r v 'V ?O U » mmjx%j£Ór¿¿Z-Z: THE CATTARAÜtíüS TIMES , PAGE SIX .«or»»»; ITEMS II BRIEF, Paragraphs of Interest to Read ers of Empire State. Interesting News of All Kinds Gath ered prom Various Points In the ' State and 80 Reduced In Size That It Will Appeal to All Classes of Readers. North Tonawanda Is facing a short age of houses. Glean Boy Scouts are to organise 10 more troops. Sugar rationing rule may be re vived in Buffalo shortly. Diphtheria In a mild form has broken out In Canandaigua. Monroe county has Issued 6,014 hunting licenses so far this year. Hamburg women are raising funds (or a memorial tablet for soldiers. Dunkirk has entered the light against increased telephone rates. Cabbage yield in the vicinity of Manchester is small, it Is reported. Five carlosds of army food were aold in Lockport at the recent sale. The total registration of Niagara W lls Is 10,698, the largest in its his tory. - Auburn will hold a carnival on Oc tober 81 to boom the Finger Lakes district. .. | Niagara county's choicest apples are selling tor |12 a barrel now, it is reported. Workers on alterations In depart- ment stores in Rochester demand more pay. Cuba is encouraged with a report that a 190,000 hospital will be estab lishes there. Registration la the town Of Sw eden, Monroe county, A s e ts a gain of 700 over last year. V Ames Roberts, pdMMier of the Ad vertiser of Addison, left an estate valued at 87,600. Dr. Daniel A. Etsline of Shortsville has been elected president of the On tario county medical society. Recent rains in the vicinity of Mt. Morris have greatly benefited pas tures and late crops, it is reported. Cattaraugus county treasurer has teued 48 Uguor licenses for various towns in that county which are wet. ' Italian physicians in Rochester have decided to organise and flgjjt the proposed compulsory health insurance law. 1 County Judge Clyde W. Knapp of Lyons has been appointed county chairman of the Roosevelt memorial fund. Approximately 76,000 families in Manhattan and the Bronx alone moved to new homes on Sept. 30 r.~>d Oct. 1. • • Schools in the districts surrounding Pittsford are closing for a week in order to permit the scholars to pick up potatoes. SoduB residents are planning to have school children there have ht least one hot dish of food at their nonday lunch. As the result of the sugar shortage the sugar bowl has disappeared from the table of Rochester rejtauranu and and hotels. James E. Chaffee has shipped the first carload of new beans from Cas tile several weeks earlier than in previous years. This year’s total registration In Ni agara county, announced. by the elec tion bureau. Is 38,092, an Increase of 6,000 over 1918. None of the cider mills or evapora tors In the vicinity of Churchvllle will be opened this year owing to the scarcity of fruit Both the Tonawandas gained In reg istration this year. Tonawanda boards registered 3,361 and North Tonawanda 3,891. Deputy County Clerk Boone of Mon . 1 roe county has issued 4,980 hunting licenses so far this year, as compared with 3)400 In 1918 Charles Phillips, city editor of the New York Times, has been appointed to the faculty of Columbia university, school of journalism. * ' Buffalo's total registration for this year Is 125,613. It Is estimated. that 40,000 women qualiued to cast their votes at the coming election. The Wayne Courty farm bureau Is arranging for a series of sheep barn demonstrations to be held in. various places in the county this fall. Annual Convocation of the Univer sity of the state of New York recom mends a collation and revision of the laws relating to child welfare. - Although they can get |1.25 per bushbl for their potatoes now, many farmers in the vicinity of Chill.are at-, ting them for higher prices. Many farmers in the vicinity of Chili are planning to raise hogs this winter, plenty of corn and the high price of hogs being the Incentive. Democratic woman are demanding that they get equal representation on the County committees with men in eight Western New York counties. Westfield is to have a poultry show about the middle of November under 4be auspices of the Westfield Rabbit .Poultry and Pet Stock association. Geneva may vote on election day on the question of permitting Sunday movies. A petition containing 1,000 Doctors, nursej dentists and maclsto throughout Steuben county threaten to strike should the legisla ture adept the compulsory health in surance law. . Farmers in the town of Riga, Mon roe county, report the average yield ct potatoes to be 100 to 150 bushels to the acre. They are receiving 51 to 51.25 for their crop. Wild ducks are scarce on Seneca lake. It is said that the airplanes have frightened them away. Dresden hunters want airplanes kept away from the lake during the hunting sea son. Winter wheat looks promising at Churchville. Some fanners are even afraid It will gain too much headway before snow comes. The rapid growth Is due to early sowing and favorable (all weather. New York state oil producers will hold their annual meeting in Olean on Oct. 30. Mark L. Requa of New York, for two years oil director of the federal government, will be the principal speaker. Farm Bureau Agent Rogers of Wayne county has issued a warning to Sodus peach growers regarding the peach leaf curl, one of the most de structive diseases with which grow ers have to contend. Following the lead of Genesee coun ty, the Chautauqua county Republi can committee has amended its roles to provide for a woman committee man for each election district, doub ling the Blze of the committee. East Aurora farmers are not wor rying much over the tax on cider, which Is 10 per cent on all'elder sold. The reason Is that the apples are so few there this fall that all the cider made could just about be put in a thimble. Senator Davenport of Oneida, one of the authors of the compulsory in surance bill in the legislature which has created widespread dissatisfac tion throughout the state, will speak In Rochester on Nov. 10 and explain its provisions. As the result of a public meeting in Naples to protest against t the In crease In telephone rates every per son present pledged himself to can cel his contract with the telephone company if the new rates are made effective on Dec. 1. In proclaiming the week beginning Oct. 26 and ending Nov. 2 as National Girl Scout week. Gov. Smith asked the people of the state “to take an active interest in the promotion of the purposes of this campaign” to make it an overwhelming success. The New York State Circulation Managers' Association closed Its an nual session In- Watertown, following the election of officers. Next year's convention will be held In. Bingham ton in April. M. J. Burke of the Brooklyn Eagle was elected president. .The report of the committee on re trenchment of the state reconstruc tion commission, proposing organiza tion of a, department of civil service, is approved In a letter directed to the committee from the Civil Service Re form association and made public In New York. A resolution favoring defining of certain occupational diseases as \the happening of an accident for which compensation shall be paid,” was adopted by the Associated Manufac turers and Merchants of New York state in their semi-annual convention In New York. Women air policemen—30 of them between 18 and 26 years old—are-'to be added to “ New York’s finest,\ po lice headquarters announced. They ¿111 be trained at the aviation corps school there. They will be organized into a women’s aviation corps and at tached to the women police reserves. Secretary Deyo of the Odd Fellows State-Home association is conducting a postal card referendum among the lodges on the question of maintaining the state home In Lockport as an as sociation proposition or turning, it over to the control of the grand lodge. Of the 63. answers all but a few favor the home under present management. Air planes may soon be regulated by the state in the same manner as automobiles. Suggestions for a bill for regulating air traffic and'licensing the ships are now In the hands of the bill drafting commission and the bill may be prepared and Introduced In the next session of the legislature. Airplane manufacturers are said to be behind the. scheme. Charles M. Nichols, former sheriff of Cattaraugus county, pleaded guilty to grand larceny in the first degree in supreme court before Justice Mar- j cus at Little Valley.. He was alleged to have appropriated 31,920 of. the county’s funds. Sentence was de ferred to Dec. 1. It Is understood Mr. Nichols has restored to the county all the money he was alleged to have taken. - Notice has been received aL the Genesee county farm bureau that 2r 600 pounds of sugar ordered for the beekeepers in the county for the win tering ot their bees has been shipped. Genesee county bureau was one of the two first bureaus to place an or der for sugar for bees and the full amount ordered will be received. Many other counties are having diffi culty in getting their orders filled. Broken In body, penniless and prac tically friendless, Alonso J. White- man of Dansville, once state senator In Minnesota and a reputed million aire, later charged with many crimes, l\as enfered the Livingston county Acme at Qeneseo, where he Is likely to end his days. Few men in the United States ever furnished as many stories for the press or as much copy fc!FI WHEAT £*BA££0 1 flam es Discusses Probable Effect of Prices In the United States While defending embargoes against wheat exports and Imports, Julius H. I Barnes, chairman of the United States Grain corporation, told the senate ag ricultural committee that the em bargoes should be annulled as quick ly as possible., Action either by the president or congress would be nec essary, he said. __ , Mr. Barnes explained that the em bargoes had been ordered by Presi- I eat Wilson in an effort to hold down the cost of food. It was agreed ia«t August to remove them, but this ac tion was reconsidered, “owing to the acute agitation on the high cost of I living and the possibility of an ad vance in the cost of food if the em-. bargoes were lifted.\ Mr. Barnes emphasized that the embargoes were not his policy. American wheat is being exported as rapidly as is desirable, Mr. Barnes said, adding that without the govern ment guarantee much wheat would sell at lowed prices than now pre vailing in this country. Lilting the embargoes. Mr. Barnes said, would re sult in a decline instead of increase in American prices. The government agency cannot be ended without some \distress dislo cation and profit and loss to some body,\ he declared. It should be done as soon as possible, he added, but In a way to cause the least interruption to production and marketing. Illf MME FÍNE JUDGE f*i DECLARE LAWYERS WHO KNOW REPUBLICAN NOMINEE FOR s u p r e m e COURT JUSTICE. FEARLESS AND INDEPENDENT Mr. Hlnkley, Painstaking and Thor ough Lawyer, Successful In His Practice, Leads Ideal Fam ily Life. Poindexter Seeks Nomination. Senator Miles Poindexter of Wash ington made direct announcement of his intention to seek the Republican presidential nomination in 1920. In a signed statement ' ’to the people of the United States.” he not only an nounced his candidacy, but presented a platform of principles and policies upon which he will stand, if elected president. This platform commits him to maintain the existing govern ment and to preserve its Industrial and social Institutions as they now exist together with property rights. He opposes Socialism, Bolshevism and all persons or parties who at tempt to upset and- destroy the pres ent form of government. Cuba Overflowing With Sugar. While people In the United States are mourning -over being compelled to submit to sugar rationing, to drink their coffee with insufficient sweet ening and denys themselves many lit tle accustomed luxuries owing to su gar shortage, Cuba is overflowing with sugar. This statement was made in Norfolk, Va., by the captain of a 'T know Mr. Hlnkley to be a good lawyer and believe that with his youth, good habits and ability he win develop Into a great judge,\ declared Frank C. Ferguson, a Buffalo attor ney, In duacussing thè qualifications of Alonzo G. Hlnkley, Republican nominee for surpreme court justice, to fill the office. . This statement is typical of many which have been made by lawyers who have known Mr. Hinkle y Inti mately for years, and áre familiar with his record as a successful trial lawyer. They also add endorsements of his absolute honesty, his fairness and his judicial ability. Mr. Hlnkley has been referred to as a young man. He la 43 years old, in the prime pf life and health and cap able of giving many years' service to the people. He no sooner was grad uated from the Buffalo Law school than hevwas offered an appointment as assistant district attorney of Erie county. High Conception of Duty. Since that time Mr. Hlnkley always has been active in an unselfish way In public affairs. At one time be served successfully as chairman of the Erie County Republican General committee. Mr. Hlnkley always has been a staunch Republican, loyal to his party principles, but he is a man of independent thought and action. He is unfettered and unbossed, and as be said, in speaking at Attica, Wy oming county: “ If I cannot be elected free from financial, professional or political obligations, 1 do not care to become a justice of the supreme court.” Mr. Hlnkley has a high con ception of public duty.. »To him It means honest, disinterested service. When he was graduated from law school, he did not stop his habit. of SQ L V E S U b ? BUTTER PROBLEM N o i Margarine OLEOMARGARINE E A S T E V E H S O S . Ç- CQ * BOOM T o y . .VL'J** L Si For halfcthe cost answers every butter need—on your table.and for cooking. The only nut butter thfit retains its de lightful flavor—made differently—tastes differently—is better. ASK YOUR GROCER had such a stock of sugar that it is stdred even in school houses. President Gains In Health. President Wilson continues to im prove and so satisfied was Rear Ad miral Grayson, his physician, with his condition that be has been permitted to transact some executive business In addition to the prohibition. enforce ment bill which he vetoed. He also passed upon some pardon cases which were awaiting executive action. OTTO NEWS Carlton Cotraei and wife of Roch ester .have been visiting his brother B. J. Cotraei and other relativees and friends for the past week in this vicinity. Mr, and Mrs. Arthur Harvey of Porto Rico’ have been visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. F .J. Harvey and other relatives during the past week. Luke Harvey of Cattaraugus was here also. Mr. and Mrs. George Murdock and son of Little Valley were at Elisha Dake’s Saturday and Sunday. Mrs. Alice Phillips spent a few days in New Albion last week. F. T. Powers of Niagara Falls have been spending several days here. Saturday they went with Mr. and Mrs. William Powers to Brad ford and remained over Sunday. Miss Emma Jark and Mrs. G. J. Moore were in Buffalo one day last week. Rev. Sander and wife of Gasline. Canada, were here a few days the first of the week. Rev. Sander preached in his own church in Gas line, Sunday morning and motored to Otto in time to preach in .the Lutheran elwreli here Sunday even ing. Rev. A. Saar is expected to occupy the Lutheran pulpit permanently in a week or two. At present he is located at Ebenezer, near Buffalo. Mrs. Theo Dake and Mrs. Mark Loomis were guests of Mrs. Ford at East Otto last Thursday, ,There is to be a Fair at the school house Wednesday afternoon for which extensive preparations have Loomis gave her a birthday surpr last week Wednesday. The fi that Mrs.. Loomis “ caught on\ the surprise as the saying goes, sii ply added to the hilarity of a mu enjoyed gathering. , John Salisbury, having purchasi the Charles Erdman property, bol the home and the garage, is expec ed soon to take possession. It understood that Mr. Erdman wi move to Cattaraugus. ' News is received that Mr. Bir Kenyon,' who many years ago was resident of this place, died las week at the home o f his sister, Mrs Mary Wilson at Finley, Ohio. Mrs. Temperance Huffstader, wid ow of Francis Hufstader of East Otto, who, many years ago wài born here, and lived through hei earlier life with her father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Livingston Cross, was taken through here from Buffalo to East Otto for burial last Sunday. by r- rtr fugai Forée, in er has invented .1 ,¡.i.;- ¡ ipe by real rì di .l;slri!m es the i- -i »«»Kinç cylkl- study, but on the contrary continued ship when he brought a load of sugar! at It in-a more determined way than I been made by teachers and pupils, from Cuba. He declared the island ever. He is the only man in Buffalo j The Study Club was postponed jun- 'til Thursday, as so many wished to 8 top Smuggling Booze from Europe. The United States custom’s force at the piers of two steamship lines In Hoboken was increased to guard against the smuggling of liquor. This action wac taken following reports being brought into the.United States from Europe. MARKET REPORT New York Provision Market BUTTER—Creamery, higher than 69^® 70 He. EGGS—«Fresh gathered extras, 69@ 70c. CHEESE—State whole milk flats, current make, specials, 32@32%c. POTATOES—Maine, 180 lbs., $4.00 @4.50; state,. 180 lbs., $email@example.com. except the librarian and janitor, who has a key to the Buffalo law library, where he spends several nights a week studying. Before. Mr. Hlnkley tries a law suit, he prepares for It In an Intensive, painstaking way. That Is one of the secrets of the success he has won. For years in this thorough practice of law Mr. Hlnkley has been prepar ing himself, unknowingly, for the high and Important office for which he la a candidate. Buffalo Provision Market. WHEAT—No. 2 mixed, $2.28; No 3 do, $2.27H- CORN—No 1 corn, old, $1.49; No. 2 yellow, old, $1.49. OATS—No. 1 white, 76%c; No. 2 do, 76%c FLOUR — Family, patent, $13.00; Reputation Untarnished. This does not mean that Mr. Hink- ley ia a crusty soul, who is without friends and never smiles. On the contrary, pretty nearly every one Who ever met him becomes his friend. He has a happy disposition, cheery smile and enjoys a good story. But he also has a sense of fitnes and believes that in a court room, where the majesty of the law is represented, there should be respect for the law. Mr. Hlnkley is married and has two children, a boy'and a girl. His friends testify that his home life as husband and father is Ideal. In the five-cornered primary fight from which he emerged a victor with his reputation for fairness and de cency untarnished, Mr. Hlnkley was subjected to abusive criticism. He did net answer any of the statements made and in this election campaign is following the same policy. He is committed to the support of attend -both. „ There is talk among some of our ladies of forming a Book Club, sim ilar to one formed a few years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Mac Holbrook of Cattaraugus were guests at E. Dake’s last Sunday. East Hill friends of Mrs. Minnie ROOSEVELT’S OWN LETTERS JOHN FOX'S Last Novel HENRY VAN DYKE In Every Number Are three o f the important featuret in S C R I B N E R ’S MAGAZINE Subscribe for the year mow through your local agent or tend $ 4 .00 te ,1 Scribner’s Magazine fa S97 Fifth Ave., New York City riA C T O n A N D IMPLEMENT One Man Harvests 25 Acres a Dr.ÿ vr*ih the ja r w m , T 3 C 3 y U J V I V E I S S A Z . T B A C T O B j the entire Republican ticket In the eight counties of the 8 th judicial dis trict, end has done what he could to help elect the candidates .on it. His friends are calling on Republican men bakers' patent, $ 12 . 75 ; gralA'm, $¿ 2 . 75 . and women to be true to their party BEANS — Marrows, per 100 lbs., Jll.OOii 12.00; medium, per 100 lbs., $S.00@S.75; pea. do. $firstname.lastname@example.org. BUTTER—Creamery, extra prints, 71c; storage, good to choice, 59@60c; dairy, choice, 62@G3c; crock butter, choice to fancy, 59@ 60c. EGGiS—Heanry, white, 82c; do mix ed, 76c; state candled, 72c; western fresh candled, 70c. I <r CHEESE — Dasies, per lb., 34c; long horns, 35@36c. LIVE POULTRY — Fowls, heavy, 28@30c; old roosters, 21@22c; ducks, 29c; geese, 23@26c. DRESSED POULTRY — Turkeys, per lb., 48 @ 49c; fowls, heavy, per lb., 37@38c; fowls, light, do, old roosters, 2.4@25c; ducks, 41@42c; old roosters, 24@25c; ducks, 40@41c; geese, 27@32c. POTATOES—Home grown, fancy, per bu., $1.40 @1.60. ONIONS — Yellow, dry, 100 lbs., sack, $email@example.com; Ebenezer, home grown, $firstname.lastname@example.org. principles, to vote for Mr. Hlnkley, and upon all others who disapprove of existing political conditions to sup port him on -Not. 4. Democrats T ry to Hide Laing's Partisanship • • „ « ...» 'or the newspapers as did this erratic, h u „ge* Ç-» ¡ w brilliant East Buffalo Provision Marjcet. CATTLE — Prime steers, $16.50 4 17.00; shipping steers, $email@example.com ; butcher steers, $li,.firstname.lastname@example.org; heifers, $9.00012.00; ’ choice veals, $19.75y). 20.00“ fair to good. $18.00 @19.00; light veals, $17.004?’17.75. SHEEP AND LAMBS — qiioice lambs, $email@example.com; mixed sheep, $7.7508.75. HOGS — Y orke-s, $14.09; ptes 4 <*.04. Judge- Laing, tbe opponent of •f Alonzo G. Hlnkley, Republican nominee for justice of supreme •£ court, is a . lif 6 -long Democrat, who was appointed to his. pres ent position by the Democratic governor at Albany as.a reward for his services to the Demo cratic party and for fighting the Republican party and Its prin ciples. Because the Democratic lead ers who are backing Judge Laing realize that the sentiment of the 8 th judicial' district is so strong- | ly Republican and therefore in ] favor of the candidacy of Mr. j Hlnkley, they are attempting to ■ conceal that he is a partisan J Democrat under the cloak bf an i alleged \non-partisan\ commit- J tee. 1 Harvesting is quickly over with a Moliirc-Univcrsal Tractor, Model D, one mail with an 6-foct grain binder * harvesting 25 acres a day, or with a corn binder, 10 acres a day. The Moline-Universal attaches di rect to the binder, and forms a sin gle, compact unit with it that is-con trolled by the operator iron the scat of the binder, where he must sit in order to do good -work.. The outfit is as easily handled as with horses, stopping, backing, going into corners and turning with ease. With the Mo line-Universal one man decs cleaner, faster, and better work than other tractors do with two men. *For threshing, the Moline-Univer sal develops lS-bclt horsepower, enough to pull a 21-inch grain sepa rator or a 10-inch ensilage cutler. This belt power is also available for any other work, such as running a corn shelter, feed grinder, wood saw, clover liuller, water pump o r clecrtic lighting plant. Harvesting and belt work, how ever, are not the only things tho Moline-Universal Tractor can do. With it .one man plows 9 acres a day, discs 27 to 38 acres, harrows 76 acres. plants 20 to 40 acres, cultivates 14 to 20 acres, mows 23 acres, rakes 25 to <0 acres, and loads 33 acres of hav. The high clearance of the Moline- Universal, -inches, makes it per fectly adapted for cultivating, one man cultivating two rows at a time at ajl stages of the crop. The trac tor is light, yet it has power to pull two 14-inch plows at considerably more than average speed, all its weight l»ejng traction weight Tiie Moline-Universal Tractor will work every day in 'the year. It does not plow and prepare your seed bed, and then rest while your horses do the planting, cultivating and harvest ing. That is why the Moline-Uni versal really replaces horses, and by ciiSbling one man to do four and five times’as much work as before, and. solves the farm help problem. The construction of the Moline* Universal is the most advanced on the market. Perfected four cylinder overhead-valve motor, electric start ing and lighting system, and complete enclosure of all working parts are only a few of the leading features. Examine this machine for yourself lct‘ our place o f business. O N B M A N O P E R A T E S B O T H T R A C T O R A N D i m p l e m e n t ¡T/v s. — W 4 H 4 W 4 W W H '» f m W B. H. ALLEN, Dayton, N.Y.