that while other things pass away “the word of our God shall stand forever.” 34. “Speak unto the children of Israel.” Moses was simply the. Lord’s iftouthpiece to the people and had only to say what the Lord told him. / ^ “The fifteepth day‘of the seventh month.” It is for God to appoint the day, and for us to be obedient. It was on the first day of this month that they blew with the trum­ pets; and on the tenth day was the great an­ nual atonement of last week’s lesson. The fiftieth year or year o f jubilee was ushered in by the blowing of trumpets on the atone­ ment (xxv, 9,10). “The feast of tabernacles seven aays unto the Lord.” In Ex. xxiii, 16; xxxiv, 22, it is called the feast of. ingathering because they had gathered in all their fruits. out o f tho field (also v. 39 of our lesson). . Verses 40 to 43 tell us why it is . called the feast of the tabernacles; they all took boughs and branches of trees and made booths in which they dwelt seven days, rejoicing before the Lord; as they remembered their -forty days ; in the'wilderness, when- they had no crops to gather in, but they dwelt in tents and God fed them. 35. “An noiy convocation,” because it was a, ^gathering, unto, and in the name of the Holy One ‘--Israel. . He was their holiness, : even as He is‘ours, and apart from Him there is no holiness. . “No servile wopk. Nine times in this chapter are we told?of no work, or no man-; ner of work, or no servile work (vs. 8 ,7, 8, 21, .25, 28, 81,-35, 86) in connection with these holy days. All true service ought to be joyful service, a glad thank offering to Him Who speaks from off the mercy seat, wlio Him­ self is our mercy seat. AH slavish work, or work done because we ought to do it, or must do it, should have no place in the service of such a Redeemer, ♦‘whose service is perfect freedom.” V.136i. “An offering made by fire unto the Lord.” Twice in . this verse, and five times elsewhere in the chapter do we find this: ex­ pression (vs. 8, 13, 18, 25, 27). It was be­ cause of this offering by fire that there was to be no servile \work but : only joy in the Lord,: with deep humility of soul. 37. “Everythingupon His day.” Sacrifices and the number of them, feasts and the order of them all appointed by God and everything upon His day; the priests and the people had only to read aright and be obedient, and the command was: “To wrixe the words of the law very plainly.” > 38. “Beside the Sabbaths, . . . gifts, . . . vows, . . . and free will offer­ ings, which ye gi ve unto the Lord. ” Israel was: required to give unto the Lord for his special worship and for their own great good, every seventh day in the whole year, besides these three annual seasons of from one to seven or more days, when everything ordi­ nary had to be laid aside; they had also to give one-tenth of all their increase besides their special gifts and vows and free will offerings. 44. Having now glanced at all the verses in the lesson (verses 89-43 were touched upon in connection with verse 34) let us look at the feasts of the Lord in their reference to (Christ and to us, and may the spirit that was in Moses declare them unto us. The same spirit in Paul declares that “holy days (R.-V. feast..days), new. moons and Sabbath days are a.shadow of things to come.” (Gol* ti, 16, 17.) That Christ our Passover has been sacrificed for us; and that we are to keep the feast with the unleavened bread of sincerity and truth, .purging out all the old leaven of malice and wickedness.. (I Cor. v, 7, 3.) He also tells us that Christ risen from the dead is ’ the -first fruits of them that sleep. (I Cor. xv, 20, 23.) Here then is the substance of the first three of the seven feasts; Christ the true passover, Christ the true unleavened bread, and .Christ risen from the dead the true first fruits. NOw the fourth of the seven feasts, in the third month,: called the feast of weeks because it was just seven weeks or fifty days after the last feast, called alsol the feast of harvest or first fruits of wheat harvest, clearly points * us to that which occurred fifty days after the resurrection of Christ, viz., the conversion of ^thousands of Jews when the spirit was poured out at Pentecost. But all the first fruits are not in yet, and the reaping a t Pentecost was only a beginning. In James i, 18, writing to the^ twelve tribes of the dispersion, he speaks of the believers as “a kind o f first fruits;” and in Rev* 14,4, the 144,000 of the sealed ones sf the seventh chapter are called “a first fruits unto (Jod and to the Lamb;” then, in Rev. xiv, 15, we have the great harvest or reaping time, after the : fail of Babylon, which is opened up more fully in Rev. xvii, xviii;.then in Rev* xix, xx, the marriage of the Lamb, the judgment of the nations* the binding of Satan* after which comes the thousand years . when Israel* in their own land* sh'all, from the least to the greatest* know the Lord, for they shall as a nation have been converted by the appearing of the Son of Man in power and glory* accompar nied by His saints (Zech. xii, xiii) ; and then shall the true feast of tabernacles be kept* when “the Lord shall be K*ing over all the earth,” and “those that are left of the natioiis shall go ■ up from year9 to year to. Jerusalem to worship the Kang, the Lord of Hosts* and to keep the feast of tabernacles. Zech. xiv, 9* 16,17. These feasts of the Lord are Jev;lshdMlM^nd carry us forward to the redempt^^^^^Hal as a na­ tion* and the restorati^^^^^H|hings of1 which the prophets onld a see that day and be < en now: **] : WESTLAKE WR -tr /*< - ■ ” p W ry , - [ Tsr|. \Yt. / ;-/v- Has a stock of new i V NITURE at prices never Wfore duplicated in this section. My stbek is full and complete and comprises all t£t,e best makes and all Goods sold by me arb warranted to give satisfaction both \ / \ - in PRiCE & Quality. I keep the only first class Hearse in town and the only complete stock of CASKETS and COFFINS We*lead the Abrade in all goods pertain­ ing to the line. promptness and satisfaction C H O IC E T E A S which can’t be beat. We Offer Bargains —ON— Coffees, Sugars* and Wooden Wares. f For any and all y o n r^ xea D y b: /-:\4 and shown from the onij r Exhibitors in|t Perry, N, ' r —AT— E. H. WYG, P H O T O G R A P H E R First-Class CABINETS Per Doz.,- $ 2 . 50 . ATTEDITIOW No. 103 Mainj r ■Vy-i y f s PERRY STUDIO,. Duryea Block, ip stairs, open Thursday, Friday aril and Saturday each week. WABSAW STUDIO, East Buffalo St.. Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesday. By the instantaneous proer^s W 6 are enabled to do as good work on cloudy as clear days. Special attention paid fo the taking of babies and childrens’ pictures. Pictures to be paid for when the neg­ atives are taken. GIVE US A CALL. ----- O f f i c e o f th e 1 1 P e r b y C o a l Y a r d s, > C. W. G. N obles & S on , P rops ; ) i , Now is the time to lay in your winter supply of Coal. We have a Loyal Sock on. hand and in transit which we ar# offering to our friends at prices that are consistent with the superior quality of our Coal. Give us your order, ancl we will use our best endeavors to please you, both as to quality and price. We have sole agency of the Lehigh, Wilks Barre, ‘'biiler, Loyal Sock and Yates Bituminous Coal for Steam and Smithing use. Get our prices* C. W. G. NOBLES & SON, Perry, N. Y. *T -AT- of Rochester, having purchased the stock of the late firm of Higgins & Oliu, have painted, and re-stocked the store in first class shape, is ready to receive cus­ tomers and will be pleased to show goods. He will keep in stock a large supply of strictly first class • ** GROCERIES! He has just received Fine Confectionery and the stock will be kept fresh. Crotay Glassware will always be found in great abundance He intends keeping up a good assort­ m e n t of 5,JO ancf 15 cent goods. A specialty will be made oi the follow­ ing brands of Flour: Doge’s Favorite, Patent Roller Process ana White Silk. A fine line of Cigars and Tobacco. He buys all goods for cash and pro­ poses to sell for cash. SAMUEL S. CASWELL. 100 Main Street, PERRY, N. Y. T — FOR THE— SUMMER SEASON — OF 1888.— The finest goods ever made in the coun­ ty in the shape of CAKES, PIES, BREAD, ROLLS, BUNS, PUFFS, Etc. and delivered fresh every day. I O E C R E A M For parties, weddings, - gatherings, and , sold by pint, quart, gallon or dish. M . H . O l • —PERRYJ -FOR- ARDWARE OF ALL KINDS. A d tarsoi Doors, Sash, Blinds, PUTTY AND GLASS. AND BRICK. O F We are prepared to do all kinds * of tin work, Eaves-troughisig, etc. We are agents for the Jackson Wagon, Perry, Stevens & Son’s Spring Tooth Harrow, Johnson’s Mower and Harvester, Empire Grain Drill and Perry Mower and Reaper. Do Not Fail to call on us before making purchases for GROCERIES AND CROCKERY We are offering splendid bargains. STAMP & BRAINERD, Gainesville, N. Y. SMITH’S BANE, PERRY, N. Y. ----- S ) OFFICER^ M. H. Olin, Geo. President, [ C.M.Smith, Ci -) DmEojrdid • . ■ •• • : ■• » • . . . ( est a b l ish e d in 1855.) Capital, $50,000 H. N . PACE & SO N S . Transacts a General Banking and Ex­ change Business, , Issues drafts direct on all the Principa Cities and towns In Europe. Special facilities for making collections. -j . ' v j . -^v..'' - • j j -j.- Accounts . receiwed on most favorable terms. Y |ice line p i fresh and staph New York Correspondent: T h e N a tio n a l P a r k B a n k WmMS M. H. Olin, Geo. ^oinl Cone, J. C. Windsor, R. R. Dow, L. A\ Deposits ReceiY Sight draft! sold on and Unitei Accounts of CorporatJ als solif Bank open from 9] 4 cj’clock p* m. -

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