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Penn Yan express. (Penn Yan, N.Y.) 1866-1926, July 10, 1901, Image 1

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s I - i- . . — « . A * • • • - — . ®l)t $)cnn $ | a n GZxprefie. PENN VAN. YATES CO., N. Y. R E U B E N A . S C O F I E L D , EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. t e r m s : #1.25 P e r Y e a r i n A d v a n c e . $1.50 ip N ot P aid in A dvance . r e s s E x p r e s s a n d N e w Y o r k W e e k l y T r i b u n e , 1 y r Si 25 E x p r e s s a n d N e w Y o r k T r i b u n e , t h r i c e w e e k l y 1 85 E x p r e s s a u d T h r i c e - a - W e e k W o r l d , 1 y r . . . , 1 65 E x p r e s s a n d ‘ R o c h e s t e r W e e k l y D e t i i ., 1 y r . 1 50 E x p r e s s a n d R u r a l N e w Y o r k e r , 1 y r .............. 1 73 E x p r e s s a n d A l b a n y S e m i - W e e k l y J o u r n a l , 1 60 The Only Continuously ? Republican Paper in Yates County. ( P E N N Y A N , N . Y „ W E D N E S D A Y , J U L Y 10,1901 V o l. X X X V I .— N o . 14 .— W h o l e N o . 1840 President McKinley last week pardoned one of the West Point cadets recently dismissed because of hazing. This will permit the re-appointment of the ex­ cadet. It is said that the pardon was the result of strong Congressional pressure. Unless there was strong extenuating cir­ cumstances In the case, the President has evidently made a serious mistake. _ The only way to stop hazing at West Point is to stop it, and it cannot be stopped ex­ cept through the punishment of the of­ fenders. _____ A combination has been proposed of coal mine owners of five States, with a capital of $300,000,000. B u s iness C u r b s . D R. O. E. NEWMAN, Office, first house below Baptist Church. No. 94 Main St. Penn Yan, N. Y. Phone. 67 -X. Office hours, 8 to 10 a. m.; 2 to 4 , and 6 to 7 p. m. __________ ____________________ . r\B . F. L. DOLBEAllE, DENTIST, The “ Viavi Home Treatment” can be procured of M rs. J . R- Van T u y l, Manager, 68 Keuka St., Penn Yan, N. Y. Office Hours, Saturday, 9 to 6. (Successor to Dr. W. W. Smith.) Arcade, Room is, Penn Yan, N. Y. Save Your Eyesight, y\K . M ao NAUGHTON, ^ DENTIST, Penn Yan, N. Y. Office over Wheeler’s Jewelry Store, Main St. Send for test for astigmatism. Special care taken in fitting the eyes. We value our reputation. We guarantee satisfac­ tion. Our Spectacles and Eye Glasses set with the very best lenses (glasses) in existence. E. E. BAUSCH & SO N , Opticians, No 0 East Main St., Rochester. N.Y. W. T W. SMITH, DENTIST 63 East Ave„ Rochester, N. Y. S ECURITIES BOUGHT AND SOLD, MONEY LOANED AND INTEREST COLLECTED. CARE OF ESTATES A SPECIALTY. FARMS FOR SALE. 9 9 yl JOHN T. ANDREWS & SON R OBERT N. COONS, ARCHITECT AND BUILDER, Office on Benham street, Penn Yan, N. Y. I de­ sign to attend personally to all business en­ trusted to my care, and to give prompt atten­ tion to the same, and have opened an office for that purpose. Plans ana specifications will be made for those who wish them. Silas Kinne & Son R e p r e s e n t th e AETNA INSURANCE CO., OF HARTFORD, “ T h e L e a d i n g F i r e I n s u r a n c e C o m p a n y o f A m e r i c a . ” AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE CO., OF NEW YORK. YORK UNDERWRITER S ACENCY. SPRING GARDEN INSURANCE CO., OF PHtlA. a n d ORTH-WESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF MILWAUKEE, WIS. Policies Properly W ritten. L o sses Prom p tly Paid. SILA S KINNE <& S O N , 94yl T\J OTICE.—At the office of DBS. H. R. PHILLIPS & WBEAN From May 1 , 1900 , you can get A Set of Teeth, on Rubber Plate, For $10.00, And Dentistry of the best at the Cheapest living prices. Consultation Free. C. ELMENDORF, > u ig m Fizz! Foam -Sparh[el v BOFESSIONAL D <1! i'V/, EN T IST 42 Main Street. Opposite Baldwin’ Bank, Penn Yan, N. Y. c . H . K N A P P , U N D E R T A K E R , 7 ( N e x t D o o r t o B e n h a m H Residence, 11 G Benham St. Telephone, store, G 2 K. Telephone, residence, 63 F. 9 ouse.) k The Nation's temperance beverage HIRES Rootbeer M a k e i t a t hom e . S o ld everyw h e r e in 36 c. p a c k ­ a g e s , w h ich m a k e tive g a llo n s each. C H A R L E S K. H I R E S CO. M ttlv v r u , l ’u. i‘ \\ t Read T h is! IT MAKES NO DIFFERENCE WHA1 YOUR DISEASE IS, go to No. 7 Liberty St., Penn Yan, N. Y., and get A PERMANENT CURE by taking magnetic treatments. It will bring sunshine to the afflicted. 80m6 \ PROCURED ON LIBERAL TERMS P reliminary examination free ] [ patent GUARANTEED II OR MONEY R E F U N D E D best a d v ic e , pr o m p t , f a it h f u l se r v ic e W R ITE FOR BOOK ON PATENTS HOWB. Y i l l THEM A Summer S a le o f 8l5 H. A . H 0 LG A T E R eal cstatel . ] 1^ 18™ 1110 ATTORNEY T r u s t builoinc ^ PHUADELPHIA.PA. Fine Furniture 1 d r . d a y , at Cut Rate Prices. Will positively undersell any prices offered elsewhere. Read what follows. Good Excelsior Mattresss .................. $1 50 Good Excelsior Mattresses, soft cot­ ton top ......................................... 1 75 \Voven Wire Spring Bed .................. 139 6 -ft Golden Oak Extension Table .... 3 75 Nice, Golden Oak Bedroom Suit, with Beveled Glass ....................... 9 8 G Solid Golden Oak Bedroom Suit, with Large Beveled Glass ...................... 12 98 Handsome Oak Sideboard ................. 10 48 Guaranteed Velour Conches .............. 4 95 Six Golden Oak Cane Seat Dining Chairs ............................................ 4 50 Golden Oak Morris Chair ................. 3 42 Porch Rockers from 50c, up. Lawn Seats ....................................... 1 00 REMEMBER the only place you get these slaughter prices on new, up- to date furniture is at the Large, New Furniture Store, No. 145 Main St. Next Door to Benham House. Clarence H Knapp. Graduated Specialist s p e c i a l t i e s : Catarrh tod Diseases ol Lungs find Throat, Liver, and Banal Organs. AM O Positive Cure of the Liquor, Morphine, and Opinm Habit. mammies m et At K N A P P H O U S E , Penn Yan, M onday, July 8 , 9 to 6. Canandaigua, Webster House, Wednesday, July 8. 9 to 7 . Geneva. Kirkwood House, July li, 9 to 7, and every 4 weeks thereafter. At hom e office, 211 Pow e r s Bl’k, Rochester, every Saturday and Sunday. Treatment, if desired, not to exceed $2 per wk Special instruments for examining the Lungs Heart, Liver, and Kidneys. „ C u red H im self. Pronounced by his medical brethren an in­ curable consumptive, he was led to experiment with certain drugs and chemicals to save his own life. This ne succeeded in doing, and since that has cured hundreds of cases that were pronounced incurable. Weaknesses of Men and Women treated with a prescription procured while in Paris from one of the ablest French specialists, that has proven a sure cure for all weaknesses, from whatever cause, of the sexual organs, in male or female patients. A sure remedy at an expense not to exceed $3 per week. Victims of the TESTIMONIALS. While we have hundreds of them of the strongest character, still we seldom publish one. Few responsible persons desire them pub­ lished. We invite all to call and read references and testimonials of the very best, that they may refer to or that they may know, and who live in their own town. C o n s u l t a t i o n F bbe a n d P b i v a t b . J. W . DAY. M. D.. L.L. D. Our Brownie Kodak for the children is as as good A Picture Taker! as the larger and more costly Kodaks. Makes a picture 2£ x 2J, and costs $ 1 . 0 0 , loaded for G pictures. E.H. HO P K INS A F u l l L in e o f C a m e r a s and S u p p lies. Before Taking Life Insurance . See the NEW TRAVELERS’ POLICY. It is fully G u a r a n teed . N o paying tw e n t y p e r cent, e x t r a to get a lO p e r cent, divi­ d e n d at the e n d of tw e n t y j . c . G o o d s p e e d . A g t YOU CAN anything you invent or improve; also get CAVEATTRADE-MARK, . COPYRIGHTor DESIGN PROTECTION. Send model, sketch, or photo. 1or f free examination and advice. BOOK ON PATENTS _____ SN O W a GO - Patent Lawyers. WASHINGTON, D.C* Write to WAUL FAME 2 0 , 0 0 0 R o lls To select from. Finest Stock.\ Largest assortment in the Country. S ide W all, Borders* and C e ilings t o M atch, 3 c . per Roll. VANGELDER’S H O M A IN ST.» STUNTED Does your hair split at tno end? Can you ull out a andful by run­ ning your fingers through it? Does it seem dry and lifeless? G ive your hair a chance. Feed it. The HAIR FROM THE HYMN OF EMPEDOCLES. dead roots are not ; they are weak because they are starved— that’s all. isor Is i t so em a il a th i n g T o have en jo y ’d th e sun. T o have liv e d lig h t i n th e sp r in g , To have loved, to have t h o u g h t , to h a v e done, To have adv a n c e d t r u e frie n d s a n d b e a t dow n b a f ­ fling foes. T h a t w e m u s t feig n a b liss Of d o u b tf u l fu t u r e d a te, A n d w h ile w e dream on th i s Lose a l l o u r p resen t s t a t e A n d releg a te to w o rlds y e t d i s t a n t o u r repose f N o t m u c h , I know , you prize W h a t pleasures m a y be h a d , W h o look on life w ith eyes E s tr a n g e d , lik e m ine, and sad, And y e t th e v illag e c h u r l feels th e tr u t h m o re th a n you, W h o ’s lo a th to leave th i s life W h ich to him little yield s , H is h a r d ta s k ’d, su n b u r n t w ife, H is o f ten la b o r ’d fields; T h e boors w ith w h o m he ta l k 'd , th e c o u n t r y spo ts he knew . B u t th o u , because th o u h e a r 's t Men scoff a t heaven an d fate, B e c a u s e t h e g o d s t h o u fe a r ’s t F a i l to m a k e b l e s t th y s t a t e , T rem b lest a n d w i l t n o t d a r e to tr u s t th e jo y s th e r e are. I say, fear n o t I L ife s t i l l L e a v e s h u m a n effo r t scope. B u t, sin c e life teem s w i t h ill. N u rse no e x t r a v a g a n t h o p e ; B e c a u s e th o u m u s t n o t d r e a m th o u n e e d ’s t n o t th e n d e s p a ir . —M a tth e w A rnold. If you don’t want your hair to die use Ayer’s Hair Vigor once a day. It makes the hair grow, stops falling, ana cures dan­ druff. always restores color to gray or faded hair; it never fails. $ 1 . 0 0 a b o t t l e . A ll d r u g g i s t s . “ O n e b o t t l e o f A y e r 's H a i r V i g o r s t o p p e d m y h a i r f r o m f a l l i n g o u t , a n d s t a r t e d i t t o g r o w a g a i n n i c e l y . ” J u l i u s W i t t , M a r c h 28 , 1899 . ____ C a n o v a , 8 . D a k . 11 A y e r ’s H a i r V i g o r c o m p l e t e l y c u r e d m e fro m d a n d r u f f , w i t h w h i c h I w a s g r e a t l y a f f l i c t e d . T h e g r o w t h o f m y h a i r s i n c e i t s u s e h a s b e e n s o m e ­ t h i n g w o n d e r f u l . ” L e n a G . O r b b n e , A p r i l 13 , 1899 . _____ N e w Y o r k , N .Y . I f you do n o t o b ta in a l l t h e benefltc you ex p e c ted fro m th e u s e o f t h e H a i r V igor, w r i t e t h e D o c to r a b o u t it. D r . J . C. A Y E R , L o w e ll, M a ss. Two King's And a Lady. / ■ Y JO H N G A L T . : * Once again will preference be given to the real cotton frock, and the old fashioned prints take us away back to the ingenue days of the fichu and simple rose. “I am indebted to One Minute Cough Cure for my present good health aud my life. I was treated in vain by doctors for lung trouble following la grippe. I took One Minute Cough Cure, and recovered my health.\ Mrs. E. II. Wise, Madison, Ga. T. F. Wheeler. The Bank of Venice, the first establish­ ment of the kind in Europe, was founded in 1171. It continued in existence, with­ out interruption, until the overthrow of the Republic in 1797 by the revolutionary army of France. F o ley ’s H o n ey and T a r for children,safe,sure. No opiates. ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ In the year 1340 Werk castle was de­ fended by the celebrated Countess of Salisbury in the absence of the carl, her lord. This lady, sprung from tiro blood royal and the fairest of the age, was not so much elevated above all womankind by her illustrious birth and unparalleled beauty as by the nat­ ural dignity of her spirit and the great­ ness of her virtues. Toward the close of an afternoon in the summer time, while tree and town were bright in the setting sun and the rivers here aiul there still sparkled in his level beam, as the countess was walking on the castle walls, attended by her maidens, she behold the spears of an approaching army over a neigh­ boring wood, glittering and glancing to and fro as they came forward like streamers beyond the northern clouds. Having no apprehension of the ene­ my being so near, though she had in the course of the day heard that the Scots were returning home, she was at first greatly alarmed at the appearance of such a formidable array, but soon collecting the strength of her lofty character she ordered the servants and soldiers in the castle to arm themselves and man the walls, resolved not to sur­ render without proving the valor of her garrison. Thus was the Scottish king frustrat­ ed of the expectation he had formed of taking the castle by a sudden as­ sault, for, as he approached the walls, he saw every battlement and turret STRONG AGAIN! WHEN IN DOUBT, TRY T h e y h a v e s to o d t h e t e s t o f y e a r s , a n d h a v e c u r e d th o u s a n d s o l cases o f N e r v o u s D iseases, s u c h as D e b ility , D izziness. S leep less­ n e s s a n d V a ricocele.A trophy.& c . T h e y c le a r t h e b r a i n , s tr e n g th e n __ __ th e circ u la tio n , m a k e digestion p e r f e c t, a n d im p a r t a h e a lth y v ig o r t o t h e w h o le b e in g . A ll d r a i n s a n d losses a r e c h e c k e d permanently , U n less p a tie n ts a r e p r o p e r ly c u r e d , then* c o n d itio n o f te n w o rries t h e m in to I n s a n i t y , C o n s u m p tio n o r D e a th . M a ile d s c a led . P r ic e $ t p e r b o x ; 6 boxes, w ith Iro n -clad le g a l g u a r a n t e e t o c u r e o r r e f u n d th o m o n e y , $ 5.00. S e n d lo r f r e e book. For sae by H. O. BENNETT,Drugget, near Post-office, Penn Yan, N. Y. Rockers for Everybody Our Rocker Department is almost a store in itself. We sell thousands of Rockers every year. That is why we can make prices so low. Just think of a full size quartered oak Rocker, like cut, golden fsnish, polished, with 24 spindles, shaped seat andarms, saddle or cobbler seat, for only $2.48 W E I S & F I S H E R , TW O STORES, 116-118 State Street. 441-443-445 Clinton Ave. North, , IN . V . v <f ❖ ❖ v # ❖ ❖ ♦?. ♦r. ❖ ❖ *** ❖ ❖ ❖ ♦♦♦ ❖ ♦> The H o u s e w ife’s F r ien d $ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ♦> ♦> •> V ❖ $ ❖ i i ❖ is ever that ingredient of so many dishes—flour. It behooves you to make certain that the flour you use is not only made from the first grade of wheat, but is properly manufactured, preserv­ ing all its nutrient qualities.. PE A R L W H IT E brand meets the severest specifications for a fine, wholesome, satisfying flour. «> ❖ • 7 * V * A clustered with warriors. The lady her­ self In a white robe was seen moving among them and often with uplifted arm kindling their manly courage by the bravery of her feminine exhorta­ tions. King David, being determined to take the castle, ordered his men to Invest It on all sides, and he summoned the countess by sound of trumpet to sur­ render. Her answer was a defiance which she delivered herself from the wall to the Scottish king In person. “This,” said she, “is a lady’s bower which may not be uncourteously en­ tered.\ “I am loath,\ replied the young king, “to disturb the gentle pastimes of a lady’s bower, but it Is now eventide, and we have come far today. In sooth, fair lady, we would roost with you to­ night, aud It were to save ruder parley to give us let at once to partake of your good cheer.\ “1 doubt not,\ said the countess, with a smile, “you have come far and fast, too, for it is rumored that King Ed- huge timbers to save themselves, and Pu, 1 ?Jnf as‘de Ws sword, drew one ol thereby so crushed the feet and limbs 1 the llcUta towaid hlm and sat down as waves. castle was not to be so easily won as lie had expected, after several vain at* of their fellows that on all sides fright­ ful yells and the cries of burned and wounded men were heard amid the shouts and confusion of fighting. By this time the darkness of the night added to the terrors of that storm of wrath nud weapons. The flames of the great fire within the court of the castle, rising red and high, shed a wild and dismal splendor on the towers, while the walls without were all In the blackness of shadow. Then might you have seen the combatants; those of the castle were like dingy Moors, the light striking on their backs, their weapons flashing like torches round their heads as they ever and auou stooped forward to strike down the as­ sailants; the Scots, with their upturned faces, brightened by the light, appeared like fiery demons climbing and scaling out of the abysses of darkness; and the Lady Salisbury was seen standing on the corner of a tower like a bright and blazing beacon, which from some ...... „ , tall and leeward cliff overlooks the wanl is behind yon. f rage and weltering of the breaking The king turned round to certain of ( his lords who were standing by and said: “By our lady, her fare lacks no sauce.\ lie then spoke to her again. “The night comes apace, madam. I beseech you to open the gates.\ “I am grieved to seem so lacking in hospitality, but the gates of this castle cannot be opened from within. When my lord left, he turned the keys on the outside, and unless your highness can undo the locks I fear the sky tonight must be your tester.\ “Say you so in earnest, lady?\ “In right good earnest, please your highness.\ “Shall we be bullied by this term a­ gant?\ cried the king, somewhat chaf­ ed to be so calmly defied, and he there­ upon presently turned himself to order the soldiers to come up. In a moment the countess waved her hand toward a band of archers who were standing on a battlement behind that portion of the curtain wall where this parley was held, and they leveled their bows. Some of the Scottish nobles who were near the king, seeing the jeopardy In which he was so suddenly placed, stepped in between him and the castle and spread their shields over him just ns the bowmen drew their strings. The shafts rattled harmlessly on the shields, and some of them were shiver­ ed by the shock, but none did any det­ riment. The countess laughed and called aloud to the king for the encourage­ ment of her own men, who were all fired with her bravery: “The gray goose wing Is a sorry sup­ per, but there is no better cheer for J.’our highness in Werk.\ The Scottish archers, however, did not long leave her to triumph in that sort. Seeing the danger in which their king stood, they came briskly forward and, drawing their arrow s to the head, daunted the Indy’s bowmen, for her sake, exposed as she was on the castle wall, from repeating the shower until his highness was removed beyond their reach. This was, however, but a brief pause, for the lady again bade her men shoot and fear not for her, where­ upon wlmt, with the dust that rose from the dinting of the shafts on the walls and towers, together with the hail of arrows flying between the arch­ ers of the garrison and the assailants, the castle appeared as if it had beqn shrouded in mist. Little blood was pierced on either side by this waste of Quivers; but in the meantime some of the Scottish soldiers had hewn down several large trees, and were bringing their trunks up for battering rams, which the countess observing, ordered a great lire of all sorts of beams and brands to be kindled in the court of the castle, and when the Scots came with their engines under the defenses of the gates she caused the burning fagots aud rafters to be so hurled upon them that many threw down the lights with the intent to write. Presently, as If moved by a sudden fancy, he paused and smiled and then called In from the antechamber a youth, one Chaucer, who was there with his other attend­ ants, and probably the great poet of that name. “Bring hither, Chaucer, pen, Ink and paper,\ said the king. “I would have thee to write a madrigal for me. That thou mightest make It worthy of the theme, I would invoke some gracious muse to gift thee with a pen of such enchantments that where it set down sighs the eloquence of sighs should be felt by the reader, and when It wrote of love it should be with tropes and terms of such fervency as would make the flinty heart even of a Saracen all humanity.\ The youth, who was seemingly as pastoral in simplicity as a shepherd boy that hath not yet made a coronal of rushes for his Phillis, took his im­ plements and, having seated himself at the table, looked at the king and in­ quired whom his highness was pleased he should address. “One,\ replied the king—“write to I he Scottish king, seeing that the | one w]10 is the abstract of every grace and virtue in the world. Begin. You SUBSTITUTE FOB VACATION. cannot flatter; all epithets of admira- templs to burn the gates called off his I tion will not serve to express a tithe of D e f e n s e . The popular idea expressed in the phrase, v the art of self-defense,” shows the opinion that the chief enemies a man has to defend himself from are visible and external. But the real danger of every man is from minute and often in­ visible foes. In the air we breathe and the water we drink are countless minute organisms leagued against the health of the body. The one defense against these enemies is to keep the blood pure. Dr. Pierce’s Golden Medical Discovery thoroughly purifies the blood, removing poisonous substances and accretions. When the blood is pure there is no harborage for the germs of disease which find a lodg­ ing only when the blood is impure and corrupt. \ I c o n s i d e r y o u r ‘ G o l d e n M e d ic a l D isco v e r y * c u e o f th e b e s t m e d i c i n e s o n th e face o f th e e a r t h , * w r i t e s M r . W m . F l e e t e r , o f R e d o a k , M o n t g o m e r y C o ., Io w a . MW h i l e in th e so u t h ' I trie d d i f f e r e n t I th o u g h t I w o u l d g o c r a z y , k i n d s o f m e d i c i n e , tr i e d d i f f e r e n t d o c t o r s , b u t a l l t h e re l i e f t h e y c o u l d g i v e m e w a s t o m a k e m y p o c k e t - b o o k lig h t e r . I th e n b e g a n ta k i n g D r . P i e r c e ’s G o l d e n M e d ical D isco v e r y . T o o k fo u r b o t t l e s w i t h o u t re l i e f . K e p t ta k i n g it. I to o k in a l l t e n b o t t l e s a n d g o t e n t i r e l y c u r e d .\ Dr. Pierce’s Pleasant Pellets cure con­ stipation. i CLARENCE T. BIRKETT,! vourmoneyback «> ❖ «*• li I T I I AO b E O I W E T I CATTt *oat “ A Home W ithout Pictures 1 1 I l A O D E E l l W E L L O A l U Is HUe a h o u se w ithout windows.” Our Picture Department, in the pleasant and well-lighted basement, is a veritable Art Gallery and well worth visiting. Hundreds of choice subjects in II this Refrigerator is not as described For ’8.95 MEDALLI0NS, ETCHINGS, ART0TYPES, ENGRAVINGS, PHOTOGRAVURES, PLATIN0TYPES, CARBON PRINTS, PASTELS, OIL PAINTINGS, WATER COLORS, TAPESTRY PAINTINGS , COLORED PHOTOGRAPHS. WHAT WE DO IN OUR FRAMING DEPARTMENT. M a k e F r a m e s o f a l l k i n d s t o o r d e r . 1 1 5 s t y l e s o f m o u l d i n g s t o s e l e c t I t e m . P I C T U R E S F R A M E D W H I L E Y O U W A I T . M a k e M a t s f o r a l l k i n d s o f P i c t u r e s a n d P h o t o G r o u p s . R e g l l d a n d m a k e o v e r O l d F r a m e s , R e g i l d M i r r o r F r a m e s , R e s i l v e r M i r r o r s . R e p l a c e B r o k e n M i r r o r s , Our Prices on Framed Pictures range from I Sc to $100.00. LOW PLAIN FIGURE PRICES. state FOCHBSTBR NY , HOMES FURNisfifD wpANTRV foPARlOR We will ship you this Refrigerator, Freight Prepaid E a s t o f theM IsslsslppI R i v e r —p o in ts w e s t a re allo w e d f r e ig h t t o th e R iv e r . It Is m a d e o f solid oak, nicely po l­ ished, m e a s u r e s 5 0 ----- Inches h ig h , 2 4 inches $ 8 , 95 , F r e ight p r e p a id, long, 16 Inches deep, Is lin e d w i t h h e a v y zinc, g a lv a n ized Iron sh e lv e s , an d Is Insu lated w ith w a te r - p r o o f fibre f e ltin g . Its r e tail v a lu e Is $ 1 6 . 0 0 — 6 7 ,0 5 sav e d In b u y in g o f t h e m a k e r . Our Furniture Department contains thousands o l similar bargains. Our Mammoth Catalogue o f 480 pages, sice U s I0)J Inches, tells all about Furniture — also about Every­ thing to Eat, Use and W ear — contains over 18,000 Illustra­ tions and quotes wholesale prices to consumers on over 160,000 different articles. It costs us |1 ,86— mailed to you for 10 cents, which 10 cents yon deduct / rom your j i r t i order o/$t.oo. Free Lithographed Catalogue shows “ FAMOUS MART- LAND” Carpets, Huge, Draperies, Wall Paper, Sewing Machines, Blankets, Comforts, Framed Pictures, aud Specialties In Upholstered Furniture, In their real colon. Carpets sewed free, Lining furnished without charge and FREIGHT PAID ON ALL TUB ABOVE. Free Cntalogue of Men’e Made-to-Order Clothing— has large cloth ■ ample* attached. WK PREPAY 1XPBKS8- AGE AND GUARANTEE TO FIT. Free Dress Goode Catalogue contains samples from ISM cents t o f l . 6 0 . WE PAY TRANSPORTATION. W hy pay retail prices for anything t W e sell absolutely everything. Which book do you w a u tf Address this ways JULIUS MINES ft SON, Baltimore, Md. Dept. men for the night, resolved to renew the assault In the morning, thinking by that time the countess, having had lei­ sure to reflect on the unequal odds with which she was contending, might be more disposed to treat with him. But what he regarded as the weakness of the fortress, a woman governor, proved its best strength, for her constancy of purpose and singular magnanimity did so animate and encourage the garrison that the meanest servitor of the hall was as lordly in the bravery of his reso­ lution as the proudest noble that sat at supper with the kiug. Before the morning, however, news arrived that the English army was fast approach­ ing, and the Scottish nobles, still anx­ ious to preserve the spoil of Durham. Instead of consenting to renew the at­ tack, spoke only of returning home. In vain did the youthful son of the heroic Bruce remind them of the glories of their fathers* valor, their own hardi- ment and the dishonor of making them­ selves, by avarice, so like fugitives be­ fore their ancient enemies, but all hero­ ism was absorbed In their gain in so much that about noon, when King Ed­ ward arrived at Werk, he found no other traces of the Scottish army there than the broken weapons of the over­ night assault, the trunks of the trees which had been felled for engines and here and there the bodies of the few who had been slain in the conflict. The English king was mightily re­ joiced when lie heard of the heroic spirit of his fair cousin and. after halt­ ing his forces on the fields and rising grounds around Werk, went forward to the castle, attended by the Lord Mowbray and other barons, to visit the Lady Salisbury and to bestow his praise and gratulations for the brave defiance with which she resisted a roy­ al army. His highness had not seen her from the days of their childhood, and he was so much ravished by the sight of her beauty that lie stood as if lie had been enchanted, marveling and communing with himself whether so delightful a vision could have grown out of the lit­ tle playful child with whom in liis ten­ der years he was wont to riot in many a prankish pastime. Anon, after gen­ tly expressing his delight at beholding her, forgetting altogether the purpose of bis visit, he took her by the hand and led her into the castle, for she liad A 9 ine forth to welcome him at the gates. The Lord Mowbray and those who were with him, being left behind, looked at each other for some time, admiring by wliat sudden spell his highness was so strangely overcome, and then they silently followed the countess and ldm Into the hall, where they found the tables spread with a hasty banquet. The king, ou the Invitation of the lady, sat down to partake of the cheer, but It was remarked of him that he tasted little, choosing rather to feast Ills eyes with the contemplation of Ids fair kinswoman. The lady herself was at first visibly disconcerted by the wor­ ship of Ids admiration and answered Ids ardent looks and young remem­ brances of their old fellowship with some degree of panic and perplexity. It was soon, however, remarked by those who were around that she re­ gained possession of her tranquillity and in some measure repressed by the sustained calmness of her demeanor the ardor with which her royal kins­ man seemed inclined to regard her. W*hen his highness spoke to her of their early pastimes on the sunny heights of Windsor, she told him of her children and boasted of her eldest son as a bold boy, who promised to prove as brave a knight as ills father, but whom in comeliness he would never parallel, and when the kiug expressed Ills delight at seeing her in such ex­ ceeding beauty she Inquired concerning the health of her gracious cousin, Queen Philippa, tenderly commending her liauil'old merits aud lamenting that Ihe absence of Lord Salisbury obliged her to reside so far from the court, exposed to the contumacy of war aud the rude chances which await his ad­ ventures. “For,\ said she, “though the defenselessness of a forlorn lady be Hear to the honor of all true knights, many wear the part of knighthood who but little reverence such consecration.\ In discreet discourse, after this man­ ner, she continued from time to time to remind him of what was due to her aud to himself, repressing tho evident passion with which he was kindled by the modest delicacy of these rebukes and the gentle dignity of her serene eyes, the pure glances of whose bright­ ness was as the beaming of the heav­ enly stars. When the king retired to the chamber in which Ids couch was prepared, he sat down and, without speaking, signi­ fied to his attendants to retire. There he continued ruminating till the lights burned dimly, with his right elbow leaning on tho table and his left hand resting on the hilt of his sword, which In seating himself he had unconscious­ ly placed between his kness. The grace and loveliness of the lady had taken possession of his bosom, but the re­ membrance of her dignity checked tho Indulgence of Ills wishes. “T am overawed in her presence,\ said lie aloud to himself. “The chaste rebuke of her mild, religious eye makes me to feel more as a worshiper than a lover. Lover! It is not a name that may be used toward her by any other than the happy Salisbury — happy In­ deed—blessed in the taste of those lips.\ He then started from his seat, threw his sword on the table and with long strides, sometimes drooping his head till his chin almost touched his breast­ plate and sometimes looking aloft, walked twice or thrice across the cham­ ber In great visible perturbation. After a season of inward controversy so spent he_returued to the table andj to such excellence. Write.\ “To whom,” said the youth — whom shall I write?” “Did I not tell thee to speak of beau­ ty and to sing sweetly? Go to, knave,” said the king, with a smile, but In right earnest sincerity. “I should know of what estate and condition the lady is,” answered the courtly simpleton. “Of such estate,\ exclaimed King Ed­ ward, “that she is as on the throne and I the footstool where she treads! Why dost thou not write? But thou canst not, indeed, say what I would put into the rhyme. Thine is finger po­ etry. Thy pen will but prate of night­ ingales and. blushing roses, the moon and other ditty stuff. I will have no conceits about the baby Cupid, but only strong knit passion, writhing in a robe of five that may not be thrown off.\ The poet looked up, with the pen in his hand, wondering at the king’s words, while his highness continued to say aloud, as if unconscious of the presence of any witness: “The soldier alone may speak of war, the prisoner of the dungeon and the sick man of the pangs of death. The hungry knows the sweetness of a feast, the frozen the benefits of fire, every grief its happy opposite, and who hut the lover can write of the bliss or the anguish of his passion?\ With these words he went to Chaucer and, snatch­ ing the pen from him, said: “Go, leave me. I shall be my own rhymester.\ But before the youth had well quitted the apartment he threw the pen away and, pausing sedately for a short time, said, “This folly would be weak to de­ rision even in that stripling,\ and, sum­ moning his attendants to unlace his mail, he soon after lay down upon his couch. But the virtue of his endeavors to compose himself to sleep was re­ warded with no slumber. 1 Prof. Wm. C. Webster, Principal of Webster's Music School, 600 Stelnway Hall, 17 East Van Buren street,Chicago, 111., In a recent letter, says: “ I haveused yotir medicine and cannot Mr. C h a r l e s N e w m a n , 174 Loomis s t r e e t , fXy Chicago, 111 ., w rites the fol­ lowing in regard to Peruna# Mr. Newman says: MI took one bottle of your wonderful medicine and have so Improved that 1 feel like a new person. I am very thank* ful that I got hold of your wonderful remedy. I cannot say too much In your behalf. I had doctored for two years say too much for It. I will recommend until I felt there was no relief. It to anybody. I keep it In my school In case of need.” A New Man. “ My wife has taken one bottle of you? grand medicine and It has helped her so much. I find it has improved her health N. C. May, Oak Ridge Station, Pa., I so much that I will recommend it to writes: “Mr. L. P. Bailey, whose health was impaired and who always felt tired and haggard, by m y per- suasion, began to use Peruna about a month ago, and now he looks like a different man. He says he feels 100 per cent bet­ t e r N . C.ay M . Those desiring a tree book on the cause of nerve weakness, aneem^a and other devitalizing diseases should address The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, Ohio. anyone cheerfully.” Yours gratefully, Charles Newman. Nervous Depression, The month of July is peculiarly the' month of nervous diseases, especially nervous prostration and other depressed states of tho nervous system. People { who are at all inclined to be nervous or 1 suffer from weaknervea find this month l especially trying. Sultry heat and J electrical disturbances of the atmos­ phere is probably the cause of this. Invalids need to be particularly care* ful daring the month of July to fortify the nervous system by the use of Peruna. } 11 T h e Secret o f P r o f u n d ity . “How did you attain the reputation of being so very profound?\ inquired the habitual intevrogationist. “By making the idea in a poem diffi­ cult to discover,\ answered the great author. “And by wlmt method is this best accomplished ?\ “By not putting any idea into it.”— Washington Star. ________ _ W h y A y o u n g man in Cortland recently read The breaking up of the home of David an account in a paper of a young man and Carrie Nation, as the result of Mrs. who resolved, during Lent, to make the Nation’s infatuation for saloon smashing, chief articles of his diet peanuts and is one of the pathetic results of her mis- milk. The account stated that the young guided conduct. The aged husband has man’s weight rapidly increased under this made a public statement to the effect that peculiar diet. As the Cortland man’s his wife has left their comfortable home weight was only 137 pounds, he resolved in Medicine Lodge, Kansas, declaring to test the experiment, although he had that she will never return to it to live, and no faith in the result. This was over two the old man has been forced to find a weeks ago, and since that time he has home with his daughter, at Mount ission, whatever its character or eaten every day one pint of peanuts and | Ohio, as he needs the care she can give, drank a pint of milk, aside from eating his usual meals, and as a result his weight to-day is 147 pounds in two weeks.— E x . e r » l i l o o m a n d B i r d s S l a p . The old comfortable belief of our forefathers that the flowers and fruits and all the good tliiugs of the earth were created for their benefit has been completely shattered by science. The shining gold of April celandine, the scent of white violets, are not for us at all, says science, not even for the in­ sects that come to them for honey, but just for the sake of the flowers them­ selves, which must get cross fertilized or die out. Self, self only. Is the bed­ rock of it all. So the violets arc not fragrant for us, and the thrush was not made to sing on our account, but to charm bis mate, and the stars do not shine so as to light our way through the wood and across the wild on moon­ less nights. Fortunately this discovery need not take away our appetite for the feast which is spread out. We need have no more compunction lu coming to it un­ invited than has the bee or the moth In sipping the nectar of tho blossom. It may even be that we, like they, do render unconsciously some return for benefits received.—Saturday Review. J o h n R a y w a l t C l a r k e , of Colorado Springs, and Mrs. Maty D. Godfrey, of Penn Yan, were united in marriage at the residence of W. D. Hollowell in this village on Jane 29 , 1901 , the Rev. D. Henry Palmer officiating. Mr. and Mrs. Clarke, after spending a few days at the Pan-American, will reside in Colorado Springs, and will be at home at 508 North Weber Street, in that city, after August 1 st. A n exchange says it is very curious to notice how the custom of carrying a lunch on a train is steadily coming back into giv\en me\ up aT’evM beyond'ail\ hope of favor. At first everybody did it, just as even relief. Some of them told me to purpose, which separates husband and wife who have lived together for many years, and breaks up a happy home, is in­ spired by the devil, and should not have the support and encouragement of good people .—Rochester Democrat . DR. E. F. BUTTERFIELD Will be at the Benham House, Penn Yan, Wed­ nesday, July 2 4 . He gives Free Clairvoyant examinations. Here is one of those astonishing results made by Dr. E. F. Butterfield in five weeks’ treatment of P. Maine, a substan­ tial farmer of North Wilna, N. Y. Let him tell his own story: My Dear Doctor—When I came to you five weeks ago I had given up all hope of ever being well. My neighbors had all they now do in England, on account of try Dr. Butterfield. I had become very the absence of dining care. When these emaciated, was coughing a good deal and , . . . . . „ , . . .. severe racking pains in my stomach, a were Introduced the really fashionable good deal of sickness of stomach, urir ^ people immediately began to patronize scant and high colored, pain in bStitTt them, and left the lunch basket to those head. On examination you did not say _ _ ,A you could cure me, but that you could who could afford nothing better. Now. ^ , p me After t^king yoQr remedies however, it is considered the correct three weeks there has been a wonderful thing to have one’s lunch put up in a change; my appetite has become splendid, dainty basket by a good caterer. It is to be .hoped that the “correct thing” will I sleep like a child, and, strange to say, my own neighbors did not know me. They would not believe such a marvelous be kept up until it will be possible to ob- change could be wrought in three weeks. tain a meal in dining cars at a reasonable I nave been splendid ever since. I price. $r.oo is excessive, and can only have had one pull-back and that was r j j , - ^ when I ate a chicken pie dinner. Pros- be afforded by * g » pects seem good that I shall obtain both tial meal, without any unnecessary ser- health aud strength. Refer anyone to vice display, or frills of any kind, could me. be afforded for 50 cents, and at this price many would patronize the dining car who now carry lunches, not because it is the Yours truly, P. M aine . North Wilna, N. Y., March 14 , 1900 Clairvoyant Examinations Free by Dr. “correct thing,” but because they can Butterfield at Benham House, Wednes- uot afford to be robbed. day, July 24 th. W illiam D. D w elle M o n u m e n t, L a k e V iew C e m e tery. There are in use in the world at present 8,900 tons of gold and 170,000 tons of silver. Does it Pay to Buy Cheap. A cheap remedy for coughs and colds is all right, but you want something that will relieve and cure the more severe and dan­ gerous throat and lung troubles ? What' shall you do ? Go to a warmer and more regular climate ? Yes, if possible ; if not Possible for you, then in either case take the o n l y remedy that has been introduced in all civilized countries with success in se­ vere throat and lung troubles, “Boschee’s German Syrup.” It not only heals and stimulates the tissues to destioy the germ disease, but allays inflammation, causes easy expectoration, gives a good night’s rest, and cures the patient. Try o n b bot­ tle. Recommended many years by all drug­ gists. T. F. Wheeler. It is expected that Europe will procure more of our wheat this year than ever be­ fore, as the home crop there is likely to be small. Thos. W. Carter, of Ashboro, N. C., had kidney trouble, and one bottle of F o l ­ e y ’ s K i d n e y C u k e affected a perfect cure, and he says there is no remedy that will compare with it. Harry O. Bennett. It Is pitiful to sec a well behaved old man hustling around to help his wayward son out of difficulty. You can never cure dyspepsia by dieting. What your body needs is plenty of good food, properly digested. Then if your stomach will not digest it, Ivodol Dyspepsia Cure will. It contains all of the natural digestants, hence must digest every class of food, and so prepare it that nature can use it in nourishing the body and replacing the wasted tissues, thus giving life, health, strength, ambition, pure blood, and good, healthy appetite. T. F. Wheeler. By reason of an order sent out to the postmasters throughout the country, money orders will not be recognized at postofflcea other than those on which they are drawn. Erected by F. R. JENKINS, E l m S t . P e n n Y a n . Bears the Signature of & T X The Kind You Have Always Bought Do man dat borrows trouble, He is on a dang’ous tack. He kain’ fin’ no one to take it When he wants to pay it back. Foley’s Honey and Tar cures colds, prevents pneumonia. * 1

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