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Wyoming County times. (Warsaw, N.Y.) 1876-197?, August 16, 1888, Image 4

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Said L id'to Belle: * ‘ O h t Vv ill you tell “ W h at makes your hands so white, “ So smooth and soft? “ I ’ve wondered oft, “ F o r mine are such a sUht! Said Belle^to L ill: “ O f course I will! “ 'Tis I vory S oap , my^dear, “ Use it, and your “ Hands too, I ’m sure, “ Like mine^will soon appear.” I A W O R D O F W A R N IN G . There are nany white soaps, each-represented to be just as good as the ‘ Ivory’; ” dhey ARE KOI. but like all counterfeits, lack the peculiar and remarkable qualities of the genuine. Ask for a Ivory \ Soap and insist upon getting it. > Copyriglit 1S86, by Procter St Gamble. A 1 PRESENT Is alw ays acceptable and there is no time like the present for securi ng one for yourself or friends. Present your­ selves at our establishment right NOW > during A Athe warih Weather as our PRICES HAYE MELTED in our. many'; departments. New importations are ar- rivingf daily and before opening we have greatly reduced our prices on many goods to make room for FALL STOCK. 1 There is no time like the present for f buying a Pinner . Set, Tea Set, Water Set, Silver Ware, Glass Ware, Pottery, Statuary, -Bronzes, Pric-a-brac, &c. You can see more bar gains in one hour ban we can tell you about in one week and you will' make a mistake if you not embrace the present opportunity and xvisit at once our ART DEPARTMfiFT. Dinner Set or House Furrnishing De­ partments. 190, 192, f 94 East Main St. . 4- - to . B. Watkins, Manager. Rochester, N. Y. ON’T FOBGET THAT THE In P a r k ’s Block, I . •'.....i. - - . . . - - * v Is the place to buy all kinds of &ESK, SALT, AND . SMOKED MEATS sYSTERS and POULTRY IN SEASON . SMITH PATENT. STEEL ROOFING med Goods of all kinds, Butter, Veg­ etables, Lard, Eggs and everything per­ taining to a first class market. |jr ^^oods can be ordered by telephone. Orders Promptly Filled, to d deliveredto any part of the village Free of Charge! G u r n a t r a a o a x i I . McConnell & Blaney. VELOUS THE AGE OP STEEL AT HASH. For this kind of Roofing we have aban­ doned the use of Iron, and now make it only of Steel, made ,specially for ourx purpose, and has a larger sale than any other in the world! The most perfect. and reliable plan known. Acknowledged the best by all users. Firmest seams and securest fastenings. Folded. lock seam, continuous and elastic. * a No separate cap used. Does not get out of order. , Not weak and defective. Every roof satisfactory. CHEAP, SAFE and DURABLE. Fire, Lightning, Wind, Water and Rust Proof. Suitable for houses,’ stores, barns, fac­ tories, mills, sheds, cotton gins, etc. JJST'See Illustrated Catalogue. FLAT ROOFS A SPECIALTY. O. D. C. G. Ensign, Warsaw, \N. Agents. •GT“Ordera promptly attended to. a 0 |>VERY itBune’reBLdlng-.. ’cnuefi.j jwtthoutnotes. aartffiefftMgrstems. syebnoemed by-Supreme Court. ' correspondence classes. ol Dr. Win. A. Ham- -in^Mind dis­ join the great fit ftee 1)5 ’ The FALL TERM will Degin AUGUST 27,1888. We have eight courses ol study: C o llege Prep* \ pommercial, [ypewrltiag. u m m t : Insect \Which In the Soil* >fessor Riley attention. tc fact that during vhe present year two . broods of the periodical cicada or so fci. seventeen year locust will make their pearance in different parts of the country.- He asks iu a circular sent out fr^in- the department of agriculture at Washington for information in regard to the appear­ ance of these locusts whenever: seen. Readers who send this information to Professor Riley will doubtless do a ser­ vice to science and indirectly to them­ selves. In its winged state the seventeen year old locust is of a black color, with trans­ parent wings and. wing covers, the thick anterior edge. and larger veins of which are orange red, and near the tips of the latter there is a dusky zigzag line in. the form of the letter W, supposed by the superstitious to indicate war. The eyes are red, the rings of the body are edged with dull orange, and the legs are of the same color. The wings expand from two and one-half to three and one-quarter inches. In its many years of underground life this insect does more or less damage by feeding upon the roots of plants, but its manifest injury is when in the perfect state the female deposits her eggs in the twigs of fruit and other trees, where punctured limbs, as a rule', languish and die soon after the eggs are hatched. The eggs are of a white.color? about one-twelfth of an inch long and taper at each end; The insects hatched out are grub like in form and are covered. with, little hairs. They soon* find their way to the soil, into which they descend tp where ^fhe roots are most abundant. The only^fhange to which they are subjected during the long'period of their subterranean confine­ ment is an increase of size and the more complete development of the four small scale like prominences on their backs, which. represent ■heir t future.' wings. When the time arrives for them to issue from the ground they come out during . successive nights in'great numbers, -.come up the trees, fasten themselves to the same with their claws and proceed to cast off their skins. • A long • rent appears. in the skin of the back, and through this the cicada pushes itself, and withdrawing its legs and wings from their separate cases, crawls away, leaving its empty pupa skin. . Within a fortnight after their final transformation the .females begin to lay their eggs, and in six. weeks the whole generation becomes extinct. Such are in brief the general habits of this remark­ able insect, which passes seventeen years of its life in the soil and at stated periods appears • for a ; short time to life above ground. Of Interest to ;Dairymen. By an act passed by the New York leg­ islature and approved by: the governor, the dairy commissioner is directed to em­ ploy expert butter ; and cheese makers, . hot exceeding five in number; whose duty , it shall be, under his directions, to exam­ ine and inspect butter and cheese factor­ ies .and the meth ods employed therein, . and attend at such agricultural fairs, in­ stitutes, meetings and conventions within the. .state as shall 'h% designated by the.. commissioner, to impart thereat informa­ tion as to tile ' best methods of making butter’ and cheese. Five thpusahd dol­ lars; have been: appropriated for the pur­ pose. On or before Dec.115 next the com­ missioner must report the \number pf experts employed under the act, together with their compensation and expenses, and must include the whole in his annual report.. Another appropriation of $2/500 has beeiv made to the State Dairy associa­ tion to be expended in holding a number of dairy conferences in various parts of the state- to illustrate butter and cheese THEY TELL WHA THE To Keep Chinch Bugs from a Com Field. . A great many remedies and preventives against chinch bugs have been suggested., and published from • time. to time, the most of them emanating from good au­ thorities, but very generally . so difficult and impracticable in their application as', to bo of little .general use. In their mi­ gration from ©he . field to another,: at the time they first appear on the side of a fieid of com and‘ before' they have entered it,- cut five or six rows of the corn a^nd clear, the ground, then plow a strip;.of land eight or ten feet wife, leaving a dlep furrow in the center of the strip, with the perpendicular side of the furrow to­ ward the field to be protected. IhtQ. tliis the bugs. will fall, where straw In ay be thrown on them and burned. . Or the fur-, row may he covered with s.ome of the stalks that have been cut while they were green, by laying them across it, when the bugs will crawl under them into the fur­ row and remain there in the shade long enough burned. for the stalks to dry and bo Conclusions A b o u t E n silage. Professor Henry, of the Wisconsin ex* j periment station, who has been investi­ gating. the silo . system, sums . up his con­ clusions somewhat as follows: 1. Even though ensilage made from Indian corn has no more feeding value than the same amount of material dried into good fod­ der, the difficulties and expense of curing and caring for the dried fodders 'are such that ordinarily the silo is preferable. 2 . The usual waste from feeding dry fodder is very considerable, while for ensilage i t 1 need be none at all. \ 8 . Peed can be more compactly secured in the silo than in any other way. 4, Husking, cribbing and grinding corn are useless operations^ for the most part, and are expensive and in a; measure wasteful; nothing is added to the value of-the crop by any of these pro­ cesses. 5. For the 1 northern^ corn belt smaller varieties of com will gi ve nearly or quite as much feeding material as tji ©1 large varieties, with less labor to handle them. Lastly, the clover crop is a very promising candidate for ensilage, and the farmer who tries it for the silo will*b© well pleased with the results. Here and There. ■ For a pond with muddy bottom carp is said to be the best fish. & : The prince of Wales is a patron .of the Red Polled Cattle society of England. The report is that all through the Shen­ andoah valley the wheat acreagp is large and the condition of the crop excellent. .' Queen Victoria has accepted the office of president of the Royal Agricultural society of England duringita forthcoming jubilee year. “ , It has been announced that the Minne­ sota State Agricultural society offers this year premiums amounting to- | 20,000 tp be awarded at the fair which Sept. 8 . farm ers in the ing An AeDcramt o f the a Unique Society —>' . Actions' Recorded —1 Awarded tp Mr. Sma At the annual gathering of the country a few days: the order, which is voted tc# can prove himself guilty ofj able act, was awarded to The meeting was an inter attendance was larger 4 / the history of the society. s After a banquet, the rci taken up. The competitj 1 yery close, and some ,fai( * ness were reported. Du members had found opp effort to secure the pri. tom,, eacji gentleman w] of the affair and hand* Some of the memtfj many as ten reports, was caused by a moti mqre ordinarily mean as one of: a\\\ very aes; gentlemen seconded th, ayes and noes were c down. # The reports were re showed the membe; siduous in their eff They were of a rati and-vebeited mucB two hours to read t! time' tSio lnembers merriment at the nff the f el lows.: had sous standing in the-societ? numerous to be pVdjj tracts from those ’ mention can be giv ■».■ Mr.' liogg' rcpor placard on a para . unfortunate mendi! notice vrhicli read: j Parai Blast ir Mr. Hogg’s store y the hand organ, andj scissors and. some gj to read : & Par . Blast m * [Report received Mr. Rost's paper writer had taken ■ hand of an Indian i This report was his bers,. but the comir it worth jr of honor Mr. Wigg’s repoi man had tried to on a blind man paper read, and, s writer, stated tha; “endeavors of a to try to deceive a showed, a black e: . I f ra.y with the f elic . J4i*.. Stump statj means of beatioj . machine.', that st tions and other his custom- to w five minutes, an game. [Loud a Mr.; Tobes? rep . had bought a fl . number of yOtt:^WQmenr<t t ? ^ ' i h e ^ o n the street, thta|; causing :the already over* . worked and; sac. eyed white horse much un­ necessary runr|jig. . [Cheers.] ‘ The secretari'^ead. in a. very droll way the. paper handed ii by Mr. Fickes., This member received the ^Alni last year, and it was thought he wo^i get it agaiia,; vsrhen it would , pass into his po^ssi on entirely, it being the rule of the socie y to present the prize to any gentleman win dhgvit: twice in.. succession. ^ The paper, howl.yer, was a disappointmenti Mr. Fiekeshadjpyen a poor woman a pass to a lecture in. ih© Historical society series :when she.askel for bread. \ ' Considerab^' .enthusiasm was. awakened • when Mr. 'VY3|instone,s report was given-out. He had beeni secretary for a year, and Was I considered o^ of most' prominent and mean-r est men in tfe society; ' s He reported that he. it;. his club oho niglit, but sent ^quef circle tickets to his wife aw. TYheii the ladies arrived . ey found that the tickets had : - ■the night;, previous,; [Storm [vseeoiid report by Mri-Whin-; ’ '. ef^!et;:;th^b:iie| ly^^sehtbA^v La-France roses; ip the^iatne; ger boy, confidently Oxpectr' ptild wilt and wither before the house, [pheers were ^eta^jfead^ati^ie gen- )>pes had beoh realized.] .bers viretf) in favor of de-? of the^ last report the . [to a 0 ^iety?,,.hh 4 loud calls iwake a speech.: Mr,; iVhihstonb would flky^given further evi­ dence of his fit-ness^ol. the honored place had not the president ordered the secretary to continue pading'fche reports. This ruling was, received with favor, and the members became gooq tempered again as they listened to the papers, When Mr. Small- fellow’s ivas reached the gentlemen became, wild with enthusiasm, dihe report of this member stated that the writer had been in­ vited to attend a friend in ’his last sickness, and when alone by the dyibg man had drunk; his negus. [Great applause.} In the morn­ ing the friend died, and iMr.‘.^mallfellow re- moyed from his back a porous plaster that bad' been put there tbe night before and which was not much the worse'for wear. , As the members greeted this la^t statement, the\scene twas an inspiring one. Hats, hand-; kerchiels and canqs were waved a^d cheer on . cheer Jfactured the air. After ’fb© enthu- sigEsra^Rid somewhat tired itself,'the palm: was unanimously awarded to Mr. Smallfel-, low. The members then adjoumedito meet : one year f<*om date. It is nAre than likely the general public will make\ the ac- of the. gefflIemi^L.San •ST. bad femainej a couple of p 1 and mother-:' at the theatj been issued j Qfapplause.j stone was t | largo bduqnl ladies , by me ing that thel the youth i’e| raised when tleman’s fonc Many of tl] daring the, J meanest manr were made for Utilization* f ’•‘-ft# f3- 71. ky piled fy ,be, baled, craih, LIU JLiiU MU1M1! Sel VUie hlH b ^ M iin e s t in tlie world1; ' . ii £ 111 ft B l / A I T V York passed-. n r t f f lU n l V v l l I: gers.by the Erie are landed’either up town or dowh town, conve­ nient to the leading hotels; wholesale and retail business houses, ana steamship piers. To Euro­ pean and coastwise passengers the Erie , offers conveniences which cannot be equaled by • a n y ; other line. -Connections are made with the New York, New.Haven and Hartford Hallway, andall lines leaving from Jersey City, as # e ll as the day and night steamers for Albany; and the Sound Lines for Newport, Fall River and Boston avoiding several miles of confusing and expen­ sive city transfer. . -.... .\ . WCflMlNt ing friends from Europe, unacquainted witli this countiy. and who are unabled to meet them,, will be relieved of any anxiety in this respect, as authorized Erie agents, familiar witli the vari-. ous languages, meet every incoming steamship from European ports, and render any and 'every assistance id their power. There is nooharge for this service, and it will be cheerfully; ai?- f anged Upon application to any of the geneml or division Officers, s . ' ” •.' -. . T l f l l / C T P The Erie has the most eohi- I 1 1 | l i b 1 0 plete system of round trip tick-. ets to t€e numerous health and pleasure resorts fromjaie .Atlantic to the . Pacific, affording the greatest variety of routes and the fewest possi­ ble restrictions. No necessity or business can, arise biit will find an advantageous : form of transpbrtatiori : to meet its requirements. TO commuters th e E r ie offers exceptional induce­ ments, and in addition to its ordinary excursion tickets, Issue, mileage books, monthly commuta­ tion, and.a variety of tickets,. at reduced rates, entitling the. holder to a number of trips between cummercial e'enters and surrounding towns. : D f t f fl i l l C T O The Erie offers low rates u U L w F l l o I O and superior aeepmmbda- tlons to prospectors and settlers in the West. Trustworthy and disinterested information in regard to.any locality desired,, will be furnished upon application to the nearest ticket or passen­ ger agent, and special care will be taken of par­ ties and excursions. a i i / r o c O MD I /O The Erie is fortu- L A A t o vk I A ll H o n a t e ln t h e loca­ tion aiong its line of the most beautiful and ro­ mantic lakes and parks In America, and popular excursions and picnics to these charming resorts are made a feature of the passenger service. Special inducements are offered to societies, churches and. Sunday schools. ^ T I M E T A B L E S . NEW y M k , LAKE ERIE AND WESTERN ‘ EASTWARD. \ No. 6 - Way Mail ............. 9 40 a. m. • ** 4 —Night Express .............. .12 36 a. m. «« s —NewYork Express ......... .10 52 “ 96—Way ......... — ....... ........... ....1115.. “ •• 20 —Wvoming C o u n t y ......... 5 48p.m. 12 —N,VY. Special....................... 6 55 •* : S4—Accomodation 8 02 “ WESTWAND. No. 5 —Express ................ .V.... 4 26 a. m. •< 19—Rochester Accom’d^n..... 8 27 a. m. “ 23—Lehigh Valley ................ . . . . 7 24 <s “ 95—Way ............................. ......1 1 3 5 “ “ & —Pacific Express...... . . . . . . 9 37a.m. “ 29—Accommodation ............... 5 26 «* “ l—Day Express ................ . . . . . 9 05 r< Further information may be obtained from D. V. Hibbard, agent at Warsaw, or from GEO. E. ALLEN, Gen’l Northern Pass’r Agt., Buffalo, N. Y. L. P. FARMER, W. J. MURPHY, Gen’l Pass’r A g t.\ Gen’l Supt. , Twoliiindre The repufetibn of has induced . ' others to » cheeks, busffiess car Our ;bMlding, t ^ - fchC public IST N O C ■. I have NO AGENTS i yj 1 i: e v can do your busihess. «4!irbe il \ r -witi sauie expense as thrbogh iin A g f: Or£ipO-,:Droch'a,= (jash^ibrfe.'iC and all bifight-coiored 8iiki-.and Silk, . . . . jtiondyed»: 1 <,‘o7br4,.ah<i edyrith neatness and 'iis rvteh., bn ver onable terms, : ■; Goods dyed .Black on v.( -- giueYdav;' day and, Friday. .GOods^etUrhedYn^on-e woejt/:; ^^-*1 ra r goods -'■RECEIV Mh A Biils collected fey Expr company ■'; .M3T- Special aftention aid Do, Lace Gnrtains And Cbh>i:in « VeivetSi . Address, D. LSA 5 i>: . Will St.,,’’ «t.. Koebester \V V : '• 'v\ , We are daily receiving direct the looms all grades of CARPETS, LINOLEUMS, TINGS, ART SQUAREgJ; , RUGS; ETC., ■ - ' • ‘ ’ ‘ . - I , . • • • / . , , . m Thereby giving our customers thl latest patterns to 8 pLct. from. Of were never so handsome as and never s o f low. Our assortment is mnequalled in the St^te and our priced invariably at the bottom. Howe & Rogers, BUFFALO, ROCHESTER AND, PITTSBURG EASTWARD. No. 2 —Rochester-Express....... 1218 p. m. ** 4 Mail......................5 oj P* m. * * 42—Mixed.................... 1-130 a, m.- 6 —Perry Acomodation.; .. .. 7 33 “ WESTWARD. No. l—Mail ................... 9 09 as m. “ 3 —Bradford Express ....... 7 35 p. m. “ 5—Perry Accomodation,...5 21 “ - “ 43—Mixed..............................100 “ R E A D E S T A T E ' , -=-'r.i;-;,r: ''-.’Vp- For Sale or Exchange ROCHESTER, N. Y. If No. 80 State Street., v f Just below and opposite the Id stacd. W. W. MOODY : T\ : : ’ , ; ■ •' C ‘ ’*;’. f ’a . ”s’. . . —DEA1EB IN— , a I h THRACITE and BITUMIWQU u i ' i a • . -I- \ : *• ••; ” v •• . ' v ' • • •- . - V : - ' Coke and Smithing Coal. T?ARMS, LARGE and SMALL, Houses and r Lots for sale or exchange. NOW is the irnfl to secure a good home cheap for c#8H of n credit for long time. ^ - • jgproffice oner National Bank, W arsaw, N. f COKYLOV QVXgl

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