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The Wyoming County herald. (Bliss and Silver Springs, N.Y.) 1891-1927, August 27, 1926, Image 4

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn86034975/1926-08-27/ed-1/seq-4/


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PAGE FOUR WYOMING COUNTY HERALD W. F. Arthurs, Publisher Phone 161 Published Each Friday at . Arcade, N. Y. Entered as second class^matter at Arcade, N. wT Terms of Subscription One year, strictly in advance $1.50 Six months, strictly in advance .85 (Three months, strictly in adv. .50 ADVERTISING RATES— Display advertising, 28 cents\ per inch Xiocal readers, 10 cents per line. Want Ads.—One cent per word. Minimum 25 cents, payable strict­ ly in advance. Notices of Entertainments, shews, suppers, sales, and all notices for which admission is charged, 10 cents per line. Combination Advertising Rate Advertisements are inserted in Wyoming County Herald, Holland Review, Cattaraugus Press and Sardinia Censor, all four papers at 56 cents per inch. li^gal notices at legal rates. JOINER'S SIDE OF THE STORY (Continued from page 1) (Joiner) was acceptable to Perry for renomination. Mr. Buckland did-not make a direct answer but he said there was no objection to Mr. Joiner being a candidate again, leaving Mr. Joiner to infer that Perry Republi­ cans Would be for him. All this time Mr. Buckland was negotiating for the nomination of Mr. Hanley. He knew that Chairman Nash was troub­ led by the action of Perry committee­ men in resigning from the organiza­ tion when they could not have their own way in the judgeship fight and that Nash would do anything in rea­ son to straighten out the matter and have a united organization. So he put it up to the County Chairman to have the County Committee endorse Hanley for the Assembly and some­ one else for sheriff. The attempt to shelve Charlie Stainton, logical nomi­ nee for sheriff, is a story in itself and I will not go into that matter here, as | I am interested only in getting fair ! play for Assemblyman Joiner. I Chairman Nash became a party to ' the plot. Then began the work of collecting proxies for the County | Committee meeting and the quiet.un- derground work of \tipping off\ members of the committee who were known to be faithful, so that the en­ dorsement of Air. Hanley'would be \steam-rolled\ before friends of Mr. Joiner could recover from their sur­ prise. That's just what happened. On Saturday night a \conference\ was held <and on 'Monday afternoon the County Committee met and pass­ ed the prepared resolutions and en­ dorsed the candidates as per schedule Mr. Joiner was never -given a chance to say whether or not he was a candi­ date. The statement was made that he had publicly, at a dinner in Albany which was tendered him as a testi­ monial of the esteem of his fellow Assemblyman, declared that he would not run again. , Members of the County Committee did not know whether it was true or not and, de­ spite the fact that Attica delegates denied its truth, they fell into line under the whip of Chairman Nash, in the same way that they have fallen into line for the past twelve or four­ teen years. So there are the facts and the mo­ tives back -of the facts. Assembly­ man Joiner was to be sacrificed, and the County of Wyoming was to lose the services and the influence of a member already ranked among the leaders of the legislature, to appease the wrath of Perry Republican lead­ ers, and to forward the ambitions of a talented clergyman. But the peo­ ple of this county know that an As­ semblyman is little use to his consti­ tuency until he has served three or four terms and gets to \know the ropes\; they know that Webber A. Joiner has made a record of which he justly may be proud; they know that Wyoming County has profited by his wisdom and his experience. And I think I know my own people when I say that they will not permit a few men for purely political reasons, to crucify a Wyoming County boy, born and bred here and who has lived all his life here, to make a Roman holi- 1 day for even an ambitious minister of I the gospel. I These are the facts. I hope you will read them. Here is a case where i justice should be done. I An Organization Republican, i adv. I DELEVAN NEWS Want ads cost little; do much. MEN'S AO-Wool SUITS We have selected from our regular sto.ck 25 suits in good quality, popular colors, conservative sty­ les' of which we have only one or two suits of a, kind. Not a suit in the lot sold for less than $25. Sizes 1-34, 3-35, 7-36, 7-37, 3-38, 2-39, 1-40, 1-42. This is the chance you have been waiting for to get a good serviceable suit for a little money. H MEN'S FALL CAPS $1.50, $2 00, $2.50 Just received from the makers the very latest de­ signs for Autumn wear. Made from fine all-wool Cheviots, Cassimeres, etc. in a complete line of sizes. Drapery Cloth Reduced 50c yd. Rayon Drapery Cloth—beautiful floral designs. Colors, blue And black, rose and black, green and rose.. Excellent value at our regular price, 75c yd. School begins Tuesday, September 7th. Mr. John Vickman and family of Toledo are here, for a two-weeks' stay with relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Burton Oyer, Miss Hulda Brown of tittle Valley and Morris Jones Attended the wedding of Dr. Demont Oyer of Wolcott and Miss Ruth Walker of Ampwert at the home of the bride at Ampwert last Saturday and from there they went on a motor trip into the Adirondack mountains. Mrs. Al. Hardy, son and daughter of Pittsburg are spending the week at I. D. Hardy's. Born to- Mr. and Mrs. Graydon Woodworth, Thursday, August 19th, a son. -Congratulations. Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Vedder have recently returned from a visit with their daughter and husband in Roch­ ester. W. G. and G. R. Woodworth found business in Buffalo Friday. There was a large attendance at the Ladies Aid meeting held at the home of Mrs. E. A. Demmons last week and all report a fine time. Roland Milks and family of Shar­ on Springs have been guests at the John Morse home this week. Ed. Peckham has moved his family to Buffalo. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Harrison were in Holland Sunday. Mr. John Davidson and aunt, Mrs. Alexander Davidson, attended the Bernard reunion held at the borne of Floyd Bernard at Curriers, Sun­ day. Mr. and Mrs. Dunham of Hamburg were intown a few days this week. Mr. Dunham tuned several pianos during their stay here . John Morse has built a new porch on his house on Regan street. Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Metcalf, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Metcalf and Miss Doris Canfield are spending the week at Silver Lake. H. R. Cudworth was run into by a Ward's bread truck at Elma Mon­ day demolishing his car. He escaped with a cut on his forehead. Mrs. Ella Reinhart of York spent several days at the home of Kate VanValkenburg this week. Thelma Richardson was the guest of Orpha Harrison Saturday night and Sunday. Miss Elsie Williams of Springville was a guest at the Wm. Harrison home this week. Prof. C. R. Dye and family of Fre- donia were guests at the Emma Phelps home from Sunday until Tues day afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Frank! Dutcher and daughter of Gowanda spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Ray Thompsett. Gordon Lowe and family have moved to the Peckham house on R. R. street and Charles Runyan and fam­ ily have moved into rooms vacated by them in the Mrs. Henry Lowe house on Forest street. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Tucker of Derby spent Tuesday at the Ray Thompsett home. The annual missionary tea of the 'Baptist church will be held at the church parlors Friday, September 3 from 5:30 until all are served. An invitation is extended to all. Mrs. C. R. Sprbul entertained two sisters from Erie on Sunday. Mrs. Earl Downing and little dau­ ghter Donna of Curriers spent Mon­ day and Tuesday with her parents, Mi. and Mrs. Hiram Pixley. Henry Sproul and family have re­ turned to their home in Erie, Pa. The Well Baby Clinic which was to have been held August 30 at Delevan' health office has been postponed until further notice. Dr. L. W. Aldridge will be at the Jewelry store at Delevan Tuesday, August 31st. By error the date was not changed in his adv. on another page in this issue. Want ads. sell used articles. HOLMES REUNION The old pavilion a t Lime Lake was the scene of a very pleasant reunion of the Holmes family on Sunday, August 22rid. there being an attend­ ance of forty-five and two visitors. A bounteous dinner was served after which a meeting was called. Clarence Holmes, acting as chairman in the absence of the president. Sec­ retary's report was read and approv­ ed, and the following officers elected for the coming year. President, B. M. Holmes, Franklin- ville. Vice-president, Clarence Holmes, Buffalo, N. Y. Secretary, Eva Leonard, Buffalo. 'Treasurer, Blanche Manning, Roch ester. Entertainment committee: T. Har­ old McCabe, Rochester. Refreshment committee: Mildred Holmes, Franklinville. Suggestions wer#> made for the place of next year's reunion, and a decision to have it the third Sunday in July next year.. Financial report was read and col­ lection taken. Betty Holmes favored the party with a reading which was the cause of much mirth, after which the re­ mainder of the day was, spent taking pictures, bathing, visiting and in var­ ious ways, all finally departing for their homes, having enjoyed 'a well spent day. DELEVAN BAPTIST CHURCH 10:00 a. TO. Sunday school. 11:00 a. m. Sermon by the Pastor. 6:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor. 7:30 p. m. Sermon by the Pastor. Rev. John Mackintosh, Pastor. Tked,aching feet can be quickly refcWved and .the cause xrf the suffering removed with 65c yd. Better grade Rayon Drapery—plain colors, stripes and figures. Always sold at $1.00. $1.00 ,ydL Our Finest Rayon. Drapery in exquisite designs and colors,, cream and rose,, cream and peach, olive, gold and blue. Regular price $1.50. SHOE BARGAINS 50c, $1.00, $1.75, .$2.75, $3.75 Just a few days more will mark the close of the most successful SHOE SALE we have ever held. Special offerings in children's shoes at 50c and $1 the pair. % R. C. PINGREY Delevan, N. Y. Dr. ScholVs Foot-Eazer Foot aches and paint can almost invariably be traced to weak and broken-down arches. This throws an extra burden and strain on the mus­ cles and ligaments and aa a result painful foot ailments develop. But there is no need of anyone suf­ fering from tired, aching feet and broken-down arches. Dr. Scholl's Foot-Eater win gjhre immediate re-\ lief. Removes all muscular and liga­ mentous strain. They are light,, comfortable, restore arches to nor­ mal condition and can be worn In regular ahoea. $3.50 per pair. Come in and let at show you what we can do for your poor, aching, painful feat. j. R. C. PINGREY & CO. Headquarters for Doctor SchollT Foot Comfort Appliances STATE OF NEW YORK. Supreme Court, Wyoming County. Mary F. Knight, IJlaintiff, vs. Mary A. Mitchell, individually and as administratrix with the Will annexed of Winifred Reed, deceased, et al., defendants. Pursuant to a judgment of fore­ closure and sale granted herein on the 27th day of August, 1926, and duly entered in the Wyoming County Clerk's office, I, the undersigned ref­ eree, duly appointed for that pur­ pose, will sell at public auction to the highest bidder on\ the 2nd day of October, 1926, at 10 a. tfi., at the office of Knight & Bentley, in the Village of Arcade, N. Y. the real estate described in said judgment as follows: All that tract or parcel.of land, situate in the town of Arcade, County of Wyoming, and State of New York, and known as being part of lot num­ ber thirty-seven, town seven, range three, and bounded as follows: West by land deeded to Silas Parker, twen­ ty-six 'chains, forty-four links; North by lot number thirty-eight, twenty-six chains, forty-one links; East by land deeded to Nicholas Deveraux and others, twenty-six chains, fifty-nine links and South by land deeded to Ralph Kilborn, twenty- six chains, forty-one links, containing seventy acres, be the same m&re or less. All those certain pieces of land sit­ uate in the town of Arcade, County of Wyoming and State of New York, being parts of lots No\. 37 and 38\ T. 7, R. 3, bounded and describ­ ed as follows, viz.: Beginning at a point in the East line of said lot No. 37 twenty-six chains, eighty-one links south of the north-east corner thereof, running thence west on a line parallel with the south line of said lot 37, sixty-four chains, forty- nine links; thence north twenty-six chains, forty-four links, to the south line of said lot No. 38; thence East nineteen chains, ninety-five links; thence north on a line parallel with the east line of said lot No. 38, sixty- two chains, forty-five links to the north line of said lot No. 38; thence west nine chains, one link; thence South thirty-two chains, twenty-four links; thence east one chain, one link; •thence South twenty-eight chains, thirty - seven links to the south line of said lot No. 38; thence west thirty chains, ninety links to the north west corner of said lot number 37; thence south twenty-six chains, thirty-four links; thence east forty- one chains,'fifteen links; thence south two chains; thence east fifteen chains; thence south sixteen chains, thirty- two links; thence east twenty-seven chains, twenty-nine links .to the east line of said lot No. 37; thence north eighteen chains, thirty-two links, to the place of beginning, containing 166 acres more or less. Excepting and reserving from the above described premises about fifty acres of land herptof ore conveyed to Ormal L. Sage and being part of same lands conveyed by Corydon J. Frink to Alansor Reed by deed dated June 10th, 1858; recorded July 3rd, 1858 in Liber 24 of Deeds at page 505. All that tract or parcel of land sit­ uate in the Town of Arcade, County of Wyoming and State of New York distinguished by being part of lot No. twenty-two, township seven and range three as surveyed by Joseph Ellicott, for the Holland Land Com­ pany. Bounded north by land- form­ erly deeded to Safford Wade, and Truman Wilson, sixty-one chains and seventy-seven links; east by Lot No, fourteen, ten chains, fifty-five linka; south by land formerly deeded* to Stafford Wade, sixty-one chains, eighty-five Units and west by lot No, thirty, ten chains, fifty-five links, containing sixty-four and one-half acres, more or less. —Dated-August 27th, 1926, —_ James S. Pierce, Referee. Knight & Bentley, Plaintiff's Attorneys, / . Arcade, N. Y. v ' V .) 26t81 Look to Us for MORE VALUES ' s We'll Look, to You for More \PATRONAGE\ Taking a chance is a risky business. Everyone wants to get in on the sure bet and that's how most men feel about their clothes buying The \CLUB CLOTHES\ label is a guar- s antee that you will get a full measure of satisfaction and 100 cents worth per dol­ lar of value, because they are tailored right to wear long and are styled to the minute. TOP COATS too, by the same makers, at prices starting at $22.50 and up. BLOUSES and LUMBER JACKS made by Patrick of Duluth, and Birdsall Bros, of Honesdale, Pa. none better for the price, quality considered. 'These garm­ ents make a splendid jacket for the cool evenings of early autumn. L0CKW0OD & SULLIVAN Successors to A. L Smith's Sons, ARCADE, N. Y. Market Basket ST OR E Delevan, N. Y. Specials for Saturday August 28th 9 —\ — Eastern's Mayonnaise 18c Certo per bottle 24c Maiden Blush Apple Butter 23c Table Salt, 4 pkgs 8c Fancy Golden Bantam Corn ... 2 tans 25c Telephone Peas 2 cans 25c Pure Cider Vinegar per gal. 25c Sliced Pineapple, No. 2 can 19c Seedless Raisins, pkg..: 10c Pay Cash. Bank the Difference POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT I irish to announce that I will ,b* a candidate for tha nomination for sheriff of Wyoming County at ths coming. Republican primary election. I respectfully ask ths rapport of all Republican rotara in ths county. . Warsaw, N. Y., April 16, 1028. 7tf William H. Richardson. POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT To the Republican'Electora of Wyom­ ing County: 1 am a candidate for ths office of Member of Assembly. . _ If yon approvn t.ha larricea-rendaivl ed heretofore, in ths Legislature by me, I respectfully oak for your votes at the coming primary election. 21tf WEBBER A.. JOINER. ' APON HEDWPS .Jewelry Store First Class Repair Work «* Delevan. N.Y. ^ GEO. S. RANSOM General Merchandise Delevan, N. Y. Poor man I You can not read nor write!\ . . \No mum, but I've signed up tot a correspondence course In readin.

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