•J ™. 1 / t •^4* V- v\'*'‘ I. ■* - - i “T ' -• s •« •?. - >1 « * 1 i UNANIMOUS! Every Druggist In PENN TAN, N. Y„ Endorse Dr. David Kennedy’s Favorate Remedy. I It is not what the proprietor or maker has to say in public print of the merit of his preparation that should influence the (Prom Our Regular Correspondent.I W a shington Letter. sick and ailing one in its use. But what has it done for those similarly afflicted. What do the pharmacists and druggists, who frequently stand in the place of a doc tor, think of it ? Can they recommend it, and why ? There has been published in the E xpress , from time to time, a great many letters written by residents of Penn Van and vicinity, testifying to the benefit and cure they have received from the great medicine, Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy, for diseases of the Kidney, Stomach, Liver, and Blood, and their at tendant diseases, such as Rheumatism, Dyspepsia, Constipation and the various sicknesses so peculiar to women. That is why we recommend its use, and that is why every druggist in Penn Yan, N. Y., speaks so highly of it. H arry 0 . B ennett , M ain S t ., N ear P. O. “ It is an old-time remedy that has stood the test for years, and whose age is all the recommendation it needs, but I am always glad to endorse it.\ F rank Q uackenbush , 8, M ain S treet . 1 ‘I have had customers who unquestion ably owe their good health to this great remedy, and I have great confidence in its curative power.\ W. W. QoAOKBNBusn, 88 M ain S treet . ‘ T have sold it for years, and my custo mers speak of it in terms of the highest praise.” T. F. W heeler , C or . M ain and E lm S ts . ' T have sold it eveiy since I have been in business, and I never hesitate to recom mend it.” E dgar H. L ewis , 18 M ain S treet . “ Certainly, from the reports I hear of it, it is doing worlds of good for those who use it.” Washington, D. C., March 6, 1902. The Senate, last Friday, passed the Permanent Census Bureau bill and it was immediately sent to the White House for signature, but the President expressed himself as seriously disappioving the clause which “ covered into\ the civilscr- vice all of the clerks employed by the Bureau at the time of the passage of the bill, and has, so far, refrained from sign ing it, although stroug pressure has been brought, by those members of Congress who have protegees in the Bureau, to in duce him to do so. The claim is made that the employees of the Bureau, having served in the preparation of the present census, were more capable than those persons who hid become eligible by pass ing the civil service examinations and there is strong likelihood the President would have accepted this view but for the fact that numerous clerks have been dis missed within the past few weeks and their places filled by the Director with persons who had stronger political influ ence. It is regarded as quite possible that, before the ten days shall have elapsed, the President will intimate to Director Merriam that if he will immedi ately discharge as many clerks as possib'e the bill will be signed; otherwise it will be vetoed. On Saturday the Senate passed, almost without opposition, Senator Hansbrough’s irrigation bill, and on Monday Senator Frye took up liis ship subsidy bill and it is still “ the older of business.\ The democrats have given notice that, while they desire some time to present their objections to the measure, they will not filibuster, and it is a foregone conclusion that the bill will be passed by the Senate in the near future. The outcome of both the irrigation and subsidy bills in the HouseUU is moreVI problematical.UIWUIOULOI, Women as Well as Men Are Made Miserable by Kidney Trouble. Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, dis courages and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor and cheerfulness soon disappear when the kid neys are out of order or diseased. Kidney trouble has become so prevalent that it is not uncommon for a child to be born afflicted with weak kid neys. If the child urin ates too often, if the urine scalds the flesh or if, when the child reaches an age when it should be able to control the passage, it is yet afflicted with bed-wetting, depend upon it. the cause of the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first step should be towards the treatment of these important organs. This unpleasant trouble is due to a diseased condition of the kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as most people suppose. Women as well as men are made mis erable with kidney and bladder trouble, and both need the same great remedy. The mild and the immediate effect of Swamp»Root is soon realized. It is sold by druggists, in fifty- cent and one dollar sizes. You may have a sample bottle by mail free, also pamphlet tell ing all about it. including many of the thousands of testimonial letters received from sufferers cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Binghamton, N. Y., be sure and mention this paper. Home of Swamp-Root. | Not Literature E x a c t ly. * “ Did I understand you to say that 9 C 19 411 C pi V j The House of Representatives is con- • your friend is a literary man? sidering the report made by the Commit- . “ No; I merely said that he 1 If you suffer from kidney, liver, or blad der trouble in any form, diabetes, Bright's disease, rheumatism, dyspepsia, eczema, or any form of blood diseases, or if a woman, from the sicknesses peculiar to your sex, and are not already convinced that Dr. David Kennedy’s Favorite Remedy is the medicine you need, you may have a trial bottle, absolutely free, with a valuable medical pamphlet, by sending your name, with post office address, to the Dr. David Kennedy Corporation, Rondout, N. Y., mentioning this paper. We sell and recommend Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy. Harry O. Bennett, Main St and Frank Quackenbush, Main 8t.. Penn Ian The Renl Victim . Neighbor—The baby suffers from sleeplessness, does it? Mr. Jeroloman (haggard and hollow eyed)_I didn’t say it suffered. It seems to enjoy it. I'm the one that suffers — Chicago Tribune. The Renl T h in s . Fargone—All. good afternoon. Bertie. Is yaur sister engaged? B0rtie—Guess she is this time, sure. This ring she got from a fellow last night scratches glass.—St. Louis Globe- Democrat tee on Postoffices and Post Roads on the bill changing the rural free delivery from a salary to a contract basis. The large majority of the committee reported in favor o f letting the routes to the lowest bidders, but Uie minority opposed the system, and their report is receiving con siderable support on the floor of the House. While Senators are naturally loth to express themselves on the subject of legislation under consideration in the House and which has not been officially brought to their notice, a number of western Senators have told me that, at this time, they are opposed to making the change, althongh they say also that they are open to conviction. There are a number of republican members of the House of Representa tives who believe that some revision of the Dingley tariff should be accomplished at this session of Congress. The views of Mr. Babcock were quoted in these let ters. Hon. Jose P. Heatwole of Minne sota is another Congressman who holds similar views. Speaking on the subject bad writ ten one of the successful novels of the day.\—Philadelphia Bulletin. ii W lin t She W a n ted . Mrs. Simpleton—I want to get a dog. Dealer In Dogs— Y es’m. What kind flo you want? A pug, a fox terrier, St. Bernard, Irish setter or— Mrs. Simpleton—No; I want to get one of those ocean greyhounds that I’ve read about in the papers.—Balti more American. yesterday, Mr. Heatwole said to me, “ I Who Wouldn’t GiVC Up. > amm noo lessess a protectionistrotectionist thanhan I haveave al-l r 4 NOW LOOK OUT I ••Take care of yourself,” say our friends. •T il try to,” we answer. We do take a little care, yet in spite of warm clothes, rubbere and mackintoshes, an army of people were bowled out by pneumonia and other lung and chest diseases last winter. They caught cold, negleoted it, let it fix upon them, were tern by coughs, choked by inflammations and congestions, wasted by fever, tired out by pain and then gave up the fight. The hour you realize that you have a cold on the chest, place a Benson's Porous Plaster where the pain or oppres sion is felt. If you think two are needed make it two. No harm if you were cov ered with them. They act auiokly and prevent the engorgment of blood in the organs. In this way—with ordinary cau tion as to exposure—you will break up the cold and avoid a serious sickness. No other applications, or any other form of treatment, will accomplish this as certainly and speedily. Benson’s Plasters have a dis tinct and positive action and are curative to the highest degree. Use them with the same confidence for coughs, muscular rheuma tism, the grip (back and cheat) and all sim ilar ailments. Women, who are chief suffer ers from cold weather complaints, should keep these plasters always within reach. Get the genuine.r All druggists, or we will prepay postage on any number ordered In the United States on receipt of 86c. each. Seabury A Johnson, Mfg. Chemists, N.Y. Rats have been pestering the Mt. Kos ciusko observatory in the Austrian Alps, 7.328 feet above the sea level. The of ficials are killing hundreds of them every month. _ _____ No Hcttii tou ..... . »«• be CuretL- Tcstimouy could be piled high iu coin* mendatiua of the wonderful cures wrought by Dr. Agnew’s Cure for the Heart. No case stands against this great remedy where it did not relieve the most acute heart sufferings inside ot thirty minutes. It attacks the disease in an instant after being taken.— 29 . Bold by H. O. Bennett and T. F. Wheeler. BANNER SALVE th e most healing salve in the world* French botanists are endeavoring to vaccinate plants against parasitic diseases. C A S T O R I A For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature o f much as one year Germany has imported as $10,000,000 worth of apples in and $2,500,000 worth of pears. Don’t Neglect a Head Cold.—Catarrh will result if you do. If you have Head ache, Foul Breath, Pain in Forehead, Dropping in the Throat, Dryness in the Nose, it dudicates this troublesome dis ease. Dr. Agnew's Catarrhal Powder will relieve a cold in 10 minutes and will cure Chronic Catarrh. No failure, sure, safe, pleasant an 1 harmless.— 30 . Sold by H. 0 . Bennett and T. F. Wheeler. Foley's Honey and Tar for children,safensure. No opiates. The population of the Australian com monwealth, according to latest returns, Is 5 - 775 . 356 * _ — Dr. David KennedyS favorite Remedy C u r e s all kid n e y * sto m a c h ^ AN D LIVER TROUBLES* The Kaiser’s motor is geared to four speeds, ranging from three to forty miles an hour. a n l a p t I h a ways been, bnt because I am a protec tionist I believe the tariff should be re vised along protection lines. I want all the protection possible for the American laborer and the American farmer, but I do not believe in a measure of protection which can be advantageous only to the trusts. Every reasonable protectionist should realize that there is a point beyond which it is impossible to protect labor and as soon as that point is reached the rates should be reduced. This is true of the steel schedule. I would also re duce the rate on glass, 75 per cent. The tariff on lumber I would reduce almost 100 per cent.; 50 cents at the outside is sufficient. What Is the use of expend ing vast sums of money on forest conser vation, and then placing a premium on forest denudation? The admission of lumber free might result in the importa tion of a large quantity of Canadian lumber, it might also result in the denu dation of the Canadian forests, but we can stand that and in the meantime American artisans would be employed because building material would be cheap, Am erican farmers could house their stock and improve their farm buildings at a re duced expense, and the present drain on our own forests would be relieved.\ Another Republican, a staunch protec tionist, and one who favors a revision ot the tariff, is Hon. Ernest W. Roberts of the Seventh District of Massachusetts. * Now is the time to reduce the tariff on certain schedules,\ sa:d Mr. Roberts, when I asked him his position. “ There U a sufficient republican majority in Con gress to make such a revision a sate un dertaking; the people, knowing that changes would be made only in these schedules where the rates weie too irgh or have outlived their usefulness, would not be panic-stricken, as would be the case were a revision to be undertaken by the Democrats along the lines of free trade, and the very interests of protection would be perpetuated by a rational revi sion of certain schedules. The tariff on hides should be abolished. Mr. McKin ley, in his famous bill, placed no tariff on hides, and it was a mistake to include it in the Diogly tariff bill. It actually works a hardship, not only to the consumer of shoes, bnt to the American manufactur ers who have to compete in foreign mar kets with hides tanned in this country but on which the draw-back has been col lected from the government. Of course the manufacturer is entitled to a draw back also, but the difficulties attending its collection after the leather has been manufactured into shoes is so great that it is seldom collected. The hide sched ale is only one of several that require modification, but I am confident that a conservative revision of a number of the Dingley schedules would make for the welfare of the people, would facilitate the extension of our foreign markets, and would redound to the credit of the parly.\ La grippe coughs yield quickly to the wonderful curative qualities of Foley's Honey and Tar. There is nothing else 4 ju st as good. ” Harry O. Bennett. Over one-third of the manufactured goods which are made in France are the product o f female labor. W o u ld S m a s h th e C lu b . If members of the “ Hay Fever Associ ation\ would use Dr. King’s New Discov ery for Consumption, the club would go to pieces, for It always cures this malady, and Asthma, the kind that baffles the doc tors, it wholly drives from the system. Thousands of once-hopeless sufferers from Consumption, Pneumonia, Bronchitis owe their lives and health to it. It conquers Grip, saves little ones from Whooping Cough and is positively guaranteed for all Throat and Lung troubles. 50c, $100. Trial bottles free at T. F. Wheeler’s. A Rochester, N. Y., railroad official says: “ Wepeople who are sick only once in a de cade or two usually think wo are a goner” When we do get a touch of illness, and I had seen so much of that sort of thing that 1 held out too long after 1 began to have headache and backache and was generally miserable. Then for two weeks I was In bed, the doctor doing his best for me, but 1 did not get better till I began taking Celery King, which brought me out of bed in two days and to my office in less than a week. 1 know it warded off a long run ot fever. \ 4 Dr. Humphreys’ Specifics care by acting directly upon the disease, without exciting disorder in any other part of the system. MO. CURES. PRICES. 1 — Fevers. Congestions, Inflammations. ,25 2 — Worms, Worm Fever, Worm Colic... ,25 3 — Teething, Colic,Crying,Wakefulness ,25 4 — Diarrhea, ot Children or Adults .......... 2 5 7 — Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis .................... 2 5 8— Neuralgia, Toothache, Faceache ......... 2 5 9 — Headache, Sick Headache, Vertigo.. .2 5 10 — Dyspepsia, Indigestion,Weak Stomach .2 5 1 1 — Suppressed or Painful Periods ........ 2 5 1 2 — Whites. Too Prof use Periods ............. 2 5 1 3 — Croup, Laryngitis, Hoarseness .......... 2 5 1 4 — Salt Rheum, Erysipelas,Eruptions.. .2 5 1 5 — Rheumatism, Rheumatic Pains ......... 2 5 1 6 — Malaria, Chills, Fever and Ague ......... 2 5 1 9 — Catarrh. Influenza. Cold In the Head .2 5 2 0 — Whooping-Cough.............................. 25 2 7 — Kidney Diseases................................. 2 5 2 8 — Nervous Debility ............................. 1 .0 0 3 0 —Urinary Weakness. Wetting Bed ....... 2 5 7 7 —Grip, Hay Fever ................................... 2 6 Dr. Humphreys’ Manual of all Diseases at your Druggists or Mailed Free. Sola by druggists, or sent on receipt of price. Humphreys* Med. Co., Cor. William & John Sts.. New York. THE\ M AYOR ° / ; SPOTLESS TOWN This Is the Mayor of Spotless Town, The brightest man tor miles around. The shining light of wisdom can Reflect from such a polished man. And so he says to high and low: “ The brightest use SAPOLIO.\ Some one must direct the affairs of the city. Equally important is the cleanliness of the smallest home in that city. If this can be accomplished by small exertion, at. small expense, so much the better. A cake of in the hands o f a bright, active woman will keep a house clean enough for he Mayor to live in. — Dr. David KennedyS Favorite Remedy C u n c s a i l Kimurv. S t a m a c h dr CURES ALL AND LIVE The further a woman extends her em pire the further she strays from “ Home.\ For The Complexion. The complexion always suffers from biliousness or constipation. Unless the bowels are kept open the impurities from the body appear in the form of unsightly eruptions. De Witt'S Little Early Risers keep the liver and bowels in healthy con dition and remove the cause of such troubles. C. E. Hooper, Albany, Ga., says: “ I took De Witt’s Little Early Risers for biliousness. They were just what I needed. I am feeling better now than in years.\ Never gripe or distress. Safe, thorough and gentle. The very best pills. T. F. Wheeler. Mind is matter’s looking-glass, and if the mind has no defect the matter will behold its own. To Mothers in This Town. Children who are delicate, feverish and cross will get immediate relief from Mother Grey’a Sweet Powders for Children. They cleanse the stomach, act on the liver, making a sickly child strong and healthy. A certain cure for worms. Sold b y all druggists, »sc. Sample F r e e . Address, Allen S. Olmsted, LeRoy, N. Y. Raw or Inflamed Lungs Yield rapidly to the wonderful curative and healing qualities of Foley's Honey and Tar. It prevents pneumonia and consump tion from a hard cold settled on the lunge. Harry O. Bennett, druggist. Fireproof buildings are provided with fire escapes just the same. Could Not Breathe. Coughs, colds, croup, grip, bronchitis, other throat and lung troubles are quickly cured by One Minute Cough Cure. One Minute Cough Cure is not a mere expector ant, which gives only temporary relief. It softens and liquifies the mucous, draws out th! in^ammatl°a and removes the cause of the disease. Absolutely safe. Acts at “One Minute Cough Cure will do all that is Maimed for it, “ says Justice of the Peace, J. Q. Hood, Crosby, Miss. “Mv U fl f °5 d X?1 her b,cath and was rZ benefit to all my family? ***“ Knowledge is what we have learned ; wisdom is what we have chiefly unlearned. Cough settled on her lungs. “ My daughter had a terrible cough, which settled on her lungs,” says N. Jackson, of Danville, 111 . “ We tried a great many remedies without relief, until we gave her Foley’s Honey and Tar which cured her.” Refuse substitutes. Harry O. Bennett. A man’s sighs usually overshadow his earthly troubles. Either you like a girl because she is nicer than the other girls, or the othe girls arn’t as nice as she is. Some Foolish People Allows cougfi to run until It gets beyond the reach o f medicine. They often say. “ Oh, it will wear away, but In most cases it will wear them away. Could they be induced to try the success ful medicine called Kemp’s Balsam, which Is sold on a positive guarantee to cure, they would im mediately seethe excellent effect alter taking he first doge. Price, 35c. and 50c. Trial site free. At all druggists. Caller—Don’t forget to tell Miss May I called! Servant—I’ll go up and tell her tight away, sir.\ Foley’s Honey and Tar cures colds . prevents pneumonia* S T O t L I The Kind You Have Always Bought Beari the Signature of It is not eo much what a man knows as what he does not tell that counts. a Are Ton Using Allen’s Foot-ease? Shake Into your shoes Allen’s Foot-eai* . powder- It cures Come, Bunions, Painful. Smart. Ing, Hot, Swollen feet. At all Druretata and rh A Stores, 15c. Itching Piles—Dr. Agnew’s Ointment is proof against the torments of Itching Piles, Thousands of testimonials of cures affected by its use. No case too aggravating or too long standing tor it __ soothe, comfort and cure. It cures Druggists and Bhoel ,n from 3 to « nights. 3f> cents.— 31 . Bold by H. o. Bennett and T. F. Wheeler. The lowest tile in any large sea is in the Mediterianean. At Toulon it s about lour inches, which is the average for the whole Mediterranean. T lie V ice o t N a g g ing Clouds the happiness of the home, but a nagging woman often needs help. She may be so nervous and run-down in health that trifles annoy her. If she is melancholy, excitable, troubled with loss of appetite, headache, sleeplessness, con- : stipatlon or fainting and dizzy spells, she I needs Electric Bitters, the most wonderful remedy for ailing women. Thousands of sufferers from female troubles, nervous troubles, backache and weak kidneys have used it, and become healthy and happy. Try It. Only 50c. T. F. Whee ler guarantees satisfaction. j \ 5 7 > 0 • \ * 1 , u 1 * \ Ml V l if IS C.’w.GAIL&AX, BALTIMORE, MO. T h e O R I G I N A L and M O S T SM O K E D long cut tobacco the U n ited States, m a n u f a c tured w ith the e x p r e s s purpose of blending the two qualities, that of a good sm o k e and a good ch e w . It is made of ripe, sw eetened “ B urley,” the only tobacco from w hich a p e rfe c t com bin a tion o f sm o k ing and ch e w ing tobacco can b e m a d e . G a il 6 A x N a v y is know n b y t h e distinctive ch a r a c t e r o f its blu e w r a p per (w hich h a s ^ m a n y im itators), being to-day iden tically the sa m e as forty y e a r s ago, and now stan d s for the quality that it did then. Y o u get the very best, and take no w h e n you b u y G a il 6 A x N a v y Baltim o re, 1859, G. W . G A I L 6 A X m 0 J If you are going Build or Repair, and are in need of anything in the way of building material, come and see us. Our stock is right, our prices LOW. Potter Lumber E “ THE POT CALLED THE KETTLE BLACK.” BECAUSE THE HOUSEWIFE DIDN’T USE - * . ... . i.,i, Hiiiii.. i iiiiiii.ii.iiiiiiiiiiii.miiiiiiiiiiii-imiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiuiiliiiii — =- i .i.,i iiriiii||ii;iiiiim>;!iiti;\inii‘l\viiii viiilmiiiTiilliillimiii’llll'lliiilllilimlli AVfcgetable Preparationfor A s similating the Food andRegula- ting the Stomachs and Bowels o f I nfan i s / C h ild ren For Infants and Children. Always Bought Promotes Digeslion.CheerfuI- nessandRest.Contains neither Opium .Morphine nor Mineral. T* o t M a r c o t i c . Jfortpe o f O ld JOrSAMUELPITGHKR ih/mftkui S e e d ' dlx.Senna *■ tioth*U* Solid — Atdxe Seed *■ HffpenruHl - Bt CMWduUeSeda+ ll&rtp Seed - Clxutfttd Siigar Wntayrren. Flavor. Aperfecl Remedy forConstipa- Don, S our Stomach, Diarrhoea Worms .Convulsions .Feverish ness and L O S S O F SLEEP. Facsimile Signature of led*. NEW YORK S ■ *- o l d C r N T s Thirty Years EXACT COPY OF WRAPPER. •ik.. THE OtNTAVft COMPANY, NtW VOWft CITY. oooooooooooooootooooooooooooooo Ladies’ for Christinas. You could not please your w ile bet ter then to buy her one o f these bend- seme writing desks. Our lender In a line Imitation mahogany desk with shelf and drawer, 4 6 Inches Mgh, 30 Iffchee wide, 14 Inches deep, pearl eAiem entation, polish finish, nt 6 3 .95. Another style I s e rich desk, fiplehed In gelden oak, 4 4 Inches high, 39 Inchee wide and 14 Inches deep, with drawer end French lege, nt $ 5 . The largest stock e f I n d W desks In the d ty* 5 w B r a 2 116 . lTSState 8 V •oeoeeieepno Union Ave. Norik ••Soeoeeeeeeeoeo 0 1 FASHION B r o a d Shouldered E ffe c ts In the N e w W a is t s . POINT D’ESPIUT AND NET POPULAR They Lend A m o n g the Fashionable M a terials F o r E v e n ing Gowns—The New Som m er Goode—Pale, Silvery Foolarde — Fashions In Sm a ll T h ings. Several new and pretty models are being shown In flannel waists. One has the entire body laid In fine tucks, each tuck being edged with a narrow velvet ribbon. The tops of the sleeves are also laid in tucks and form a deep cap. The collar Is tucked, and eo are the cuffs. This waist buttons down the back. Still another style has the body laid In plaits, which are stitched down flat and become smaller as the waist la reached. The narrow cuffs are also stitched. With this are worn a collar and a belt of stitched velvet. Broad shouldered effects are the rule and not the exception In shirt waists. Especially smart are those of moire, white and in colors. These are made with two wide plaits extending an inch over the shoulders and giving an ex tremely small waieted appearance. A pretty model for a flannel waist ia shown in the cut. The material h cashmere trimmed with Arabian lace CASHMEBE AND LACK. The waist is tucked and bloused both back and front. The sleeves are of the bishop pattern, gathered into a cuff ol the lace. The collar is wide and ia edged with a rich lace applique. It is held together iu front with a bag bow of velvet. The chemisette is also of the lace, and tlie collar is of the flannel tucked. N e w Sum m e r M a t e r ia ls. The new foulards are now on view. The colors are rather pale and have a silvery look, due to the texture of the silk. Wood tones, pinkish heliotropes china blues and delicate greens lead The patterns are almost all of them large, but, fortunately for the small person, they are rather blurred iu and indistinct. Dots are again the style, both big and little. A new pattern con sists iu using pin dots for a back ground over which a bold and artistic design is run. Beige tones are to be most popular for dressy wear, both in foulards and in veilings, made over glace silk. These veilings will be trimmed with a wealth of lace and embroidery in self color ings. Grenadines are to figure prominently in next summer's fashionable ward robes. They come in all the pale tints and in white grounds with Persian and flowered designs. The proper w a y to trim them is with taffeta bauds and ap pliques of mousseline de sole. The novel cape shown in the illus tration is made of tucked taffeta and ermine. There are two ruffles, the upper one laid in tucks, while the un- « i It & Into a variety of ruffled gowns, which ore all the rage. Some of these mod els are n mass of tiny rutiles from the fleeolletage to the bottom of the skirt Others have big flounces on the skirt and a plain waist with a fichu or bolero arrangement of rutiles. All are par ticularly chic and youthful looking, and narrow velvet appears as the principal trimming. Black brussels net with white rings is the material of the gown In the illus tration. The skirt is cut with three gath ered ruffles edged with narrow7 black velvet ribbon and is trimmed at inter vals with wavy bands of this same nar row* velvet. The waist is also trimmed with it and 1ms in addition a puffed scarf around the deeolletage held in at intervals with pearl buckles. F uk I i I oii In Sm a ll ThlngN. Many of the most chic fur coats have embroidered waistcoats, and this mode is likely to remain in favor. Embroideries of every sort are being used to brighten up dark toilets. Those who have any in their possession should utilize them, for now is the hour. Entire collars and boleros arc made of these embroideries mixed with fine laces. In carriage wraps and best frocks there is no doubt that Parisian mo distes are trying to establish a univer- STRANGE SHE MADE A PROPHECY WHICH HAS COME TRUE. Ccflal Notices. Over Four Years Ago She Told a Young Girl W h at Would Come to Pass aud Gave Her a Piece of Advice. N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant to an order of the Hon. John T. Knox. Harro gate of Yates Count-v. all persona having claims against the estate of Elmerflt. John, late of Penn Yan, in said county, deceased, are required to present the same with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, administratrix of, Ac., of said deceased, at her place of residence, in Penn Yan, N. Y., on or before the 1 st day of April, 1902 —Dated, September 23 . 1901 . HELEN 8. BROOKS. • Administratrix. BABLE a n d l a c e bo l e r o . 6«il desire for the Louis XV. coats made of black velvet, with wonderful old brocade waistcoats, lovely buttons and fantastic jabots of lace. Velvet gowns are very papular. They are generally made very simple, with some times a deep corselet band of embroid ery. In evening gowns, too, velvet is a favorite material and is likely to re main so during cold weather. Very smart black velvet waists are being worn this winter. The hand somest are stitched in white, button dow’ii tlie buck and are trimmed with pipings of •white silk or satin, applica tions of lace or chiffon, and fronts of embroidery. Black velvet waists spot ted in silver are also smart and are much newer than those dotted in white. Some of the waists for ordi nary wear arc made with embroidered eyelets, through wrhich a dainty scarf or Persian ribbon is passed and knot ted. Flowers on hats are reappearing again, and the larger blossoms are pre ferred. They are combined with lace and fur and are grouped on the brim with apparent carelessness. The edict has gone forth that the hat must match the gown—in fact, that the entire cos tume must be en suite. This is car ried out even in the trimmings of some of the new lints where flowers, leaves and foundation all match. The black picture hat cf the begin ning of the season is being enlivened by the addition of pale colored breasts and plumes matching tlie costume. A very smart lace bolero is the sub ject of the sketch. It can be worn either with a decollete or a high neck gown. It is made of all over guipure lace cut full, so as to hang in straight lines from the shoulders. There are bands of velvet which go over the shoulders and are held down by rhine stone buttons. Two bands of sable outline the bottom of the bolero and the short sleeves. These are elbow ’ength and flare. .Tunic C iiollkt * The W a n ting Adjective, A school inspector was examining a class in grammar and trying to explain the relations of adjectives ami nouns by a telling example. “ Now, for instance,\ said he, “ what am 1 ?** T h at was an easy question, and all tlie children shouted, “ A man!'* and then looked around triumphantly, as much as to say, “Ask another.\ “ Yes. but what else?** said the in spector. This was not so easy, but aft er a pause a boy ventured to suggest: “ A little man.\ “ Yes, but there is something more than that.\ This was a poser for the youngsters, but after a moment's puz zled silence an infant phenomenon al most leaped fr un his seat in his eager ness uml cried to tlie Inspector: “ Please, sir, 1 know; an ugly little m a n !\ _________________________ “ More than four years ago, an un known lady oame up to me and told me something which has made me very happy,\ said Miss Mary L yle McLachlan of No. 72 E. Third street, South, Salt Lake City, Utah, to a reporter. “ Y e s .it was a prophecy aud it came true aud I shall always be grateful to her for the advice she gave m e,\ she continued. “ From the time I was thir teen years old until shortly after I saw this woman I was miserable. Every month I suffered horribly aud I became weak and run down. My head ached, I couldn't eat and I had a very severe cough all the time. I could scarcely stand, and took fainting spells and was always dizzy and tired. Besides thie my liver and kidneys were affected. “ You can readily see,\ she went on, “ that I couldn't get much pleasure out of life. Then this lady, whom I never saw before or since, came up to me aud told me that she knew how I felt and advised me to take Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, for they had cured her daughter who had been in a condi tion like mine. I took the pills and was better before I finished the first box. I am entirely well now but I always keep them on hand and take them whenever I du not feel as good as usual.\ Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills for Pale Peo ple will not only cure cases similar to that of Miss McLachlan but, containing as they do, all the elements necessary to give new life and richness to the blood and restore shattered nerves, they have proved efficacious in a wide range of diseases. They are an unfailing specific for such diseases as locomotor ataxia, partial paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheumatism, nervous headache, the after-effects of the grip, palpitation of the heart, pale and sallow complexions, and all forms of weakness, either in male or female. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People axe sold by all dealers or w ill be sent postpaid on re ceipt of price, fifty cents a box; six boxes, two dollars and a half, by addressing Dr. Williams Medicine Company, Sche nectady, N. Y . Q U IPS O F L I T T L E O N E S . B r ight Sayings b y D im inutive R e p - resen latlves ot Childhood. Little Maggie was very fond of lis tening to Bible stories, and one day she said, “ Mamma, please read that story again about Mr. Moses and the bulls rushing after him.\ N OTICE TO CREDITORS— fc*nrmiant to an order of Hon. John T. Knox, Surrogate or Yates County, all persona having claim* against the estate of John Mahan, late of Milo, in said county, deceased, are required to present the eame.with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, administrators of. Ac., of said deceased, at the place of residence of Oscar Hazen, in the village of Penn Yan, N. Y., on or before the first dav of May next. Dated, October 25 th, 1901 . MARY McGAUGH, OSCAR HAZEN, Administrators. N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant to an order of the Hon. John T. Knox, Snrro. gate of Yates County, all persons having claims against the estate of Samuel Taylor, late of Jerusalem, in said county, deceased, are ree a aired to present the same, with the vouchers aereof, to the undersigned, administrator of, Ac., of said deceased, at his place of residence, in Jerusalem, N. Y„ on or before the 20 th day of May, 1902 .—Dated Nov. 1 . 1901 . FRED TAYLOR. Administrator. N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant to an order of the Hon. John T. Knox, Surro. gate of Yates County, all nersone having claims against the estate of Nelson Hyatt, late of Milo, in said county, deceased, are required to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, Administrator of, Ac., of said deceased, at his place of residence, at Keuka. N. Y.. on or before the 30 !h day of July, next.—Dated, Jan. 8 1902 FRANK W. HYAT^, One of the Administrators, N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant to an order of the Hon. John T. Knox, Surro- gate of Yates County, all persons having claims against the estate of Abram A. Post, late of Milo, in said county, deceased, are re- quired to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, executors of. Ac., of said deceased, at the late residence of the deceased, in the village of Penn Yan, N. Y., on or before the 30 th day of May next.— Dated, November 25 th, 1901 . CHARLES B. POST, FRANK J. POST. BRADLEY WYNKOOP, Executors. N OTICE TO CREDITORS,—^Pursuant to an order of the Hon. John T. Knox, Surro gate of Yates County, all persons having claims against the estate of Roswell B. Jones, late of Milo, in said county, deceased, are required to E resent the same, with the vouchers thereof, > the undersigned, administrator of, etc., of said deceased, at her place of residence in the town of Milo, N. Y„ on or before the 10 th day of June next. Dated, December 3d, 1901 . ORPHA A. JONES, One of the Administrators. OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pursuant to an order of the Hon. John T. Knox, Surro gate of Yates County, all persons having claims against the estate of Benjamin Kinyoun, late of Jerusalem, in said county, deceased, are re quired to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, administrator with the will annexed, etc., of said deceased, at hie place of residence, in the village of Penn Yan, N,Y.,on or before .the 10th day of July next. Dated, January 2 , 1902 . , A. FLAG ROBSON, Administrator with the will annexed. Little Sarah was playing with a vis itor’s cane, a plain stick bent at one end. “Sarah, what are you doing with Mr. Long’s cane?” asked her father. “This isn’t a cane, papa,\ replied Sarah. “ It's au umbrella with its dress off.\ Mary and Martha are twins, aged five, and one day their mamma left the baby with them while she went shop ping. By and by the little fellow be gan to cry, and Martha said: “OU, dear, baby's hungry, and we haven't got any milk to give him. What shall we do?” “ I know.” replied Mary. “Cream is better than milk. Run and get mam ma’s cold cream and we'll feed him.\ “ Did your sister say how she liked the amateur minstrels last night?” ask ed De Jones of his host girl’s small brother. “ Oh. she thought your part was good all right enough.” replied the young ster. “ Did she really?” queried the delight ed De .Tones. “ What did she say?” “ I heard her toll mamma.\ replied the young hopeful, “that you made a holy show of yourself.” — Chicago News. An Odd l*se F o r the Pin. A d odd use that the pin was put to long ago was that of checking the in temperate habits of the English. St. Dunstan conceived the idea of dividing the tankards out of which the liquor was drunk into eight equal parts, each part marked with a silver pin. The cups were generous affairs, holding two quarts. Consequently the quantity from pin to pin was half a pint, and the regulation was that the drinker “stop at a pin.\ Roisterers, however, prevented the purpose o f good St. Dunstan and estab lished the rule of \good fellowship,'* by which the drinker was to stop only at a pin. If he drank beyond, he had to go on to the next mark. As it was difficult to stop exactly at a pin the vain efforts always excited much mirth, and the trial usually ended with the draining of the taukard. T HE PEOPLE OF THE STATE O r NEW York, by the grace of God free and inde pendent: 'Jo Florence Raplee, Fred Pratt, RaiiBom Pratt, as administrator of Harry A. Pratt, deceased, Mary Stockdale, Oacar Doxey, Willis Doxey, Edgar Doxey, Lillian Scutt, Ida Currie, Ellen 5 Richal, Alice E. Hook, Charles Burdge. Elnora Chase, Melvin L. Clark, George A. Clark, send greeting: You and each of you are hereby cited and re- § uired personally to be and appear before our arrogate of the County of Yates, at his office in the village of Penn Yan. in said County, on the 28 th day of March, 1902 , at 10 o'clock iu the forenoon of that day, then and there to at tend the judicial settlement of the account of the proceedings of Seneca L. Pratt, as admin- istrator with the will annexed of. Ac., of Hiram A. Pratt, deceased. And if any of of you are under the age of twenty-one years, you are required to appear by your guardian, if you have one. If you have none, that you appear aud apply for one to be appointed, or, in the eyeutof your neglect or failure to do so, a guardian will be appointed by the Surrogate to represent and act for you in this proceeding. In testimony whereof, we have caused the seal of our said Surrogate to be hereunto affixed. W itness , Hon. John T. Knox, surrogate of the said County of Yates, at the village of Penn Yan, the 24 th day of January. [ l . 8.1 in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred aud two. J. FRANK DOUGLASS. Clerk of the Surrogate’s Court. C harles W. K imball . Attorney for Administrator, Penn Yan, N. Y. T HE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW York—By the Grace of God Free and In dependent; To Samantha Griffin, Joseph R. Townsend, Albert Townsend, Smith F. Townsend, Alonzo Townsend, Dora A Townsend, Lula F. Starr, Mortimer B. Townsend. Egbert C. Haines, Sara h M. Wilcox, Sarah J. Ketcham, Fannie A Monsan, Emma Wilson, Josiah Fay. Charles Townsend, Clarence C. Townsend, William S. Townsend, Carrie B. T. Barrett, Horton Light, Alonzo .Lieht, Marsdeu Light, Ada Brown, Elizabeth Weed, Jnlia A. Lee, Isaac S. Town send, Freeman 8. Townsend, Augustus H. Townsend, Orville F. Townsend, Colman S. Townsend, John J. Townsend, James J. Town send, Florence Foster, Minnie A. Northrop, Mary Acker, Lottie E. Curry, Sarah F. Turner, William U. Light, Mary L. Hue tie, Alice A Stephans, Sylvester Light, Nora ltidge, Edward 8. Light, Adeline Townsend, Mary J. Town send, Jacob H. Shepherd, Edmund Hughsou, being the heirs-at-law, next of|kin, executors, trustees, legatees, and devisees of Emelia Haines, also known as Amelia Haines, late of the town of Milo, in the County of Yates, de ceased: Whereas, Jacob H. Shepherd, one of the ex ecutors named in a certain instrument in writ ing dated Dec. 21 , 1901 , purporting to be the last will and testament of the said Emelia or Amelia Haines, deceased, and relating to both real and personal estate, has lately applied to our Surrogate’s Court of the County of Yates to have said instrument duly proved and record- ed as a will of personal and real estate: Now, therefore, yon and each of you are From Mills to Wearer Direct. A NEW IDEA IN ROCHESTER. STANDARD WOOLEN MILLS CO. Have leased the building at 08 Main St. E., and Will make up the product of their mill in Suits and Overcoats to Order at $ 1 2 ,/^Trousers at $ 3 Any fabric desired at the same price. Regular value on these goods are from 918 to 988 . We save you the difference. Nothing Higher, Nothing Lower. Cloth sold by the yard. , , . , . . . , . . Samples sent by request. Mention this paper, able for debutantes, Is now being worn F J 1 K ^ by matrons. It is made up In a variety S T A N D A R D W O O L E N M IlflLS GO- of attractive ways and richly trimmed a m w w m a j a v a v a a a j a j a w w with lace and ribbon. Velvet ribbon in graduating widths is considered an es pecially smart ornamentation, and the waist is banded horizontally with it TAFFETA NECK RUFFLE. der one is simply gathered. Both are edged with the ermine. They are held together in the front by means of a big jeweled clasp. There are also two long sash ends edged with the ermine. N e w E v e n i n g G o w n s , Point d’esprit and net lead among the fashionable materials for evening dress. White point d’esprit, which used to be a material considered suit- No. 9 8 Main St. E., Rochester, N.Y. People who intrust their money to a bank want to YOU flAVEI know its financial strength. A RIGHT I W e R e c o g n ize T h i s R i g h t TO KNOW And gladly furnish depositors full information. W rite for our annual statement. Penn ?an, in said County of Yates, on the 31 st day of March, 1902 , at ten o’clock in the fore noon of that day, to attend the proof aud pro bate of said instrument, purporting to be such last will and testament; antf that if any of the persons interested be under the age of twenty- one years, they are required to appear by their guardian, if they have one, or if they have none, to appear and apply for a special guar dian to be appointed to act for them, or in the event of their neglect or failure to do so, a special guardian will be appointed by the Sur rogate to represent and act for them iu the proceeding. In Testimony Whereof, We have caused the seal of office of our said Surrogate to be here unto affixed. W itness : Hon. John T. Knox, Surrogate of said County, at the village of Penn [L, 8.] Yan. the 6th day of February, 1902 . JOHN T. KNOX, ___________________ Surrogate. The cannon which Lmperor William has presented to the German Kreiger- bnnd of Philadelphia is on board the Kronprinz Wilhem. Prince Henry will make the formal presentation when he visits Philadelphia. Foley’s Honey and Tar Cures coughs and colds. Cures bronchitis and asthma. Cures croup and whooping cough. Cures hoarseness and bronchial troubles. Cures pneumonia and la grippe. Harry O. Bennett, druggist. Bacon—They never say in Boston that a child is born with a silver spoon in its mouth. Egbert—What do they say then ? Bacon—That it came into the world with gold-rimmed eyeglasses. L o c k ja w From Cobwebs, Cobwebs put on a cut recently gave a woman lockjaw. Millions know that the best thing to pnt on a cut is Buckleu’s Arnica Salve, the infallible healer of Wounds, Ulcers, Sores, Skin Eruptions, store. W E P A Y 4 P E R CENT. IN T E R E S T ON D E P O SITS. | p\™s'osnTyld 325 acndatp t ' f . wVeeirer-sordrug Special attention to out-of-town business. Deposits can be sent by mail or checked against without presenting bank book. F o l G y 9S K i d t l C y C l l T & Capital, $200,000. Surplus, $303,600. Deposits, $4,546,000 m a k e s tid n * y s a n d b la d d e r r ig h t EDWARD HARMS, Pmident. JULIUS I . WILE, Manager. FKAKK 1. ELLERY, Secretary. S E C U R IT Y T R U S T CO. J Rochester, N.Y. IT HAS BEEN WELL SAID *nat *«H Hom e W ithout Pleteree He like a house w ithout windows,” BLACK NET GOWN. as well as the gored flounce of the skirt. These point d’esprit evening gowns are very useful, and they will be much worn next summer, with the addition of a transparent gulmpe of lace. Yel low lace and white point d’esprit are considered particularly effective to gether. Black point d’esprit is being made up I WHAT WE DO IN OUR FRAMING DEPARTMENT. Our Picture Department, in the pleasant and well-lighted basement, is a veritable Art Gallery and well worth visiting. Hundreds of choice subjects in MEDALLIONS. PHOTOGRAVURES. OIL PAINTINGS, ETCHINGS , PLA TINOTTPES. WA TER COLORS, ARTOTYPES. CARBON PRINTS. TAPESTRY PAINTINGS, ENGRAVINGS. PASTELS. COLORED PHOTOGRAPHS. Make Fram e s of a ll M o d e to order, 11 $ styles ei m o u ldings to eeloct from . P i e T U R B S F R A M E D W H I L E Y O U W A I T . Make Mata for a ll klndo of Pictures and Phote Croups. Reglld aud m a k e o v e r O ld Fram e s . Reglld M irro r Frames* R o s llver M irro rs. Replace B roken Mirrors* The first American college was Har vard, which was opened to receive stud ents in 1638, at Newton, Mass., now called Cambridge. C a n ’t K e e p I t Secret. The splendid work of Dr. King’s New Life Pills is daily coming to light. No such grand remedy for Liver and Bowel troubles was ever known before. Thous ands bless them for curing Constipation, Sick Headache, BUliousness, jaundice ami Indigestion. Try them. 25c at T. F. Wheeler’s drug store. In seventy-nine separate and distinct national cemeteries the bodies of nearly 300,000 soldiers who died during the civil war are interred. Some o f the cemeteries contain each a silent army of over 10,000 soldiers, in serried ranks, marked by the white headstones, on nearly half of which is inscribed “ Unknown.\ Our Prices on Framed Pictures range from 15c to $100. LO W PLAIN nC U R E P R IC E S HONES fUANlsi v i ™ s s a a r o x a s i t s s ^ m Pill-Fam e —10 cents a vial fur Dr. Ag- new's Liver Pills would not make tbein the fame they enjoy today if the curative qualities were not in them. AN orth will geb to the top and that accounts for the wonderful demand for these little gems. They positively cure Constipation, Bil* lousuese. Sick Headache.— 32 . Sold by H. O. Bennett and T. F. Wheeler.