PAGE POUR WYOMING COUNTY HERALD W. F. Arthurs, Publisher Phone 151 Published «aeb Friday at Arcade, N. Y. Entered aa second class matter at Arcade, N. Y. Terms of Subscription: One yem, strictly iu advance $1.50 Ux menths, strictly in advance .76 (Three months, strictly in adv. .40 ADVERTISING RATES^ Display advertising, 28 centa per inch Local readers, 10 cents per line. Want Ads,—One cent per word— Minimum 25 cents. Notices of entertainments, shows, suppers, Bales, and all notices for which admission is charged, 10 cents per line. Legal notices at legal rates. JOB PRINTING—Our facilities\\for doing all kinds of work are of the best. Large or small orders re ceive equal attention. Mail orders to us—we guarantee the work and prices. NO SUNDAY HUNTING Kenmore, N. Y., Feb. 21, 1926. Mr. W. F. Arthurs Arcade, N. Y. Dear Editor: Have just been read ing your welcome paper which I en joy since coming to Kenmore more than ever before. Through its columns I wish to con gratulate the members of the Town Board of Freedom-on the action they have taken in prohibiting ' Sunday hunting in their Town. I am hoping that, other town boards will take similar steps toward the return of a more quiet and reverant Sabbath, which should be the desire of every true American citizen. PleaBe find enclosed check for bill of ad. After Feb. 1 our address will be No. 14 Myron avenue, Kenmore, N. Y. I remain, yours respectfully, John Gibbon. MILK PRODUCERS' MEETING ( According to reports received by , the committee in charge of the coun- jty-wide meeting of milk producers to l/c helu at the East Aurora High School on Saturday, February 27t(h, at 1:30 p. m., a large number of farmers from all parts of the county are planning to attend. This meeting ! sponsored by the East Aurora Board ' of Trade, the Pomona Grange and ithe Erie County Farm Bureau, has been called to give all milk producers I in the county a chance to get to I gether in a non-partisan meeting and frankly discuss the problem of mar keting their milk. With the market ing of milk in the most satisfactory manner possible, a recent announce ment of a large milk merger in New York City, with the possibility of bringing fluid milk into direct com petition on our eastern (market, brings forth the possibility of mak ing the problem of marketing the milk in New York state even more acute than it is now. Dr. Leland Spencer of fhe Market ing Department of the College of Ag riculture at Cornell, who has made a study of the marketing of milk es pecially in New York state, has been secured as the principal speaker. Posters announcing this meeting have been placed in all parts of the county and a record attendance is expected. SARAH NICHOLS CHAFFEE Mrs. Sarah A. Chaffee passed away suddenly, Friday, February 19, 1926, at 7 p. m., at 'her home in Collins at the age of 79 years. The cause of her death was gastritis. LEWIS TWICHELL Died, at Machias, N. Y., February 19, 1926, Lewis Twichell, aged 80 years. The funeral was held Sunday afternoon. Burial at Thomas Cor ners. Uncle Ab says the- best soil for growing ideas is background. NEW SILKS FOR SPRING Crepes or Satins; plain colors, all - over designs in small or large figures; all are shown in this seasoo^collection. Printed Crepes ~ $2«25y $2.50, $3*25 Unusual in design, beautiful colorings to suit every taste. Many of these designs can be used for scarfs. Printed Radium $1.50 Very handsome designs in small figures on plain grounds. A pure silk fabric at a reasonable price. Flat Crepe $2.75 The most popular dress silk on the market, in black and new Spring colors. This is a super ior quality and extra good value at the price. Imported Pongee 85c A splendid quality of long wearing, all silk, pongee; natural color. Silk and Cotton Crepe 90c The clear colorings and attractive patterns on these crepes will appeal to women who wish an attractive but inexpen sive material for after- 1 noon wear. Radioux Chiffon 90c A lustrous Rayon fab ric of exquisitely soft, silky texture in many combinations of lovely colors. Baronet Satin $1.25 Silk face fabric 40 inch wide, washable and dur able, the most satisfac tory fabric at the price for dresses or slips; 14 shades to select from. \ Georgette Crepe $1.75 In White, Blue, Rust, Tan, Pencil Blue, Cuckoo Brown aji s d Black. 40 inches wide. DELEVAN NEWS Firemen's meeting next Monday evening, March 1st. Miss Carol Quackenbush spent the week-end with (her grand-parents, Mr. and Mrs. George L. Graham, at the Block. ' Mrs. I. D. Hardy gave a party last Thursday evening in honor of her son, Keith, it being his 21st birth day. JACOB L. STRONG The death of Jacob Lane Strong occurred at his home on Pigeon Hill on Monday, February 15th, 1926, a t the age of 63 years. > He\ was born in the Town of Farmersville, December 1st, 1862, son of the late Jacob Lane Strong. He was united in imarriage to Miss Esther M. Giezen, December 28th, 1886, who jdied iMarch 25th, 1911. To this union four sons were bom, Augustus L., of Machias; Howard A., of Elton; George W., of Arcade, and Mrs. Ellen Biirdick of Bradford ! Ll°y° P- pf Detroit, Mich, spent several days With her father, j Later he was united in marriage the Dast week to Mlss Amva Dornan of F ra nklin - Mbs Lwena Reese was home from |viHe. November 14th, 1912, who sur- also three brothers, O. J. her school in Buffalo from Friday un til Monday. Robert Griffith will move to the Olthof farm, March first. George Mills is able to sit up a little. Mrs. H. R. Cudworth spent a cOu vives; I Strong of Elton; Brewster Strong of ! Delevan and Philip Strong of Pig eon Hill. He was a member of the Elton timable Christian. Was a charter Free Baptist church and was an es- pie of days in Franklinville, the past member of Farmersville lodge I. O. week, O. F. and the Delevan Encampment. 'Mt's. Belton was in Lockport the ! He was generous and public-spirit- past week. ed. .His ready t sympathy and wit Mrs. Henry Marsh entertained on •'and founior made'him one of the best Sunday, Miss Bacon of Franklin-, like d men m * he community. He was ville, Raymond Dye, Duane Sproul tex collector for the town of Far- and Evelyn Persons. I mersviHe for twenty-one years. Mrs. Clyde York spent several days ' The funeral was held in the Elton with her grandparents, A. E. New- I Baptist church, Thursday, February ton and wife, the past week. 1 l 8t «. at one o'clock. Rev. Thomas Mrs. Glenn Thompsett entertained Sherwood of Elton and Rev. Parker the Jolly Twelve\ Wednesday even-' Rose \ of Franklinville officiating. In- 1 terment was made in the Elton ceme tery with the I. 0. O. F. and Delevan Encampment in charge of the service, at the grave. wg. Mr. .Samuel Cooper is failing. Mrs. Cummings of Ontario and bei sister and daughter of Salamanca were here Monday to attend the bur ial of Carl Comstock, at McKinstry. The Missionary Society of the Baptist church will meet with Mrs. I Mrs. Herman of Buffalo, was the J. F. Sproul, Tuesday afternoon, week-end guest of Mr. and Mrs. John March 2nd. All are cordially invit- \ Rubelman. SANDUSKY SPECIAL SHOE SALE $3.75 pair Saturday, February 27 ' Queen Quality Shoes for Women Weyenberg Shoes for Men All high grade shoes and good styles from the past season's selling. Not a pair in the lot worth less than $5.00, and many of the $6.00 grade.. : All sizes but not all sizes of each kind. •fiT *_\\32i3! £55341 R. C. PINGREY & CO. DELEVAN, N. Y. ed. Election of officers. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Metcalf and Stanley Hardy drove to Buffalo, Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sproul spent Sunday in town. Mrs. Hiram Pixley entertained on Sunday, Ralph Daggett and family and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Olthof and daughter, Frances. _» Mrs. Fred Wagner entertained the \Jolly Twelve\ last week. First prizes were won by C. R. Sproul and Mrs. G. Thompsett; second prizes by Mr. and Mrs. S. V. Gribben. Mr. and Mrs. Dean Smith spent the week-end with friends in South Wales. Bruce Howatt was injured by an automobile, recently, and was taken to the City Hospital, Buffalo. Floyd Fox spent Sunday in town. Mrs. Marilla Strong will- entertain the Dorcas class this afternoon,,^ Several of our townspeople are en- • tertaining the grippe. * Although the weather^ Friday even ing, was not very favorable, the?*$Id- fashioned dance given by the Rebek- ahs drew a large crowd, and every- i one had a good time. The Misses Orpba and Majel Sax- ton were over from\ Arcade, the week-end. Mrs. Clara Wilday of East Aurora was a guest at the C. A. Metcalf home, last week. (Mr. and Mrs. John Hunt spent Sunday with their son and wife in Franklinville. Mrs. George Ransom entertained the Marguerites, Wednesday after noon. The body of Carl Comstock was brought here Monday and taken to McKinstry for burial beside his par ents. He died at the home of a sis ter in Salamanca. Lyle Bull and lady friend of Little Valley spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Bull. Merle Weaver will be our milk man after March 1st. Miss Mary Moore spent the week end with Mrs. William Hunt at Franklinville. J. Strong and family were in Port- ville from Saturday until Monday. Richard Griffith invited in several of his school friends and gave them a good time one evening last week. Edson Fisher and Mrs. Holmes were guests of their brother, A. E. Fisher, and family, over Sunday. Mrs. Finn, a representative of the Baptist Publication Society of Phila delphia, gave a very interesting: talk at the Baptist church last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bastian were here from Farmersville, Monday as guests of their mother, Mrs. Amy Bliton. Mrs. L.'G. Jones spent several days recently with Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bur- master at Pleasant Valley. Mrs. C. E. Smith and son, Robert, of Olean .spent the week-end with Mrs. John L. Jones. Mrs. .Gertrude Marsh spent Sun day and Monday in Franklinville, a guest of Miss Minnie Bacon. Mrs, Ida Hall, Miss Betty Prey and two brothers of East Aurora were calling on friends in town one day this week. Mrs. William Phinney entertained on Wednesday, her three sisters, Mrs. Cordon Fetter of Cattaraugus, Mrs. Frank Klotz of West Valley and Mrs. Mark Williams of Machias. Mr. and Mrs. Lester CroBby were in town over Sunday, Members of the I. O .0. F., please come out to practice the first de gree, Friday evening February £6th, Mrs. Martin Enapp and little daughter of Buffalo spent a few days with relatives in town, the past •week. The cottage prayer meeting was held this week at the homes of Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Jones and Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Austin. The exercises by the children in the >M-. E. church for the Frances E. Willard Memorial, Sunday evening, were very fine. Mr. and Mrs. Howard Bonsteel have started from Albuquerque for Sandusky and hope to arrive about April first. Mr. Bonsteel is return ing because his mother is in very poor health. F. W. Freeman is moving this week into 'his house on Main street. Mrs. George Hoffmire returned to her home in Olean, Monday. She has been caring for Mrs. DaLew Hughes the past two weeks. Mrs. Harriett Leonard was taken to the Woman's, hospital, Sunday. She underwent an operation, Mon day and is getting along as well as can be expected. Mrs. W. E. Pratt spent the week end with Mrs. Grace Lloyd in Buf falo. The Home Bureau met in the Grange rooms, Tuesday. Mrs. Fred Arnce and daughter, Dorotha, are visiting Mrs. Amce's mother, Mrs. Mary Blake. Mr. and Mrs. James Gibbins of Elton were guests, Sunday, ,of Mr. and Mrs. James Griffith. Mr. and Mrs. William Hughes vis ited at the D. Moore home at Cen- terville, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. James Griffith enter tained their grandsons, Gilbert and Norman Gibbin, of Kenmore, Sun day and Monday. George Patterson was about town Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Edson and son, Harlo, of Buffalo were Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Jones. Mrs. Jones is improving. Mrs. Benjamin Cook entertained the Friendly Circle, Thursday even ing. They tied a full quilt for her. She served lunch for the ladies. MAMIE B. EVANS POSTMASTER FOR ANOTHER TERM Miss Mamie B. Evans has been re nominated for postmaster at the Ma chias office by President Coolidge for another term of four years. She was first appointed under the Wilson ad- ministraion in December, 1914, and again in 1921 by President Harding. Up to the present time she has serv ed in the capacity of postmaster for over eleven years and we feel assur ed there is not a patron of the office but would be gratified to have her serve for another eleven years and then some. Though having served so long she neither grows old nor cranky but is invariably accommodat ing, efficient, good natured and charming. Long may she serve, GOLDEN WEDDING OF COWLESVILLE COUPLE HATS FOR. MEN N With Easter just a. little more than a month away, you might as well get your new Spring Hat now, the old one will hardly do. A man never feels dressed up unless his hat is new and clean, and of the latest style. ' Have you seen the new Snap Brim, with fancy band to match, in the 1926 season's shades of soft tan or the pretty shades of gray. There's something decidedly different about them that gives them a new appearance. May we have the pleasure of showing - you these new hats? LQCKWOOD & SULLIVAN Successors to A. L. Smith's Sons Arcade, N. Y. A /SOCIAL MEETING > Mrs. Fannie Shallies entertained the W. C. T. U. last Thursday with the Union from Sandusky as guests. The following program was given:' Poem—Frances E. Willard —Mrs. Etta Freeman. * Poem 'Her Consecrated Life — Mrs. .Gertrude Davis. Reading—A Short Sketch of the Great Organizer. — Mrs. Frances Hendershott Song—\It is in the Constitution, and it's there to stay.\—Mrs. Nina Haskell. Paper—The Life of Frances E. Willard.—Mrs. Mary Shaffner. Reading—An Acrosic—Mrs. Als- worth and Mrs. Shallies. Paper—The Memorial Fund—Mrs. Frances Hendershott. Reading—Four Little Glimpses of Frances E. Willard's Childhood. — Jean Howlett and Margaret Haskell. Piano duet—Mrs. Marie Cross and daughter. Tureen supper was Berved to about thirty. WASSON-NELSON At the M. E. parsonage, Spring- ville, February 18th, 1926, by Rev. Burton M. Clark, Floyd A. Wasson of Springville and Miss Agnes I. Nel son of West Valley. Mr. and Mrs. Wasson will reside at 33 Newman street, Springville. DAYLIGHT BURGLARS BUSY IN SPRINGVILLE Tuesday, the office safes in the Springville Journal- and Beckwith's garage, were broken open and the cash drawers taken away. $16.19 was secured from the Journal and no cash from Beckwith's. Two men driving an auto did the business. One man is described as being large and powerful, and the other one smaller. Photography is the arV of taking la likeness and changing it into ' satisfactory' picture. Mr. and Mrs. William Kilian of Cowlesville will celebrate their gold en wedding anniversary on March 9, with a six o'clock dinner of 200 cov ers to be served in the Odd Fellows hall in that village. Mr. and-Mrs. Kilian, the former 75 years of age and the latter 70, will be assisted in the entertainment by their three children, Mr. Ralph and Roy Kilian of Bennington and Mrs. George Lange of Attica; Invitations were is sued this week for the dinner party. Both Mr. and Mrs. Kilian are in the best of health. \They were mar- ried in Alden, March 9, 1876. Mrs, Kilian's maiden name being Miss So phoa Swyers of that place. The state college of agriculture at Ithaca has copies of a new free bulle tin on the mineral nutrition of farm animals, and yours will be sent free on request. Send for E 180. CHEVROLET SALES INCREASE Detroit, Mich.—An unprecedented winter demand for Chevrolet passen ger cars and trucks necessitated a production last month nearly three times that of January, 1925, i t is an nounced by W. S. Knudsen, president and general manager of the Chevro let Motor Company. The January production was more than 44,000, whidh eclipses any prev ious January production in Chevrolet history. Under the tentative Febru ary production schedule, the com pany will build more than 51,000 units or nearly twice the number pro duced in the corresponding month of last year. The heavy winter production is the result of demand which Chevro let buyers have made upon the com pany's dealers since the announce ment by President Knudsen of re duced prices, and numerous improve ments on the entire Chevrolet line. Instead of storing reserve stocks against the requirements of spring' business, the dealers report that they are delivering immediately their shipment of cars to waiting buyers. Last year the Chevrolet Motor Company led all manufacturers of three-speed sliding-transmission cars by more than 600,000 units. Accord ing to present plans, President Knud sen expects to exceed the 1925 rec ord by a. comfortable margin. \GOITRE IS GONE\ Say* Medina Lady. Stainlen Liniment Did It. Alt Easy to Uie aa Toilet Water. Mrs. George. Boyce, R. R. 2, Me dina, N. Y., says: \Sorbol-Quadruple entirely relieved me of goitre. Suf fered with shortness of breath. Could not lie down. Will be glad to tell my complete experience to anyone.\ , Sold at drug stores or write Sor- bol Company, Mechanicsville, Ohio, Locally at Cottrill's Drug store. fir. C. A. Mitchell Eyesight Specialist OF BUFFALO will beat LEWIS' JEWELRY STORE ARCADE, N. Y. Thuriday, March 11, 1926 Examination Free E. C. LMWIS. HOW DRY / I AM/ The fellow in the car U comfortable, happy and dry. Not «o the bird out la the rain, however. He'f \all wet\—and he knowi itl What he should do is buy a used car on the GMAC Plan—just a small sum down and the balance on the most favorable terms in the entire automobile in- d us try. Easiest terms are only one of the ad' vantages of buying one of our fine used cars. Confidence is another. A wide selection of good-looking, recon* ditioned, honestly priced cars is still an other. That's why more and more people are -buying used cars from us every year. We will do our utmost to satisfy you when you come in. Hunt Chevrolet Co Fnuddinville, N. Y. You can rely on a used car when bought from a Chevrolet dealer. SM duUcd Mctkm for 11* <* n**d can for itle it low price*.