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Penn Yan express. (Penn Yan, N.Y.) 1866-1926, October 04, 1922, Image 4

Image and text provided by Yates County History Center & Museums

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031516/1922-10-04/ed-1/seq-4/


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The «* Indian Drum I y William MacHatg end Ed win BaleiM lBm***m b « r i N U Y B U “ What are you going to do?’* he de­ manded. “I'm going out/* He moved between her and the door. \Not alone, you*re not!** His heavy voice had a deep tone of menace in i t ; he seemed to consider and decide something about her. “There’s a farm­ house about a mile back; I*m going to I She Tried to Lift Him, to Carry Him; take you over there and leave you with those people.” \I will not go there 1\ : He swore. “1*11 carry you, then I” She shrank back from him lurched toward her with hands Then to Drag Him. But She Could Net. MOTHERS AND DAUGHTERS Read This Letter from Mrs. W . S. Hughes Greenville. Del.— “ I was under the impression that my eldest daughter had ^ someinternaltrouble as ever since the first time her sicknessap- ' peared she had to go i to bed and even had to quit school once for a week. I always take Lydia E. Pink- ham’s V e g e t a b l e Compound myself so I gave it to her and she has r e c e i v e d reat benefit from it. ou can use this let­ ter for a testimonial if you wish, as I cannot say too much about what your medicine has done for me and for my daughter/’ - M r s . W m . S. H ughes , Greenville, Delaware. Mothers and oftentimes grandmothers have taken and have learned the value o f Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetable Com­ pound. So they recommend the medi­ cine to others. The best test o f any medicine is what it has done for others. For nearly fifty years we have published letters from mothers, daughters, and women, young and old, recommending the Vegetable Teach me thy way, O Lord; I will walk in thy truth; unite my heart to fear thy name. Psalm 86: n Clerks in was not frozen within! N o ; and there ^ , seemed some stir of his heart! She . , . — . . .. ... - 1 drag him. But she could not; he fell 1 * - stretched to seize her; he followed 1^ ; m her arms Into the snow again, her, and she avoided him again; i f his and ehe sat doWDf pumBg him upon guilt and terror had given her mental her , and clasplng him to her. ascendency over him, his physical strength could still force her to his will and, realizing the Impossibility of evading him or overcoming him, she stopped. your own neighborhood are women who know of its great value. Mothers—daughters, why not try it ? She must have aid, she must get him to some house, she must take him out of the terrible cold; but dared she Firm, Frank, Fair. Labor wants Governor Miller as leave him? Might Henry return; if she I the chief executive of the Empire went away? She arose and looked I State. In language clear and strong \Not that!” she cried. “Don’t touch | flbout Far up the ghore she gaw his represenatives of organized activities I figure rising and falling with his flight representing many trades and crafts over the rough ice* A sound cam© to l^ave voiced their judgment, a judg- her, too, the low, deep reverberation of Iuen*: , supported with, the statistical the Drum beating once more along the [ ec<?rd what Nathan L. Miller, since shore and in the woods and out upon d° ne 1<>r the lake, and it seemed to er that 0J> the State. They asked for the re- Henry’s figure, in the stumbling steps nominations of Governor Miller ber of his flight, was keeping time to the cause they were satisfied with his wild rhythm of that sound. And she record. stooped to Alan and covered him with No governor was ever more highly her coat, before leaving him; for she commended than Governor Miller in a W h a t would we do without the clerks in all the stores in this town ? Even those stores which help us save by permitting us to wait upon ourselves must have someone to replenish the stock. The woman who helps select the proper shaped hat for the wives and daughters of the town, the clerk who exhibits a charming array of cravats for the men, the person who mixes the maple nut sundae— all are our helpers. But how they are sometimes driven to des­ peration by the pettinesses of customers! Regular church attendance helps cultivate patience and courtesy in trying circumstances and gives strength to endure the monotony of routine tasks. Try it. Go to Church Sunday - October 22d Our Slogan: \Every family in some church on that day.” Community Religious S u rvey -- Oct. 15 ,-fel ' ^4 GOV. MILLER RENOMINATED. her with his snowslioes. He moved forward slowly; he could travel, If he had wished, three feet to every two that she could cover, but he seemed not wishing for speed but rather for delay. A deep, dull resonance was booming above the wood; it boomed again and ran Into a rhythm. No longer was it above; at least it was not only above; it was all about them— here, there, to right and to left, before, behind—the booming of the Drum. Doom was the substance of that sound of the Drum beating the roll of the dead. Henry had stopped In front of her, half turned her way; his body swayed and bent to the booming of the Drum, feared no longer Henry’s return. (To Be Continued. PROPER CARE OF THE DOG set of resolutions presented to the Republican convention by represen­ tatives of various crafts and trades. These men, above their own. signa­ tures bespoke their opinion of the '.man who has been at the head of the .State tor the past two years. “H e is our governor, and we want him again/’ is the substance of resolu­ tions these men, all of them repre- . sentatives of strong labor bodies, sent to Albany. “ Governor Miller— Firm, Frank, Fair and Helpful to Labor,\ was the caption of their resolutions. In their Republicans Pick William J. Donovan as Running Mate Joh'n Wo'oSward Buffalo, former supreme court justice, made the nom­ inating speech for Col. William J, Donovan of Buffalo as the candidate for lieutenant governor. A . seconding speech by United SENATOR GALOER ALSO NAMED While in the summer months the dog will appreciate a wash once a . „ , , , week, during the winter once monthly as his swollen lips counted Its sound- fijj0uld be the order, says an exchange. Household Pet, Particularly If It Is Kept Indoors, Must Be Given Regular Attention. To keep a dog healthy be sure to attend regularly to its toilet. Many owners wash their dogs In the summer, but neglect to do so in the winter. This Is a mistake, [.endorsement of Governor Miller they “AfterAfter carefullyarefully analyzingnalyzing Ings. She could see him plainly In the moonlight, yet she drew nearer to hi The length of time between each wash will depend upon, the life the as she followed his count. \Twenty- d ]ead8 and the amount of grpoming one,” he counted—“Twenty-two! The drum was still going on. “Twenty- four—twenty-five— twenty-six!” Would he count another? He did not; and her pulses, which had halted, leaped with relief. He , flve or slx weeks. The Indoor moved on again, descending the steep I d should be groomed more It receives. All animals should be regularly brushed down. Indoor dogs call for a more frequent toilet than outdoor ones; the former may be washed once a month and the latter side of a little ravine, and she fol­ lowed. One of his snowshoes caught frequently than the outdoor one. , . ^ ^ . Washing tends to soften the hairs, so Jn a protruding root and, mstead of ^ w | r e . h a l r e d d o g s in t e n d e d f o r ex- slowing to free it with care, he pulled It violently out, and. she heard the dry, seasoned wood crack. He looked down, swore; saw that the wood was not broken through and went on; but as he reached the bottom of the slope, she leaped downward from a little height ♦ behind him and crashed down upon his trailing snowshoe just behind the heel. The rending snap of the wood came beneath her feet. Had she broken hlbition are constantly groomed rather than frequently washed. To wash a dog successfully first see that the soap is rubbed well In and then that It Is propely rinsed out. Guard against chills after the bath, and never let the dog retire to its kennel until the coat is thor­ oughly dry. If the weather Is In­ clement wash and dry the dog In said: “ c a the record of Governor Miller in his pol­ itical career, both on and off the bench, a summary of which is here­ with given, we resent as unjust and untrue z assertions made by labor leaders at labor conferences, meetings and conventions that Governor Miller has been unfair to men and women who toil and do manual labor.” Governor Miller’s labor record, re­ ferred to in the resolution, should be read by every toiler, by every wage earner, man or woman, in the State. Seeing what he has done for the ben­ efit of the working men and the women of the State, there is but one thing to do on election day, and that is support Governor Nathan, L. Miller. Nathan L*. Miller should receive the approval of the working people. For the amendment to the workmen’s compensation law which determines that an injured worker be paid im­ mediately in the same wage and with the same celerity as wages, the Gov­ ernor deserves support. But he has done far more than this Convention Gave Unanimous Vote to Executive — Col. Donovan Also Was Enthusiastically Received as Second on Ticket— Root Tells of Party’s Accomplishments. I REPUBLICAN STATE TICKET through his shoe or snapped her own? I ™ * ,of the fire* * * n* to° The Republican state convention of 1922 completed its work in Albany after renominating Gov. Nathan L. His record Miller of Syracuse and U. S. Senator is a record of which he may feel William M. Calder of Brooklyn, and proud. He has curbed profiteering namjDg a ticket of state officers. For Governor— Nathan L. Mil­ ler of Syracuse For Lieutenant G o vernor- William J. . Donpvan of Buffalo For Comptroller — William J. Maier of Seneca Falls - For Attorney General — Er- skine C. Rogers of Hudson Falls For Secretary of State—Sam­ uel J. Joseph of The Bronx For State Treasurer— N. Mon­ roe Marshall of Malone For State Engineer— Charles L Cadle of Rochester ... For U. S. Senator £ Calder of Brooklyn William She sprang back, as he cried out and In drying use several towels and finish landlords; he has curbed those who ight want to profit in coal and oth- Adoption of a state platform which swung in an attempt to grasp her; he ? I.th a/ ° ? d brush-down If the coat lunged to follow her, and she ran a dries slowly wrap the dog in a thick er fuels; he has amended the labor indorsed “the administrative effi- Jaws and the compensation law to the ciency and sweeping economies” of few steps away and stopped. At his blanket and leave the animal near the fire. next step his foot entangled in the mesh of the broken snowshoe, and he stooped, cursing, to strip It off and hurl it from him: then he tore off the benefit of the workers; he has thrown | tjje greater safeguards about the men and women and children who to il administrations of President Harding and Governor Miller; pledg- “He is our Governor and we want ed support to the principle of home OWNS AND RUNS COAL MINE I him,” might well be the slogan of the rule for municipalities; sponsored workers of the Empire State. one from the other foot, and threw it Girl Has Been Successful in Business ,-r- In Which Few of Her Sex Have Been Engaged. “I wonder when we’ll ever get our away, and lurched after her again; but now he sank above his knees and floun­ dered in the snow. She stood for a moment while the half-mad, half- drunken figure struggled toward her coal,” the complaint of many house- along the side of the ravine; then she wives for a few seasons past, will not ran to where the tree trunks hid her be voiced by Miss Rieka Ott, twenty- from him. He gained the top of the one years old, who Industriously mines slope and turned in the direction she coal daily in a little “wagon mine” had gone; assured then, apparently, on her father’s farm In the hills of that she had flown In fear of him, he Mount Oliver, Pa., near Pittsburgh, started back more swiftly toward the Rieka Is her own boss—miner, oper- beach. She followed, keeping out of ator, manager, distributer. Day after Finger Lakes Region Weil Advertised. equal rights for women and ‘which ignored the prohibition question, pre­ ceded the nominations. Lyons Overwhelmingly Beaten John J. Lyons, secretary of state, The art of enlisting communities to splidly back their hotels, both as a ei^ernris^ a carried his fight for renomination to highest degree by a group of hotel the conventlon floor and was over‘ men in Central New York, according whelmingly defeated by Samuel J. to Harry R. Malone in Hotel Manage- Joseph of The Bronx in the only con- ment, who tells of the remarkable test of the otherwise harmonious con- strides made by co-operation of the vention. The vote was 1,031 to 158. the organization of the Finger Lakes When the convention reconvened civic energies and the town pride of a permanent organization was ef- (he populace. .This has resulted i i {ected> with the election of H. Ed- his sight among the trees. day she cheerfully sings as she wheels To twenty-six, he had counted—to her “black diamonds” from the mine, twenty-six, each time! That told that Along about three years ago, when all he knew one was living among those the mines of western Pennsylvania who had been upon the ferry! What were working to their fullest capacity, one? It could only be one of two to to keep an unending stream of coal dismay him so; there had been only flowing to the mills where weapons two on the ferry whose rescue he had and munitions were being turned out, feared; only two who, living, he would Rieka was imbued with the desire to have let lie upon this beach which he do her share toward the winning of had chosen and set aside for his pa- the great conflict. She suggested to Association of Central New York, now composed of twenty-three communi- iund Machold, speaker of the as- ties banded together to develop eight sem^^y' chosen as permanent chair- counties of the lake nationally known su lllll zone into a er resort and man. Elihu Root who had been tempor- trol, while he waited for him to diet her father, Gregor Ott, a steel worker. She forced herself on, unsparingly, that they open a mine. Rieka’s father as she saw Henry gain the shore and scorned the idea of giving up a per- as, believing himself alone, he hurried fectly good j^o In the steel mills for northward. She could not rest; she .the uncertainty of a small coal mine. could not let herself be exhausted. “I wilt mine the coal and sell it,” Merciless minute after minute she said Rieka. He laughed at the idea of raced him thus— A dark shape—a fig- a girl mining coal and driving a truck, ure lay stretched upon the ice ahead I She gave her father no rest until he Beyond and still farther out. some- agreed to start a mine for her, and |hing t which seemed the fragments of she has since proved more than a la lifeboat tossed up and down where match for the other miners of the coun- fthe waves thundered and gleamed at try. [the edge of the floe. Last year Miss Ott mined 9,000 bush- Henry’s pace quickened; hers quick- els of coal, and distributed it to her ened desperately, too. She left the customers.—Dearborn Independent. I shelter of the trees and scrambled down the steep pitch o f * the bluff, Promotion of \Pure English\ shouting, crying aloud. Henry turned Engiand| as ln the United States, about and saw her; he halted, and she the subject of preserving the purity of [passed him with a rush and got be- the English language from the effects itween him and the form upon the Ice, gim ^ josa 0f grammatical dlstlnc- tourist center and the accomplish- ary chairman, was succeeded by ment' of surprising improvements. Mr. Machold, who declared that Gov. “ In the Finger Lakes region the Miiler had kept every pledge made hotel men merged the commercial the people of New York state in the SSToTVS = < - ■ * « « ™ * « • \ * = - merce, Rotary _ and Kiwanis Clubs, Machold also reviewed the econo- wen in the ccot of state government tion of 250,000 persons in the region.” eftected under Gov Mlller s 6u,dMC#- said Mr. Malone. “ Today a half Nathaniel A. Elsberg of New York, dozen of the leading hotel men hold placed Gov. Miller in nomination. the reins of an organization with Senator Elsberg declared he was 2000 contributing members and a “expressing, the thought in every ; Board of Directors, including several mind and the hope in every heart In * and an the convention hall,” that he was overwhelming # public ibefore she turned and faced hi Defeat—defeat of whatever purpose he had had—was his now that she was there to witness what he might do; and tlons, etc., has recently attracted much attention. One of the results of the movement in England Is the formation of the Society for Pure English. The Ambassador. They direct th% policies ..vninin„ and expehditures of an intercommun- ,i AT * v .. , , ity association which has in a single cal1 that he contmue hls f eat and lu‘ year secured $2,000,000 worth of State sP^r^n8' Public service ’ when he nom­ inated Gov. Miller. Seconding speeches were made by Mrs Grace 33. Van Na'mee of Seneca county, who declared that the women of the state demanded the renomina highway improvements for the gion and has effected legislation Albany of immense value to the torist and the hotel man. “ They have focused the drivin ROOT LAUDS ADMINISTRATION at LO* In big realization of that, he burst out goclety waB founded ln 1913, but was ta oaths against her He advanced; I compelled by the war to postpone Its she stood, confronting he swayed actlvitles. The reason for the exist- '.slightly in his walk and swung past ence of the sodety lg glven ag -the her and away; he went past those dut of Bngush.apeaking peoples to things on the beach and kept on along make thelr ianguage adequate and the ice hummocks toward the north She ran to the huddled figure of the efficient, and worthy of Its Increasing and world-wide use. Its purpose Is man in mackinaw and cap; hls face to turther the begt interest of the W?? par*ly by th® position In I |anguage by tbe promulgation of sound which he lay and partly by the drift- I knowledge.” It Is asserted that the tag enow; but before she swept the Sodet for Pure jfngllsh does not In- •now away and turned him to her, she tend t0 dogmatlze but to open an ln- knew that he was Alan. formal democratic court in which all She cried to him and, when he did j qyeg^ong may be argued on full In- not answer, she shook him to get hi awake; but she could not rouse him. Praying ln wild whispers to herself, she opened hls jacket and felt within hls clothes; he was warm—at least he formation.—Columbus Dispatch. Children dry FOR FLETCHER’S O A 8TO R I A Long Winter Days Ahead allow plenty of time for reading. Be sure you have the newspaper at hand which takes the greatest pride in our Western New York Farms and Farmers and specializes on things of most interest to them. Humphreys’ Veterinary Remedies Barn Chart, about the treatment of \Every Living Thing on the Farm** mailed free. M . Fcr Fevers, Congestion end Inflammation B. B. For Diseases o f the Tendene er Ligaments C. C. For Diseases of the Blands D. D. For Worm Diseases E. E. Far Diseases of the Air Passages F. F. For Colic. Spasmodic or Wind Collo 6.6. Prevents Miscarriage H. H. For Disorders of the Kidneys snd Bladder I. I. Far Cotaneous Disease er Eruptions J . K. For Diseases of Digestion ®0c. each, at Drug Stores or mailed. HirerPHRtYs1 H omeopathic M edicine C d . » 150 William Street. Now York. B fW flfra t (Onrrabb HUMPHREYS' Every inch a newspaper Witch Hazel Ointment (Comp.) i . Is the fall plowing and liming un> flgF way? ............... “The Pile Ointment” Semple Mailed Free power of the citizenry ta twenty- 0on of Gov. Miller, and by Senator three communities toward the single i-. . _ . , _ ___ object of attracting tourists, simply F®aran of Syracuse, who also revlew- because the hotel men at the outset ed the governor’s achievements. launched their exploitation program on a civic rather than a commercial were frequ .tly punctuated by pro­ basis. A ll the hotel men had to start longed applause and cheering. The with was a vision and half a dozen rollcall that followed showed that picturesque lakes in their locality, every vote in the convention hall Given some natural or historic at* had been cast for thq. renomination, traction in their neighborhood and ’ the idea conceived by the Finger Lakes hotel proprietors any other group of hotel men could double their business with good success. But they must deal in terms of regional rather than individual community endeavor if their efforts are to have sufficient punch to carry far afield. The truth of the old adage that ‘in unity there is strength’ has been demonstrated in the Finger Lakes. “ It was in the Spring of 1918 that the Finger Lakes movement was launched at a meeting of hotel men at the Osborne House, in Auburn, N. Y. To this meeting were invited the secretaries of all Chambers of Commerce in sixteen towns of the lake country, as well as editors, bank­ ers and others of influence in the communities. The possibilities for booming the lake region as a summer resort and tourist center were sketch­ ed, the hotels offering to assist ma­ terially in financing any advertising which the Chambers of Commerce might undertake In a regional way. “ The hotel men formed the active Board of Directors of the Association and they soon appropriated large sums for the erection of uniform road signs inside and outside the region, at­ tracting tourists to the points of his­ toric interest. Several hundred dollars worth of the finest photographs pos­ sible were secured and enlargements ot these were placed In hotels and railway stations in the larger cities of the East and middle West. “Today, the ’Finger Lakes’ are bet­ ter known than any single town or city in the region. After three years’ concerted work, there are restaurants, bowling alleys, church clubs, orches­ tras, cigar factories, stores, trucking firms, an airship line, a publishing company, an oil distributing concern and other business enterprises going under the name Finger Lakes, be­ cause of the advertising they believe lies in the name—made known be­ cause a group of six hotel men three years ago harnessed the civic enthus­ iasm of their fellow townsmen. Temporary Chairman Tells of Ac­ complishments of G. O. P. A review of the accomplishments of the Republican state administra­ tion in New York in its conduct ot the state’s business for the past two years and praise for the Harding ad­ ministration of national affairs were the principal feature of the keynote speech of Elihu Root, temporary chairman of the Republican state convention at Albany. A t the beginning of his address, Chairman Root declared that the most important question in the com­ ing state election would be whether “the great busy, orderly, good-natur Children Cry for Fletcher’s i The Kind You Have Alw a y s Bought, and which has been in use for over thirty years, has borne the signature of on the wrapper all these years ju s t to protect the com ing generations. Do not be deceived. A ll Counterfeits, Imitations and “ Just-as-good” are but Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of. Infants and Children— Experience against Experiment. Never attempt to relieve your baby with a remedy that you would use for yourself. What is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric^ Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. For more than thirty years it has been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, Flatulency, iWind Colic and Diarrhoea; allaying Feverishness arising therefrom, and b y regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children’s Comfort— The Mother’s Friend. GENUINE CASTORIA ALW A Y S / HOMMSEYe* H omeopathic MsDioms Co,. 16t WlUitm Street, New York, PILES! PILES! In For Over 3 0 Years PILES! W IL L IA M S ’ PILE O IN T M EN T For Blind. Bleeding and Itehing F i l « . For sale by all dmggieb. mail 50c'aod $1.00. WILLIAMS MFG. CO., tm *. CWrela»d.OMo The Kind You Have Always Bought THK OINTAUH COMPANY. NEW YOR* CITY. j _ Fittingly used in the finest of homes P LASTER, as you know, is not an ideal interior lining. It invariably cracks, chips and falls, and has been used before only because there was nothing better. Now, however, you can have Upson Board. Upson Board is permanent — better than plaster for walls and ceilings because it can never crack, chip or fall. It is a proved success, averaging less than one complaint to every 4,000,000 feet. Just as Upson Board is being used throughout the finest o f new homes, so there is nothing better for re-covering unsightly and unsafe plastered walls and ceilings. In either case, it saves muss and delay. Your carpenter can apply Upson Board without disfiguring nail-heads by using Upson Self-Clinch­ ing fasteners. They hold the panels securely in place from the back, eliminating unsightly nail-head depressions and are the biggest improvement ever made in wall board. But do not confuse blue-center Upson Board with ordinary wall board. It is different . Not only is it stronger, harder and stiffer, but the new Sw^r-Surface makes it also the most beautiful board on the market. Phone or write us today for samples and estimates. The Hollowell & Wise Co. PENN YAN, N. Y. i • jlWS&j* lliitili A. •inn ss S i XV, XV UPSON BOARD mmiil PROCESSED Upson Fibre-Tile will mate your bath-room, kitchen and laundry as attractive as any room in the house. Gives the beauty and dura­ bility of ceramic tile at one-tenth the cost. NATHAN L. MILLER x Republican Nominee for Governor States Senator 7amr i W. Wadsworth, Jr., brought about a demonstration in behalf of both the candidate and Senator Wadsworth. It was several minutes before Senator Wadsworth was able to begin his seconding speech, so prolonged was the cheer­ ing. Col. Donovan also was nomin­ ated by unanimous vote. The candidate next to be nomin­ ated was for secretary of state, and Col. William Hayward, a personal -i friend of Secretary Lyons nominated Mr. Lyons. Col. Hayward prefaced his plea for the renomination of the secretary by a promise that no mat­ ter what the result would be, the New York county delegation and >ew York county * leaders would bend every effort to obtain the election ot the complete ticket nominated. The delegates frequently applauded Col. Hayward’s remarks and an In­ surgent delegate from Westchestei county made a very short seconding speech. < Richard W. Lawrence, Republican leader of The Bronx, placed in nomin­ ation the name of Mr. Joseph, a lawyer of The Bronx and the rollcall of delegates soon showed that Mr. Lyons was receiving but scant sup­ port. After the final vote was announced Samuel S. Koenig, Republican leader 6f New York county, moved that the nomination of Mr. Joseph be made unanimous. The motion was carried. Senator Calder Renominated In short order, the convention then nominated by unanimous vote Mr. Maier for comptroller, Mr. Marshall for treasurer, Mr. Cadle for state en­ gineer and surveyor, and Mr. Rogers for attorney general. The renomination of United States Senator Calder, which followed the nominations for the state ticket, prompted another demonstration, led by the delegation from Kings county. Senator Calder’s renomination also was unanimous. The convention then adjourned. ed majority are going to attend seri­ ously to their part cf the business ot government.” “It is a question,” he said, “ of the amount of interest taken by the men and women who haven’t any axes to grind, who are not trying to get any­ thing out of the government except the ends of government that affect everybody alike; order and liberty, efficient protection to life and prop erty, prompt and impartial justice, good sanitation, good roads, good schools, economy in public expendi­ tures, efficiency in public service, moderation and fair distribution In taxation.” Reviews State Program * The chairman reviewed and praised the program of the Republican state administration in its water power legislation, support of universal pub­ lic education, construction and main­ tenance of good roads, solution of rapid transit problems, care for dis­ abled soldiers, welfare legislation—% notably the establishment of chil­ dren’s court and child welfare boards —and the public health service. Regarding national affairs Mr. Root declared that President Hard­ ing and a Republican congress haa “ ended the autocratic method of gov­ ernment consented to for tje purpose of carrying on the war, and the hab­ its and modes of thoughts and ac­ tions which had grown up during that autocracy,” had “abolished the im­ mensely extravagant scale of ex­ penditures established during the war and restored in its place econo­ my in the conduct of government” ; had resumed normal production and had established international peace. In conclusion he said: “Let us thank Heaven that all great things our government and our poli­ tical and social and industrial organ­ ization have moved prosperously for­ ward; that a congress of honest and experienced men, selected by our­ selves, has faithfully performed its function of open discussion and de­ liberate action, free from compulsion by any autocratic authorities, and that yr& follow- the leadership of a president who is loyal to the spirit of American institutions, whose kind­ ly sympathy is leading the people into renewed relations of harmony and friendship among themselves, and whose sincerity and wisdom, maintained with firmness and cour ag have brought honor not only to himself, but to every American,” Glynn Quits State Chairmanship George K. Morris, chairman of the Montgomery county Republican com­ mittee and a member of the state athletic commission, was elected chairman of the Republican s ’ h ' o committee, to succeed George A. Glynn, who retired. Mr. Glynn, who had served as state chairman for more than six ye tvs and who had the distinction of hold­ ing tbo rffice longer than anv other state chnirman, suggested that Mr, Morris be as hia successor. Spies Everywhere. “How is the patient progressing?\ “Doing as well as could be expected.” “Able to receive visitors yet?” “Come around in about three days.\ “Thanks, I certainly will.\ Overhearing this conversation you would naturally suppose that somebody was recovering from a serious com­ plaint. As a matter of face, citizens who engage in home brewing can’t be too careful about discussing it on a Street corner.—Birmingham Age-Her­ ald. Travel In Central Brazil. Travelers’ stories of attacks by spiders “a foot In diameter\ are re­ lated In a letter from central BrazlL Last January three ex-officers set out from England for the Amazon, and they have written to a friend telling of amazing experiences. • The party had been attacked by tribes of In­ dians, but guns saved the travelers. They also had exciting encounters with different kinds of snakes, an­ imals, and spiders. For a time In the swamp of the forest they had to live on mopkeys, as their food was washed away. They are now living with a tribe of Indians who have nev­ er seen a white man. One of the party has been made a “medicine man,” and visits his patients wearing beads and a necklet of teeth. The natives wear no clothing, only neck­ lets, anklets and rings through the nose. Benefits of Dark Food. A party of picknickers, after a long, dusty walk reached the parking place where they spread out their luncheon. As they were setting the table, one young woman exclaimed: “Ain’t I glad I brought a chocolate cake. It doesn’t show dirt,\—Mil­ waukee Journal. Animal Sagacity. Instances of “animal sagacity,\ which have been claimed to show rea­ soning power, are explained by an ex­ pert to be due to extreme sensitiveness to smell, to accidental acts, or what t* called “associations.” Japanese Shrines. More than 70,000 Japanese residents of Tokyo called at the shrine of Ebl- su, god of wealth, on the outskirts of Osaka, before noon on the Japanese New Year’s day. They knocked the walls of the shrine with wooden mallets and called upon the god to bring them riches during the coming year. All the gods of Japan probably receive more homage January 10 than any other day of the year, that being the first special god's day of the cal­ endar. Ebisu is very popular In the Osaka district, the rich Industrial sec­ tion of the empire. In Tokyo, although he has several shrines, the Japanese place more faith In the power of Otorl- jinsha to bring them fortune. Value Increased. She (pouting)—You don’t value kisses as you used to. He—Value them? Why, before we were married I used to expect a dozen In payment for a box of candy, and now I consider only one of them sufficient payment for a new dress.— Boston Transcript No fo r h a r d s h ip th e r e ’s still plen t y o f heat! Hundreds of thousands are burning Socony Kerosene 1 6 DAY EXCURSION Friday, Oct. 20 Round Trip Fare from Penn Van $16.20 Proportionate fares from other points For details as to leaving t'm > of trains, fare* in parlor or nle< pingct»rs stf p-over privileges, or other Information, consult Ticket Agents, or David Todd, Division Passenger Agent, Williamsport Fa. Pennsylvania V; I The Route of the Broadway Limited Bessie, a purebred Ayrshire owned by John Smith, of Brainardsville, pro­ duced 8,623 pounds of milk and 358 pounds of fat in six months. Her feed cost $75.40 and her product sold for $218.75, leaving a profit of $143.35. Good cows pay. USE T H E O U ) ^MARSHALLS at all Druggists, or sent prepaid by W illiams Mr®. C o , C leveland . o. LEGAL NOTICES. Notice to Creditors. Pursuant to an order of Hon. Gil­ bert H . Baker, Surrogate of the Coun- ty of Yates, notice is hereby given* according to law, to all persons hav­ ing claims against James W. Taylor, late of the town of Benton, County of Yates, State of New York, deceased* to present the same, with vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, as execu­ tor of said deceased, at her residence In the town of Benton, Yates county, N. Y ., on or before the 25th day of January, 1923. Dated, July 20, 1922. HARRIET L. TAYLOR, Executrix, Penn Yan, R. P . 9, N. Y. NOTICE TO CREDITORS. ' ~ Pursuant to an Order of Hon. Gilbert H. Baker Surrogate of the County of Yates. Notice is hereby given, accord­ ing to law, to all persons having claims against Charles B. Shaw, late of the town of Milo, County of Yates, State of New York, deceased, to present the same with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, John T. Knox, as execu­ tor of, etc., of said deceased, at his law office in the Village of Penn Yan, New York, on or before the 25th day of No­ vember, 1922. Dated, May 13, 1922. JOHN T. KNOX Executor. N O T I C E T O C R E D I T O R S . Pursuant to an Order of H oil Gil­ bert H. Baker, Surrogate of the County of Yates, Notice Is hereby given, ac­ cording to law, to all persons having claims against George T. Wilkins, late of the town of Milo, County of Tates, State of New York, deceased, to pre­ sent the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, Emma I* Wilkins, as executor of said deceased, at her residence, No. I l l Lawrence St* Penn Yan, N. Y., on or before the 6th day of October, 1922. Dated, March 29, 1922. EMMA L. W ILKINS, Executor, 111 Lawrence St., Penn Yan, N. T, N O T I C E T O C R E D IT O R S . Pursuant to an order of Hon. Gilbert H. Baker. Surrogate of the County of Yates, Notice is hereby given, accord­ ing to law, to all persons having claims against Mary Maloney, late of the town of Milo, County of Yates, State of New York, deceased, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, Hugh G. Little, as admin­ istrator, of said deceased at the office of Spencer F. Lincoln, Baldwins Bank Bldg,, Penn Yan, N. Y., on or before the 25th day of January, 1923. Dated, July 20, 1922. HUGH G. LITTLE, Administrator, Prairie City, Iowa. SPENCER F. LINCOLN, Attorney for Administrator, Baldwins Bank Bldg., Penn Yan, N. Y. N O T I C E T O C R E D I T O R S . Pursuant to an Order of Hon. Gil­ bert H. Baker, Surrogate of the Coun­ ty of Yates, Notice is hereby given, ac­ cording to law, to all persons having claims against Sarah A. Larzelere, late of the town of Jerusalem, County of Yates, State of New York, deceased, to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, May A. Larzelere and Herbert L. Larzelere, as executors of said deceased at the office of Kimball & Lown, Lown Block, Penn Yan, N. Y.s on or before the 12th day of October, 1922. Dated, April 6, 1922. M A Y A. LARZELERE, Penn Yan, R. D„ N. Y. H ERBERT L. LARZELERE, Ontario, N. Y„ Executors, K IM B A L L & LOWN, Attorneys for Executor* Penn Yan. N. Y. — for both cooking and heating. The daysof the old smoky, sooty and slow oil cook stove are past. N o w you can buy an oil range with these guaranteed features: ( I ) coofe/ng speed of gas stoves; (2 ) abundant heat that is absolutely clean and odorless; (3) greater economy of cooking with oil than ever before; (4) distinctive, automatic wick control; exclu­ sive convenient and time-saving devices; (5) hands touch no oil in filling; (6) a roomy, strong oil range that will give absolute satisfaction the year round. The name of this remarkable, newest stove is the New Perfec­ tion Oil Range with Superfex Burners. Your dealer will gladly demonstrate it for you. Don't buy a new stove of any kind until you have seen it. THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK, By the Grace of God, Free and Independent: To Delphine G. Calkins, George W. Berry, Winslow Berry and William Berry: Whereas, George H. Excell, of Penn Yan; County of Yates, N. Y., the exe­ cutor named in a certain instrument, in writing, bearing date August 7, 1919, purporting to be tile last will and testament of Lena M. Berry* late of the village of Penn Yan, in said (County of Yates, and State of New York, deceased, and relating to both real and personal estate, has lately applied to the Surrogate’s Court of the County of Yates to have said in­ strument proved and recorded as a will of personal and real estate; Therefore, you and each of \you are cited to show cause before the Sur­ rogate of the County of Yates, at his office in the village of Penn Van, in said county, on the 4th day of No­ vember, 1922, at ten o’clock in the forenoon of that day, why said will and testament should not be admitted to probate. In testimony whereof, we have caused the seal of the Surrogate’s Court of the County of Yates to be hereunto affixed. Witness: Hon. Gilbert H. Baker, Surrogate of said County, at the Village of Yan, the 2d day of October, (L. S.) in the year of our Lord, one thousand and nine hundred and twentv two. JULIA I. MEEHAN, Clerk Surrogate's Court. Personal appearance is not requir­ ed unless you desire to file objec­ tions. NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. f A t housefurnishing and hardware dealers— everywhere STANDARD OIL CO. OF NEW YORK 26 Broadway | A l ■ Perfection Oil Heaters change chilly places to cozy corners. Instant heat and lots of it just where you want it. PERFECTION OO Heaters Use SDCDNY «*•«.a.... t KEROSENE the b e s t there i s NEW PERFECTION V / I p. r X W ith O il SUPERFEX Burners Plans and specifications for Altera­ tions and Additions to the recently purchased County House for Yates County are on file at the offices of the architects, Pierce & Bickford, Elmira, N. Y., and with Chas. H. Mallory, Clerk, at Penn Yan, N, Y. Bids will be received up to Oct. 10, 1922, for the said alterations and ad­ ditions. All bids must be accompanied by a certified check, or bid bond, iu amount of 10 per cent., as a guarantee of good faith, and that the bidder will, if contract is awarded to him, enter into contract and give satisfactory bond for the completion of the con- tract A ll bids must be enclosed in sealed envelopes and addressed to Care and Custody Committee, Board of Super­ visors, at Penn Yan, N. Y„ and de­ livered to him on or before 10.00 a. m., on October 10th, 1922. A ll bids are to be written upon blank forms prepared by the Archi­ tects for the different classes of work, which will be as follows: (A ) Mason Work. (B ) Carpenter and Other Work. (C) Upon both Mason Work and Car­ penter Work Combined. (D) Heating. (B ) Plumbing. (F ) Upon Heating and Plumbing Combined. G) Electrical Wiring. H) Upon all work: Mason, Carpen­ ter, Heating, Plumbing and W ir­ ing. The Committee reserve the right to reject any or all bids and to con­ tract the work in separate contracts, or all in one contract, as may seem most advantageous to the County. As it is important to have this building completed as ’early as pos­ sible, each bidder for Mason and Car­ penter Work is to state the time at which he will complete his work, as this will be considered in awarding the contract. Any bid on Carpenter or Mason Work In which the time of completion is not stated may be considered irregular by the Commit­ tee and thrown out. By order of Committee on Care and it< l

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