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Penn Yan express. (Penn Yan, N.Y.) 1866-1926, May 07, 1902, Image 1

Image and text provided by Yates County History Center & Museums

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031516/1902-05-07/ed-1/seq-1/


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I * 1 # $ t ) £ P e n n $ j a n (E x p r e s s . PENN VAN, YATES CO., N. Y. REUBEN A. SCOFIELD, RDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. t e r m s : #1.25 P e r Y e a r in A d v a n c e . N o t P a i d in A d v a n c e . $1.50 IF r e s s First Fruit*. tCindcrgovtfler—Children, this morn­ ing I have a surprise for you. I have brought a lovely big rubber plant for us to hove In our room, and every day we will water It and— Grade—Oh, Miss H., can 1 1 have th« first pair of rubbers?—Chicago Trib­ une. Express and N. Y. Tribune Farmer. 1 yr— $1 60 Express and N. Y Tribune,thrice weekly.... 185 Express and Thrlce-a-Week World, 1 yr ........ 1 65 Express and 'Rochester Weekly Dcm., iyr.... x 50 Express and Rural New Yorker, 1 yr. ........... 1 75 Express and Albany Semi Weekly Journal,.. 1 60 The Only Continuously ) Republican Paper in Yates County. ( PENN YAN.N.Y., WEDNESDAY, MAY 7,1902 Vol. XXXVII.--N o . * .--W h o le No. 1883 Executive Ability, Little Clarence—Pa, what Is execu­ tive ability? Mr. Callipers—Executive ability, my son, is the capacity for making some one else paddle your canoe for you.— Judge. B u s i n e s s (£ar& 0 . The Citizens Bank It. 0 . E. NEWMAN. ffioe, first house below Baptist Ohuroh. No. 94 Main 8k Penn Yan, N. Y. Phone, 67 -X. A SPECIALTY MADE OP ALL DISEASES OP THE HERVOUS SYSTEM, STOMACH, AND SKIN. Office hours, 8 to 10 a. m.: 8 to 4 , and 6 to 7 p. m. PENN YAN, N. Y, Chartered April 1*, 1899. Capital, $ 5 0 , 0 0 0 A ROADE DENTALCOFFICE. All branches of Dental Work done by the latest and most approved methods. Gold and plate work a specialty. The best is the cheapest. Lady assistant. DR. DOLBEARE, D entist . Rooms. 11-12 Arcade, Penn Yan, N. Y. \TXB. M ao NAUGHTON. DENTIST, Penn Yan, N. Y Office over Wheeler’s Jewelry Store, Main 8k JOHN H. JOHNSON, President. LORIMER OGDEN, Vice-President, J, A. UNDERWOOD, Cashier. Directors. FRANK H. HAMLIN. HENRY M. PARMELE, JOHN T. ANDREWS, HOWARD L. WOODRUFF J. A. UNDERWOOD, LORIMER OGDEN JOHN H. JOHNSON. W.w .SMITH, Certificates of Deposit Issued. DENTIST 68 East Ave., Rochester, N. Y C EOUltmES BOUGHT AND SOLD, MONEY LOANED ON BOND AND MORTGAGE. CARE OF ESTATES A SPECIALTY. FARMS FOR SALE. 99 yi JOHN T. ANDREWS Jt SON \NJ OTICE.—At the office of , DRS. H. R. PHILLIPS & WREAN From May 1 , 1900 , you can get A Set of Teeth, on Rubber Plate, F o r $ 1 0 .0 0 , And Dentistry of the best at the Cheapest living prices. Consultation Free. C. ELMENDORF, Silas K m & Son Represent the AETNA INSURANCE CO., OF HARTFORD, “ The Leading Fire Insurance Company of America.\ AMERICAN FIRE INSURANCE CO., OF NEW YORE. YORK UNDERWRITER’S ACENCY, SPRING CARDEN INSURANCE CO., OF PHIU. and NORTH-WESTERN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. OF MILWAUKEE, WIS. Policies Properly Written. Losses Promptly Paid. SILAS KINNE A SON, 94yl Agent*. B O F E S S IO N A L D E N T I S T 42 Main Street. Opposite Baldwin’ Bank, Penn Yan, N. Y. C. H. KNAPP, U N D E R T A K E R , (N e x t Door to B e n h a m H o u se.) Residence, 116 Benham tit. Telephone, store, 62 K. Telephone, residence, 62 F. Before T a k i n g Life Insurance S e e the NEW TRAVELERS’ POLICY. It is fu lly G u a r a n t e e d . N o p a y in g tw e n t y p e r cen t , extr a t o get a IO p e r cen t , d i v i ­ d e n d at th e en d o f tw e n t y S a v e Y o u r Eyesight. Send for test for astigmatism. Special care taken in fitting the eyes. We value onr reputation. We guarantee satisfac­ tion. Our spectacles and Bye Glasses set with the very best lenses (glasses) in existence. E. E. BAUSCH & SON. Opticians. No 6 East Main St., Rochester, N. Y Goodspeed <& Miller, Agts. •‘AGAINST ALL ACCIDENTS” “AGAINST ALL ILLNESS” Excepting Rheumatism and Insanity. Canfyou get high grade furniture without paying high grade prices? That’s the question, and it’s a point­ ed question. It comes up every time you think of making a Furniture purchase, and it generally remains up until the purchase is completed. We have high grade furniture at low rade prices If youaro in doubt we _ave some doubt-dispelling prices. If you are looking for positive proof, here it is: Fidelity & Casualty Co., N. S. DAILEY, Agent, Office Room 1 , over Lown & Co.’s Store. i A High Grade Iron Bed* finished in green enamel, with beautiful bronze trimmings, for $9,50. A very neat white Iron Bed brass trimmed, with a Woven Wire spring, for $ 4 .5 0 . We want you to see onr new spring goods. We can satisfy you that * e are the lowest priced furniture house in the County. Clarence H. Knapp NEXT DOOR TO THE BENHAM HOUSE. J NEAR SIGHT and FAR SIGHT correctly fitted. Only the best glasses used H O P K IN S , Jeweler and Optician. A Bad Breath A bad breath means a bad stomach, a bad digestion, a bad liver. Ayer’s Pills are liver pills. They cure con­ stipation,. biliousness, dys­ pepsia, sick headache. 25 c. All druggists. DR. DAY, Graduated Specialist spe c ialtie s : V Catarrh mi Diseuw ef Lungi ind Throat, Liver, and fou l Orgtni. AMO Poiitife Cue oHhe Liquor, Morphine* and Opium Habit. EXAMINATIONS PENN! At KNAPP HOUSE, Penn Yan, Monday, May 12, 9 to 6 . Canandaigua, Webster House, Wednesday, May 7 , 9 to 7 . Geneva, Kirkwood House, May 8, 9 to 7 , and every 4 weeks thereafter. At home office, 211 Powers BVk, Rochester, every Saturday and Sunday. Treatment, if desired, not to exceed $2 per wk Special instruments for examining the Lungs Heart, Liver, and Kidneys. Cured Himself. 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 h e 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 TESTIM O N IALS. While wo 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 onsultation F bee and P rivate . J. W . D A Y . M . D . . L . L . D . J Want your moustache or beard a beautiful brown or rich black? Then us© BUCKINGHAM'S DYEM&r, 10 at , ftr r)niryi«„, ORl. f P. HAW A CO., NASHUA, N.H. YOUTH AND OLD AGE. Life is Not Measured by Years, but by Strength THE GRAY WOLF. What Makes the Old Young and the Young Younger? Dr. Greene’s Nervura the Great Restorative. How often we say of one past the meridian of life, even of those in its tw ilight glow, “ How young he looks!” And, on the other hand, how many who ought to be in their prime bear evidences in looks and feelings of old agel It ought never so to be, where health­ ful con­ ditions have pre­ vailed. Strength and vigor in youth and mat­ ure years depend on the care and atten­ tion our natural qualifi­ cations receive. In the mad rush of business, in the fierce strug­ gle of the mart and exchange, in the labor of the shop and factory, in the strain and worry, we lose a ll sight and thought of the nec­ essary conditions, and imperil our years without ex­ cuse or jus­ tification. There is no sight so beautiful as vigorous maturity, and fresh and hearty age; nor one so sad as a pre­ maturely decayed youth. If Spring­ tim e verd u r e , sum m e r bloom, and autumn ripe­ ness are the fitting types of the year, so are the freshness of youth and the strength, vigor, and ma­ turity of age the fitting incidents of a proper life. Nothing makes these possible so surely as a sound body, strong nerves, and rich blood to make the body healthy; nothing is so certain a help as Dr. Greene’s Nervura blood and nerve remedy. Thousands who have taken it can testify to its potent influence as a source of perpetual youth and strength. It is the true regenerator of the body, making strong nerves, rich red blood, and restoring the snap, en­ ergy, and vigor of renewed youth to the nerve-weakened, exhausted, and run-down system. It makes the old and middle-aged feel young and vigor­ ous; it gives strength, energy, and power to those who work. Try it and / / get back your strength, energy, and youthful vigor. Remember that Dr. Greene’s Nervura blood and nerve remedy is a physi­ cian’s prescription, in­ dorsed and reco: mended by the ablest doctors every­ where. Its discoverer. Dr. Greene, of 101 Fifth Avenue, New York City, is the most successful specialist in curing nervous and chronic diseases, and can be consulted without charge, person­ ally or by letter. Price, $5 Ton T. S. BURNS. Hie gray well comes again. I bed made foal the door with chains. How has the gray well passed ily threshold? I have nothing left to give. 3 o from me now, gray wolf, and let me livel I have fed you once, given all you would, given all l had to give. I have been prodigal. I am poor now; the table la but spread With water and a little wheaten bread. You have taken all I ever had from me. 3 o from me now, gray wolf, and let me bet Fhe gray wolf, crouching by the bolted door, Waits, watching for his food upon the floor. I see the old hunger and the old thirst of blood I iso up under his eyelids like a flood. IVhat shall I do that the gray wolf may go? thia time I have no store of meats to throw, lie waits, but I have nothing, and I stand Helpless, and his eyes fasten on my hand. Oh, gray wolf, gray wolf, will you not depart This time unless I feed you with my heart? —Arthur Symons In Saturday Review, ♦ 8* 4 *A A|« *8* Ai* 4*4 4*4 4*4 || a 4S* *** 4 *A 4*4 ro> ko > « o > to > to * * 5 * to * <o> <o> « 5 > fo> fob <55 ♦ g* >** i%f *5* * 5 * * 5 * *5* 454 T a *6* a | a W *8* 14 0 THE 0 GENTLEMAN B Y Z O C ANDERSON NORRIS & A 4 He took a seat next her at ta­ ble. Copyright, 1901 , by Zoe Anderson Norris ®*©x® •i 41 Her arrival at Interlaken. • • * # * + * # * # * # * • * • * # * # * • * • * • * • * • * • * • * • * • * • * # * # * • * # * # * + * • T was the height of the season, tho Alpine glow was on the Jungfrau, and the town was filled to over­ flowing when K itty Ogden, alone —that Is, without incumbrances other than two satchels, an alpenstock, an umbrella and n camera—arrived at Interlaken and implored admittance at a hotel. Now, Kitty, who throughout Switzer­ land had been passed like a precious parcel from pension to pension by anx­ ious and affectionate friends, was not aware of the fact that at public hotels In that country it Is different. There, as a rule, those of the feminine gender who voyage seule (travel alone) are set down as either impostors or Americans. After some years of residence abroad K itty had unhappily lost that distinc­ tive air which sets one splendidly apart as an American and gives her the right to travel alone In Switzerland or other­ where. Whether It was her gown—sim­ ple enough In all con­ science, but Parisian—or her hat, her manner of dressing her hair or her shoes that had done away with tt she found it impossible to say, but it was gone. She felt a certain sense of desola­ tion at Its loss, which was destined to be in­ creased. On her jour­ ney she had been taken for French, for Italian, for Egyptian, and one Spaniard who talked with her between two stations had dubbed her so persistently \senoritn” that she had fallen to picturing herself indolently reclining upon a much bepillowcd couch lavishly embroidered In old, raised gold, with a black mantilla and a gorgeous, slowly waving fan, but never once had she been taken for American. Found lacking in the American stamp, she was therefore an impostor. Women are not so destitute of that intuitive faculty which leads them to know what people think as the world at large Is led to suppose, and Kitty, before she had passed the night at In­ terlaken, was quite as much alive to the fact that she was suspected of be­ ing an Impostor—a petty thief, perhaps, or a downright burglar with a deadly midnight lantern concealed In the depths of her valise—os she was to the fact that she was not. It seemed that she was not the only one suspected. Confronting her, nailed upon the walls of her room, were three separate notices In as many different lan­ guages to the effect that the guests must guard their valuables, bewar­ ing not so much of the servants employed, whose characters were guaranteed, as of their fellow guests, whose characters were not guaranteed. Though the reading of these gave her some little comfort. It failed to cure entirely her Individual hurt, which was of such a nature that, what with the supercilious glances of the tall and thin haired mistress, the Inattention of the head waitress, a Dutch girl who assumed an air of pro­ prietorship equal if not superior to that of the proprietor himself, to say noth­ ing of the neglect of the maid who cleaned up her room somewhere about the middle of the afternoon, notwith­ standing the overtilled condition of the hotels and her Innate consciousness that under the existing circumstances she should have considered herself for­ tunate in having found any sort of place to lay her head, she was covertly looking about her for another location when The Gentleman came, took a seat next her at table and spoke to her In English—English tainted somewnat oy a rich Germanic accent, but English. He was old. The Gentleman, he was gray, and supplementing the German accent was a strange and peculiar halt that was occasionally distressing. But from the first Kitty called him by his title of Gentleman, this knight of hers who had come bravely to her assist­ ance, gallant as any knight of old to the rescue of bis lady, armed, equip­ ped, booted and spurred. Being a gentleman of wealth, he was a person of authority In the hotel. He occupied a room looking out on the Jungfrau, while her window gave upon some obscure green mountain whose name was hardly worth men­ tioning. He drank fine wines at dinner—white wines and red. The servants bowed down before him, and the proprietor upon the event of bis starting for the ascent of some gigantic hill the summit of which look­ ed down on clouds handed him his alpenstock, which when not In use bung from a shining hook in the hall. When he had spoken those few wel­ come words In her native tongue, he bent a benevolent blue eye on Kitty and observed her awhile. “You look pale,” he said. “ I think— humph—that It’s because you don’t drink the wine. Why—humph—don’t you drink the wine?” The question was more pointed than he thought. Upon so short an acquaint­ ance It was impossible for Kitty to ex­ plain that, though her room looked out on a snowless and green mountain not any too high, the price thereof was of such a height as to practically exclude the consumption of wines, white, red or otherwise. So, with a smile and an answering glance at the benevolent blue eye, she replied: ” In America we rarely drink wine, we women,” quite as If that were the only reason why. “ Humph! Take a little with me,” be Insisted, and for fear of being classed with those violent prohibition women who go about with angry temperance ribbons slashed from shoulder to belt; partly, too, because the wine was white and bubbled In the glass, she took a sip and still another sip until It came to be that she regularly assisted The Gentle­ man In the prinking of his wine every t i f pS; 88-. T h e f raulein sn a t c h e d h e r p late. She read the notices. He made up parties for long walks. .* 1 WAI t « NPlfl t %»AU i 1 J C A R P E T S D R A P E R I E S S P R IN G , 1902. We announce to the citizens o f Western New Yoik that our assortment of Floor Coverings, Draperies, Lace Curtains, Win­ dow Shades, &c., for Spring season’s trade is not equaled anywhere In points of var­ ieties, styles, and qualities. Being the largest carpet and drapery house m the state, outside of New York City, our patrons have the advantage of selecting from the largest assortment and at prices no higher than are asked by houses having only a limited assortment. This season we are especially well prepared to serve our patrons. Visit our store before buying your Carpets and Curtains. It will well repay you to do so. The Flour City National Bank, OF ROCHESTER, NEW YORK. Solicits the accounts of Corporations, Firms, and Individuals. Capital and Surplus, $ 450 , 000 . Resources, $ 3 , 000 , 000 . 4 „\° INTEREST PAID ON SPECIAL DEPOSITS United States, State of New York, and City of Rochester Depositary....................................................................................... ❖ ❖ e ❖ e ❖ e ❖ A ♦♦♦ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ s ❖ % 44 save me cmw i 99 v a Attractive surroundings are half the battle for home comfort. The beauty of a room can be enchanccd by its wall paper more than by any other one thing. A new cover ingof paper makes all the difference in the world. We can make the room harmon­ iously beautiful and please you with the quality and price of the paper. Let us show you our stock. . VAN GELDER, 116 M A I N R T .i PAINTER and DECORATOR. Store, 80, 82, and 84 State Street, ROCHESTER. N.V i l i l j CLAREN C E All the Difference In the W orld. Really excellent flour and infer­ ior grades are as widely separated as the poles. Compare P E A R L W H I T E brand with the unsatis­ factory article and you will keep nothing but PEARL WHITE In the house thereafter. Its merits and all ’round good qualities are proven by its thousands of satisfied users. B IR K E T T , P A R K E R ’S H A IR BALSAM (jldDMi and besotiflee the half. Promote* * luxuriant growth. Mover Polls to Beatore Qray 1 Hair to Its Youthful OolorT1 Cures icalp dieeawe It hair falling. v 10e.andSl.00at Drugglrie S O L E M A N U F A C T U R E R , That is the heartfelt cry of many • mother who sees her beloved child wast­ ing and fading day by day. Sometimes it’s too late for medical aid to help the child, It is so weak, so lacking in stamina that there is no vantage ground of help. One of the results of the use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription p r e - ceeding maternity is a strong, healthy child. Thousands of mothers testify to this. Frequently mothers write, tt I was never able to raise a child before using\ Favorite Pre­ scription,” or \All my other children are sickly except this one, and I took your ‘ Favorite Prescription’ this time.” All the child’s strength comes from the mother. \ Favorite Prescription ” gives the mother strength to give her child. There is no alcohol ill \Favorite Pre­ scription ; ” it contains neither opium, co­ caine, nor any other narcotic. It is a purely vegetable and perfectly harmless medicine in any condition of the female system. Accept no substitute for \Favorite Pre­ scription.” There is nothing \just as good ” for woman’s ills, Sick women are invited to consult Dr. Pierce, by letter, free. Correspondence confidential. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buf­ falo, N. Y. «I ant go thankful for what Dr. Pierce's Fa­ vorite Prescription has done for me,\ write# Mrs. John T. Smith, of Slocan, British Columbia (Box 50). \II helped me through the long months of pregnancy and I have a big, strong baby girl, the most healthy of all my three, and It cured me of a disease which was taking away all my strength.” Free. Dr. Pierce’s Common Sense Med­ ical Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay expense of mailing only. 1 31 one-cent stamps for the book In 1 binding, or 21 one-cent_stampa : paper covered — Buffalo, N. Y, night at dffmer and oftentimes at 1 o’clock at dejeuner. It was at that first dinner that the head waitress—TheGentlemancalled her “ Fraulein” — did an unconscionable thing. K itty’s plate had been laid for her dessert; The Gen­ tleman’s had not; seeing which, the fraulein snatched her plate and placed It with elaborate cour­ tesy before The Gen­ tleman. This may have been due to the fact that though, ac­ cording fo K itty’s ideas of prices, she was paying more than enough for that room of hers, The Gentleman—well, it was difficult to say just what he was paying for his, looking as It did straight out on to the Alpine glow, but Kitty, unduly sensitive, perhaps, laid It to the fact that she was suspected of being whatever that was they suspected her of being. With a slight laugh and a shrug of her shoulders, she passed it by, but The Gentleman stared In amazement. He not only stared; he blazed up In her defense. “ Fraulein,” he cried In a voice that startled his neighbors thereabout, “ why did you do that? Put the plate back at once and serve this lady first.” It was good then to see the meekness with which the fraulein put the plate back and filled It, The Gentleman watching to see that the matter was conducted exactly to suit his taste, and not until K itty had been helped abun­ dantly to cream and cake and to tiny confections likewise, wrapped In paper of tis­ sue and silver that glit­ tered, did he wait on himself. From that moment he who was a personage of 1 mportance constituted himself the friend of the friendless Kitty, who was a personage of no Im­ portance at all. He watched over her; he protected her. Smooth­ ing out the rough places, he made the path pleasant for her In small ways and In great. He demanded that the fraulein serve their first breakfast out on the veranda, from which the early view of the Jung­ frau was something calculated to take away the breath—Kitty had hitherto been excluded from this precious priv­ ilege, accorded only to the more wealthy of the guests—and thereafter each morning found them duly instated In large wicker chairs before a round white table, worshiping, while the fes­ tive bees from out the man-high holly­ hocks on the walk swarmed Into their honey and rescued themselves with dif­ ficulty, only to drown ignomtnlously later on In the dark brown depths of their coffee cups. An inveterate climber, The Gentle­ man made up parties for long walks up high mountains, ordering their lunch In a manner which exacted obedience swift footed and prompt. He escorted them up the bucketlike funicular at Beatenberg and led the way back home over eleven miles of moun­ tain road which fortu­ nately descended, and when Kitty, unaccus­ tomed to eleven mile walks on the spur o f the moment, without the glimpse of a warning was laid up on the fol­ lowing day, with every bone aching, he ascend­ ed the Sclmlge Platte in search of flowers for her which grew out of reach of the com­ mon herd. He pulled them up by the roots, these fine, rare flowers, that she might have the pleasure of replanting and watching them grow, and sent the now humble fraulein wltb them to her v room. Not being possessed of n square Inch of soil In tho whole round world In which to replant them, Kitty wrapped them carefully In a hit of paper and put them away with her ‘best clothes in her big valise. Whenever she shook crumbs of rich black soil out of her best silk waists she thought of The Gentleman. This was how It happened then that from a personage of no importance at all Kitty slowly and by degrees be­ came a personage of much Importance In that hotel at Interlaken. People un­ accustomed to talk English lisped a few understand—German girls, got up In every color of the rainbow, crossing the salon, begged her to play, sat silent during the performance—a thing all Germans do—then burst Into rapturous' and ringing applause at the finishing chords. Those who were going away sought her out and bade her adieu with seeming regret, and, what was more; marvelous still, those who were Just ar­ riving Insisted that they be Introduced. And as tassels on the cap of the climax, the fraulein beamed magnanimously upon her, and the chambermaid took to making up her bed before she had hard­ ly time to get out of it. Combing her hair before the brilliant­ ly framed mirror between her two win­ dows, she smiled at herself morning and night, thinking how the magic change was due to the courtesy of The lentleman who had constituted him­ self her knight. At the end of the week she who had thought to hate the place regretted leaving It, not because of the Alpine glow on the Jungfrau, nor because of the Intervening mountains that showed dark blue In the dawn, changing to emerald green when the sunlight shone upon them, nor because of the tiny hill nearer to her over which the clouds flung themselves and clung caressingly; so low down that she might almost have tiptoed and caught handfuls of them If she had tried, but because of The Gentleman. As she might have expected, he made a little fete of her last dinner, ordering the fraulein to open bottles of cham­ pagne, which the party that had climb­ ed the mountains with them drank with resonant clinking of glasses, wish­ ing her bon voyage and a happy return on the following year, to the intense; admiration of those a t the other end of. the table, who looked smilingly and champagnelessly on. At that dinner every time she glanced, at The Gentleman she found him glanc­ ing at her. “ Why do you leave Interlaken?” he asked at length. “ Lucerne,” for that was her destination, “is—humph—not half so nice a place. It Is a city. You can find everywhere cities, but not everywhere a place set In a nest of fine hills like Interlak­ en.” H e looked a t her again. “Besides,” he added, “this place becomes you. When you first came, you were pale and thin. Now your cheeks are rosy and your eyes are bright. Humph, your eyes are bright.” K itty laughed. “ It le not the place,” she told him. “ It Is your care of me and the drinking of your wine.” It was early when she left, so early that the mist hid the Jungfrau and all the other mountains, but The Gentle­ man was up to see her off. He followed; her through the row of servants, who received her parting gifts benignly as If they had served her well from the first and stood at the step of the cab. “ I wish you could have stayed awhile: longer,” he reiterated. “This place be­ comes you so.” K itty laughed again—be talked of the place as if it were a ribbon or a new gown or a fine, beflowered hat—and held out both her hands. “ I am sorry to leave it,” she said, “and you.” Then the cab drove past the rows of roan-high hollyhocks out into the mist, which enveloped now not only the mountains, but the hollyhocks and The Gentleman, about whose white head it shone, Kitty thought, with something like the glow of a halo. \It Is just as well,” she said to herself, \that he is old and gray and I am going, or I should have ended by falling in love with him.” Turning her head, she looked back, but she could not see him. The way between was mist, all mist. “Gratitude Is a flower of love,” she finished, talking into the mist, “that has been known at times to burst into full bloom. I am not so sure but that Light Biscuit Delicious Cake Dainty Pastries Fine Puddings F la k y Crusts Cocal. A n Unfortunate Lad. He sent them to her room. Send one-cent stamps for the book taper covered, Address Dr. R, V. Pierce, ■ listening she developed an ability to cloth binding, or 21 one-cent stamps for 1 w ords of It at her—through* courteous Tuesday of last week, about midnight, Justice of the Peace Jesse C. Knapp was called from his bed by Deputy Sheriff W. D. Hayes, who was accompanied by the two daughters of Mrs. Benjamin French, of Lakemont, and waa requested to issue a warrant for the arrest of a fourteen-year old lad named Carles Eck, who had tun away from Mrs. French’s home, and waa at the tesence of Anthony Connolly, of Lakemont. As the lad had committed no crime. Justice Knapp refused to issue a warrant for his return. The next morn­ ing the lad was brought to Dundee by Mr. Connolly and T. M. Chadwick, for the purpose of buying him a suit of clothes. The garments be wore were nothing but rags, and ike boy was in a most filthy condition. His face, neck and hands were covered with scales of dirt, and looked aa though they had not come in contact with water and soap tor months. His entire body was said to be in the same condition. The general appearance of the lad waa a disgrace to any civilized commnnity. He refused to willingly return to the home of Mrs. French, and for the present is being properly cared for by several of the residents of Lakemont. The boy’s father, who tesides at Boston, has been notified, and it is expected that his deci­ sion In the matter will soon be known.— Dundee Observer. R e a l E s tate Transfers , The following deeds were entered of record in the Yates County Clerk's office since our last report: John Thomas to N. Y. C. & H. R. R. R. Co., pre- mises in Torrey-$1, Franklin W. Hincbey to N. Y. C. & H. R. R. R. Co., premises in Torrey—$125. M. B. Tuthill to N. Y. C. & H. R. R. R. Co., pre- mises in Torrey—$54. Nancy A. Norman to Mary B. Norman, premi­ ses in Torrey—$1. E. L. Peck and Thos. Popple, administrators, to Josephine and Arthur Kune#, premises in Italy —$2800. Fred W. Slingerland to Vernon M. Fox, premi­ ses in Jerusalem—$1. Sarah N. Page, et al., to T. Maria McLatchy, premises in Jerusalem—$ioaa 50. Squire L. Coolbaugh to Milton C. Cooper, pre­ mises in Barrington—$2sco. Seneca L. Pratt to Edwin C. Andrews, premises in Penn Yan—$1. Wilson J. Jones to C. C. Sheppard, premises in Middlesex—$1. Ira Chubb to Nancy R. Chubb, premises in Milo—$1. Anna Page to Chas. D. Page, premises in Mid­ dlesex— $135. Eliza A. Wood to Chas. B. Putnam, premises in Middlesex—$750. Lucinda Rapalee to Addison Salyer, premises in Staikey—$1. Homer Andrews, ex., to Obed T. Andrews, pre­ mises in Stailcey—$4100. S h e sm iled a t h e r s e lf. 4 : “ I am sorry to leave you.\ I'm half In love with him as it is.” Court Jnrora. The following persons have been drawn to serve as jurors, grand and trial, at a term of the Supreme Court, appointed to convene at the Court House in this vil­ lage on May 19th: GRAND JORORS. William Ross, Torrey, teamster. John H. Robson, Middlesex, farmer. Charles Stape, Porter, farmer. Albert S. Cross, Middlesex, vineyardist. Eugene Paddock, Starkey, farmer. James L. Brennan, Starkey, machinist. John A. Stone, Milo, farmer. S. H. Torrey, Potter, clerk. Wade B. Covet, Italy, farmer. Edwin Olmsted, Benton, farmer. Abram Van Tuyl, Jerusalem, vineyardist. L. Case Williams, Middlesex, farmer. Warner Hetheld, Starkey, farmer. George W. Miller, Milo, harness maker. Michael Bragan, Potter, farmer, Norman B. Fisher, Middlesex, farmer. Harvey Purdy, Jerusalem, vineyardist. Fred Davis, Staikey, meat market. William Blodgett, Potter, farmer. Francis G. Htler, Italy, farmer. Eli Lewis, Benton, farmer. Elzer B. Voorhis, Potter, farmer. Edward H. Wilckelow, Jerusalem, farmer. Joseph McConnell, Italy, farmer. TRIAL JORORS. Michael Hayes, Milo, laborer. E. J. Hallock, Barrington, farmer. George T. Williams, Milo, mechanic. F. H. Sayre, Starkey, insurance agent. Ray Wykoff, Italy, farmer. Frank Gould, Milo, commercial traveler. David Waugh, Starkey, farmer. William W. Rector, Potter, farmer. O. Morris McCann, Potter, farmer. Reading Southerland, Jerusalem, vineyardist. A. A. Barton, Torrey, vineyardist. Wesley Brundage, Milo, farmer. R. G. Kinner, Torrey, farmer. Stewart Ellsworth, Jerusalem, vineyardist. Sherman Williams, Jerusalem, farmer. Joseph Potter, Italy, farmer. William Wortman, Barrington, farmer. William Paige, Starkey, mechanic. Arch Foster, Middlesex, farmer. Loyal Twitchell, Potter, mechanic. A. E. Chapman, Milo, express agent. Emmett J. Gano, Milo, farmer. Oscar Hazen. Benton, farmer. Ezra B. Hopkins, Jerusalem, farmer. S. Nelson Jones, Milo, farmer. George Herman, Potter, fatmer. William Taylor, Brrrington, farmer. Elmer Wager, Middlesex, farmer, Joseph Thayer, Milo, laborer. John Ball, Jerusalem, farmer. James M. Lown, Benton, fanner. H. P. Morgan, Milo, barber. Lewis Carey, Milo, mason. Elmer Shaw, Italy, farmer. L. J. Barden, Benton, farmer. A. J. Eddy, Middlesex, farmer. Geo. F. Hopkins,et. al.,to Trustees of village of Penn Yan, premises in Penn Yan—$1. Adelia A. Aspinwall to Winnifred Rector, pre­ mises in Milo—$1150. Cyrus C. Harvey to Olney Wilker, premises In Barrington—$937. so. Frances Raplee, et al., to Cyrus C. Harvey, pre­ mises in Barrington—$1. Geo. R. Cornwall to Geo. P. and Nancy A. Har­ rison, premises in Penn Yan—$400. Henry E. Rapier and Minnie L. Siegfried to Merrill A. Beach, premises in Penn Yan-$1200. PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD. Reduced Rates to St. Paul or Minneapo­ lis, account National Baptist Anniversaries. On account of the National Baptist An­ niversaries, at St. Paul, Minn., May 30 to 28, the Pennsylvan:a Railroad Company will sell excursion tickets from all stations on its lines to St. Paul or Minneapolis, May 17 to 19, good to return not earlier than May 21, and not later than May 29, at greatly reduced rates. These tickets will be good for return passage only when executed by Joint Agent at St. Panl or Minneapolis and payment of 25 cents made for this service. By depositing ticket with Joint Agent not earner than May 21 nor later than May 29, and pay­ ment of 50 cents at time of deposit, an extension of return limit may be ob­ tained to leave St. Paul or Minneapolis not later than June 30. REDUCED RATES TO HARRISBURG. D o m e s tic P h ilo s o p h y . At the Mountain Top, in Pennsylvania, resides Mrs. Samuel Swartwood, mother of twenty-nine children, twenty-two of whom are living. She married when she was fourteen years old, and now advises all girls to marry young. This domestic philosopher has a lesson to teach woman­ kind, and mankind, too, for that matter. She advises mothers to work hard and be cheerful; to be mistress of their own homes ; to remember that the most glori ous responsibility in the world is to be a mother; to pay no attention to scarcity of furniture if the home is filled with children; to live in lots of sunlight, lots of air, lota of love and eat lots of food. And when she says “ the loneliest woman in the world te the childless wife,” she is probably not far from the truth. Every mother in the land, whose work has been made lighter and the shadows o f life dis­ pelled by the prattle of her first born, will bend an ear to the echo of this woman’s wisdom. Married life has its drawbacks, but they all fade away in happiness of this kind. The cry of the wolf at the door may be harsh and terrifying at times, but the discordant voice is drowned in the cooing of the baby at its play. The heart may be heavy and the soul weary with the day's toiling, but there is rest and comfort, peace that only mothers know, in the clinging presence of innocence embodied in a laughing child. Children are too often regarded as burdensome. This mother o f many has, after all, struck the keynote of domestic happiness and content, and she speaks true to the heart of home.— Seneca Falls Reveille . St. Peter’s is in the form of a cross. It is 636 feet long by 450 feet wide. The dome is 448 feet high. S A R A T O G A W a t e r VIA PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD, ACCOUNT GERMAN BAPTIST B RETHREW CONFERENCE. For the German Baptist Brethren Con­ ference at Harrisburg, Pa., May 20 to 24, the Pennsylvania Railroad Company will sell excursion tickets to Harrisburg on May 15 to 21, good to return until June 2, inclusive, from all stations on its lines, at rate of single fare for the round trip (mini­ mum rate, 25 cents). An extension of re­ turn limit toJunejow ili be granted if ticket is deposited with agent at Harris­ burg, on or before June 2, for which no additional charge will be made. Holders of special excursion tickets for this event may obtain from the agent at Harrisburg, from May 21 to 24, excursion tickets to all points in Pennsylvania, Maryland, and the district of Columbia, good to return until June 2, inclusive, at rate of single fare tor the round trip. Sidetrlp tickets sold to passengers having tick ets to Harrisburg on deposit for ex­ tension, will be limited for return passage until June 20, inclusive. He is a good physician who administers medicine to the heart in the shape of wit and humor. A delicious and effervescent drink. Aids digestion, tones thestomach, ass Hates the food. Book free. A thousand times better ate the men who do than the weaklings who only know. c a s t o r 1A For Infants and. Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought B e a r s the Signature of Tired u I was very poorly and could hardly get about the house. 1 was tired out all the time. Then I tried Ayer’s Sarsaparilla, and it only took two bottles to make me feel perfectly well.” — Mrs. N. S. Swin- ney, Princeton, Mo. Tired when you go to bed, tired when you get u d . tired all the time, y ? Your blood is im- ure, that’s the reason, ou are living on the border line of nerve ex­ haustion. Take Ayer’s Sarsaparilla and be quickly cured. PENN YAN IS LUCKY in having an establishment in its midst like the Olympian Fruit and Candy Company. They always lead and let the others follow, both as regards fruits, and candies, and prices Just now the spring trade is opening, and their Soda Water Fountain is, as usual, the mecca for old and young. They use nothing but pure fruit syrups and flavors, and every glass is a delight. F R U I T S ! F R U I T S I Nowhere in town can you get them so fresh, or at such prices as here. Note these prices; Bananas, 10c. ner doz. up. Oranges, 2fic per doz. up. LAmons, 2 0 c. per doz. up. WANTED. We wonld like to ask, through the col­ umns of your paper, if there is any per­ son who has used Green’s August Flower for the cure of Indigestion, Dyspepsia, and Liver Troubles that has not been cured—and we also mean their results, such as sour stomach, fermentation of food, habitual costiveness, nervous dys­ pepsia, headaches, despondent feelings, sleeplessness—in fact, any trouble con­ nected with the stomach or liver? This medicine has been sold for many years In all civilized countries, and we wish to correspond with you at d send yon one of our books free of cost. If you never tried August Flower, try one bottle first. We have never known of its failing. If so, something more serious Is the matter with yon. Ask your oldest druggist. G. G. Green, Woodbury, N. J. Bracelets have come in fashion again as the result of the elbow length sleeve, and many are studded with beautiful jewels. Wants Others to Know. “ I have used De Witt’s Little Early Risers for constipation and torpid liver, and they are all right. I am glad to in­ dorse them, for I think when we find a good thing we ought to let others know it,” writes Alfred Heinze, Qalncey, 111 . They never gripe or distress. Sure, safe pills. T. F. Wheeler. One acre of the sago palm, which is one of India’s va uabie products, gives nourish­ ment equal to 163 acres of wheat. From now on during the sui we will serve Mill er months Reveals A Great Secret. It Is often asked how such startling cores, that puzzle the best physicians, are effected by Dr. King’s New Discovery for Consumption. Heze’s the secret. It cuts unt the phlegm and germ-infected mucus, and lets the life-giving oxygen enrich and vitalize the blood. It heals the Inflamed, cough-worn throat and lungs. Hard colds and stubborn coughs yield to Dr. King’s New Discovery, the most Infallible remedy for all Throat and Lung diseases. Guaranteed bottles 50c., aud (t oo, Trial bottles free at T. F. Wheeler’s. 11.90 a bottle. All druggists. Pure Ice Cream in our parlors, and will also supply all or­ ders for it in quantity. We will guarantee every pint of what we sell as being strictly pure. Remember, you can have ice cream In your soda water if you want i t Ask your doctor what he thinks of Ayer’s Sarsaparilla. He knows all abontthle grand •Id family medicine. Follow hie advice and we will be satisfied. J. 0 . A txr Go., Lowell, Mass. Olympian Fruit & Candy Co. I M a in S t r e e t , P e n n Y a n . In buying lobsters and crabs, the heavi- estare the best. The male lobster, though generally smaller, has the best flavor. Stand Like a Slone Wall Between your children aud the tortures of itching, burning eczema, scaldhead or other skin diseases.-How? why, by nslug Bncklen'e Arnica Salve, earth’s greatest healer. Quickest cure for Ulcers, Fever Sores, Salt Rheum, Cuts, Burns or Bruises. Infallible for Piles. 25c. at T. F. Whee­ ler’s drug store. Saxon ladles never appeared in pub­ lic without the hood, which covered the hair and a large part of the face*

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