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Penn Yan express. (Penn Yan, N.Y.) 1866-1926, November 26, 1902, Image 4

Image and text provided by Yates County History Center & Museums

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031516/1902-11-26/ed-1/seq-4/


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t* , * «1 1 k r -■ “ e i. ' 1 A. l , / t 1 - • . - ‘ »«»*• * , t 6i.lZ TRY THIS TEST, And see if your Kidneys are Diseased. I INDIANS’ THANKSGIVING A very simple way to determine whether your kidneys or bladder are diseased is to put some of your urine in a glass tumbler and let it stand 24 hours; if it has a sedi­ ment or a cloudy, ropy or stringy appear- jj ance, if it is pale or discolored, you do not need a physician to tell you that you are in a dangerous condition. Dr. David Kennedy’s Favorite Remedy speedily cures such serious symptoms as pain in back, inability to hold urine, a burning scalding pain in passing it, frequent de­ sire to urinate, especially at night, and the staining of linen by your urine. The Rev. Aaron Coons, D.D., pastor of the M.E. Church of Rhinecliff, N.Y.,says: “ I most sincerely believe that Dr. David Kennedy’s Favorite Remedy is the best kidney, liver and blood medicine made, and urgently recom­ mend it, for I know by experience it will do all that is claimed tor it.” “ Favorite Remedy” is a vegetable help to the stomach and bowels in performing lutely harmless and purely vegetable. It contains no narcotics or minerals in any form, no dangerous stimulants, no mer­ cury or poisons, and is the only kidney medicine that does not constipate. It is for sale by all druggists in the N e w 5 0 G e n t S i z e and the regular $1.00 size bottles—less than a cent a dose. Sample bottle—enough f o r trial , free by mail. Or. David Kennedy Corporation, Rondout, N. Y. Dr. David Kennedy’s Marie Kye Salve for all diseases or Inflammations o f the Eye. 25 c. When you have sliced bananas for des­ sert the next time pour over them the ju ce from oranges or pineapples. The mixing of flavors is delicious. and It Keeps the Feet Warm Dry. A*k to-day for Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder. I cures Chilblains, Swollen, Sweating, Sore,Aching Damp seel. At a 11 druggists and shoe stores, 35 c If you have an ink stain on your finger, wet a match stick and rub the spot. It will disappear instantly without the use of lemon juice or ac:d*. W hen B a b y had Scald Head— When Mother had Salt Rneum — W hen Father had Files.— or. Ag- new'e Ointment gave the quickest relief and sur­ est cure. These are gem» o f truth picked fram testimony which is given every day to this great­ est o f healers. It nas never been matched in curative qualities in Eczema, Tetter, Piles, etc, 35 cents. Sold by H. O. Bennett, T. F. Wheeler. —5*» Dawson’s Golden chaff has proved one of tne most valuable wheats grown at the Cornell university (N. Y.) experiment station. A GOOD THING. German Syrup is the special prescrip­ tion of Dr. A. Boschee, a celebrated Ger­ man Physician, and is acknowledged to be one of the most fortunate discoveries in Medicine. It quickly cures Coughs, Colds and all Lung troubles of the severest nature, removing, as it does, the cause of the affection and leaving the parts in a strong and healthy condition. It is not an experimental medicine, bnt has stood the test of years, giving satisfaction in every case, which its rapidly increasing sale every season confirms. Two million bottles sold annually. Boschee’s German Syrup was introduced in the United States in 1868, and is now sold in every town and village in the civilized world. Three doses will relieve any oidinary cough. Price 25 and 75 cents. Sold by T. F. Wheeler. If you feed turnips to cows giving milk feed immediately after milking. For indigestion, give poultry all the green feed they will eat, also charcoal. What To Do This Month. As the cold weather approaches persons with weak lungs are in danger of serious lung disease being fastened upon them. To prevent this they should early com­ mence the use of Foley’s Honey and Tar. It soothes andheals the lungs and strength­ ens them against serious attacks. Persons who have once suffered from la grippe should not fail to use this remedy. Be sure that you get Foley’s Honey and Tar when you ask for it. Sold by T. F. Wheeler. One of the very closely fitted styles of dress skirt is called the “ mermaid,” and the effect is all that the name implies. Proved Priceless.— Ruby coats and cinnamon flavor. Dr. Agnew’s Liver Pills are household favorites. Impurities leave the eydem. The nerves are toned. The blood is purified. The complexion is bright and ruddy. Headachts vanish and perfect health follows their use. 40 doses 10 cents. Sold by H. O. Bennett, T. F. Wheeler.—51. A teaspoonful of pulverized alum mixed with stove polish will give the stove a fine and lasting luster. For Twenty Years. Mrs. Minerva Smith, of Danville, 111 ., writes: “ I had bronchitis for twenty years and never got relief until I used Foley’s Honey and Tar, which is a sure cure.” There is no other cough medicine so pop­ ular. Contains no opiates or poisons and never fails to cure coughs and colds. Sold by T. F. Wheeler. To make a linseed poultice gradually sprinkle four ounces o f linseed into a half pint of hot water. A Startling Surprise. Very few could believe in looking at A. T. Hoadley, a healthy, robust black­ smith of Tilden, Ind., that for ten years he suffered t>uch tortures from Rheuma­ tism as few could endure and live. But a wonderful change followed his taking Electric Bitters. “ Two bottles wholly cured me,” he writes, “ and l have not felt a twinge in over a year.” They reg­ ulate the Kidneys, purify the blood and cure Rheumatism, Nenra gia. Nervous­ ness, improve digestion ana give perfect health. Try them. Only socts, at T. F. Wheeler’s drug store. HE Interest I11 Thanksgiving day and Its observance Is just as in­ tense these days among the res­ ervation Indians as In college towns where great football games are scheduled to occur, says the New York Times. Especially Is this true in the southwest, where the In­ dians have had an opportunity to be­ come thoroughly civilized of late years. The white people find no more enjoy­ ment In this day of universal good cheer than do these same dusky redskins. It Is a day of feasting, playing and gambling, with a big dance at night. Such sport only comes once a year to them nowadays, when they have had to forsake the scalping knife for the plow. Their wild nature rebelled at the idea of work, and it has been with much difficulty that the government agents have made farmers out of the young braves. A day of rest and amusement is considered good for their better nature, and the government au­ thorities are willing that Thanksgiving day shall become a festal time for the reservation wards of the nation. The Kiowas and Comanches, who have but recently been placed on al­ lotments, will have forsaken many of their wild plans of amusement this Thanksgiving, owing to the fact that they have been cut off the free list of beef issues. They have arranged to draw grass money on Thanksgiving, and a goodly portion of this will be spent in purchasing food for a grand feast. At night they will take part in a green corn dance, at which pray­ ers will be offered to the Great Spirit for the good crops which they have had the past season. The spirit of thank­ fulness pervades the Indian celebra­ tions. The Osages hold a big feast at Paw- huska, their capital city. Ail members of the tribe are invited to take part in the festivities. At the beginning and end o f each meal—and there are many —the aged missionary who lives among them is invited to deliver a short pray­ er thanking the Great Spirit for the good things which the agent has sent to them. The food is cooked by the squaws, and, while it could be pre­ pared in a much cleaner and more tasteful manner, the cooking is an im­ provement over that of a few years gone. The Apaches and Cheyennes are in the habit of holding a pony smoke. Often the Osages indulge in this ex­ pensive festival. A pony smoke is a friendly meeting of two tribes and is especially appropriate for the occasion. The tribe giving the smoke is sup­ posed to bear all of the expenses. They provide the best game and vegetables in the market for their guests, and at the end of the first day’s meeting they present a good pony to the head of each family visiting them. As a tribe consists of from 300 to 500 families, the expenses soon mount high. The Osages, being the richest reservation Indians there are today, can better af­ ford to hold pony smokes, and, com­ bined with their feast day, they gen­ erally invite several hundred guests from the Poncas, Tonkawas and sur­ rounding tribes. Those accepting the ponies are supposed to return the gift with equally expensive ones later on, but few of them can do so. The Poncas hold every Thanksgiving as a beef issue day. If the agent does not come forward and present them with a herd of cattle for this occasion, they mortgage their property and buy cattle of some neighboring ranchmen. A beef issue is the most typical of the redskin and also the most picturesque of Indian Thanksgiving celebrations. For years the government has forbid­ den the issue of beef after the manner of an old time Issue, but on special occasions they are allowed the amuse­ ment of killing their own meat. It is said by the government officers who succeeded in having the practice stop­ ped that beef issue tends to make the Indian wilder and more difficult to civilize. A hundred cattle are turned loose in a large pasture. The young men of the tribe are mounted on mustangs and have shining field guns. With the good wishes of the squaws and medicine men ringing in their ears they ride out to kill the cattle. The beasts have no chance for life whatever. The chase is accompanied by an undue amount of wild yelling, while excitement grows intense in the camp. The smell o f fresh blood makes the squaws wild, as it were. After all of the cattle have been shot down then the killers give a sig­ nal which means that all of the tribe are at liberty to rush forth and secure their portion. A half beef is awarded to each squaw. The beef is cleaned and cooked on a fire on the open plain, while the medicine men dance their ap­ proval and the warriors sing in their glee. The feast follows, with more dancing, and the whole day is thus spent, ending late at night with a final gorge. UNCLE’S WISH This Young Woman is Glad She Complied With It. There is a woman in New Hampshire who can congratulate herself on com­ plying with a request of her uncle. She is Mrs. Ella Chapin, of Claremont. Not long ago she contracted nmemia mid was in a miserable condition till, at the request of her uncle, she took Dr. Wil­ liams* Pink Pills for Pale People. What this wonderful remedy did for her is best told in her own words : “ From long and constant caring for my sick mother,” she says “ my system be­ came all nm-down and, in the fall of 1807 , I realized that I was in a very poor state of health. I was nervous and my blood was thin and poor. I had dizzy spells and severe headaches, had no ap­ petite ami became so weak that. I was unable to do anything. The slightest exertion made mo short of breath and faint. “ This state o f affairs continued for a year and I grew constantly worse. My uncle hoard of Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills for Palo People at Springfield, and was told of some remarkable cures they had accomplished, so he got me a supply. 1 began taking them and in less than two weeks I could see a change for the bet­ ter. I continued their use and in a short time was cured.” Mrs. Chapin suffered from anaemia, a disease caused by an actual deficiency of the blood and a watery and depraved state of that fluid. It is characterized by a pallid complexion, pale lips, (lull eyes, tongue and gums bloodless ; short­ ness of breath upon slight exertion—es­ pecially upon going up stairs; palpitation of the heart, feeling of impending death, weakness, loss of appetite and ambition. If left to itself it is apt to result in de­ cline and death. The one remedy that has proved itself a specific for this disease is Dr. Williams Pink Pills for Pale People. These pills, taken in increasing doses, will never fail to effect a cure if used persistently for a reasonable length of time. They are also an unfailing specific for such diseases n> locomotor ataxia, partial paralysis, St Vitus’ dance, sciatica, neuralgia, rheum atism, nervous headache, the after-effect? of the grip, palpitation of the heart, pale and sallow complexions and all forms oi weakness either in male or female. Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills for Pale People may be obtained at all druggists. o> direct from Dr. Williams Medicine Com pany, Schenectady. N. Y., fifty cents pi box: six boxes for two dollars and fift cents. L o w P riced , C a s h M a r k e t ! I have opened a Cash Meat Market under the old Bridgman harness\ shop, where at all times I will sell meats at low prices. Pork and Poultry W anted! For which HIGHEST CASH PRICES W IL L BE PAID. C. S. BELL. CHICAGO AND RETURN, $14.00, VIA WABASH RAILROAD, On sale Nov. 29th, Dec. is*, 2I, and 3d. Good returning up to and including Dec 7th. Write R. W. Kelley, General Agent, 287 Main St., Buflalo, N.Y., for full infor- mution. THE BE 5 T MILEAGE BOOK. With the New York Central Interchange­ able thousand mile ticket, passengers can travel at two cents per mile on any por­ tion o f the New York Central, including leased and operated lines, and several connecting lines, aggregating over 6000 miles of track. These mileage books are on sale at all stations at rate of $20 00, are good for one or any number o f persons, and good until used. Apply to ticket agents for detailed information. Five hundred mile books, good only on New York Central leased lines and bran­ ches in the State of New York, are sold for $10.00, WINTER SCHEDULE ON THE NEW YORK CENTRAL. The winter timetable on the New York Central, in effect Nov. 23d, makes but few changes in passenger service. Trains 3 and 4 are discontinued north o f Corning on Sundays, No. 501 on Sundays leaves Lyons at 9:05 A. M., Geneve 9:40 A. M , and arrives at Corning at 11:35 A. M. Nos. 3 and 4 between Corning and Williamsport run Sundays on same schedule as week days, leaving Williamsport at 7:20 A. M., and Corning at 5:25 P. M. Other changes are unimportant. Close connections are made at Lyons and Geneva with Main Line and Auburn Road trains and at Will­ iamsport with Philadelphia & Reading Ry. The Dangers oi the Bath . To clean white corsets brush over with a nailbrush dipped in a mixture of soapy water and ammonia. Folse Faces. Thanksgiving time is the busiest sea­ son for the manufacturers o f and deal­ ers in masks and false faces. The fan­ tastical costume parades and the old custom of masking and dressing for amusement on Thanksgiving day keep up from year to year in many parts of the country, so that the quantity of false faces sold at this season is enor­ mous. The manufacturers make it a t>oint to get up new styles, and this year brownies, “yaller kids,” parrot visages and many other novelties will be on sale. Masks of prominent men and the foremost political leaders are made by some manufacturers, and large sized false hands, noses, ears, etc., are also new and amusing.—Se­ lected. _________________ THE FlKtiT THANKSGIVING. \ TURKEY A LA PURITAINE. A Novel W ny of Prepnrlng the Bird For III n Doom. Anent the subject of turkeys, one of the dealers in the groat national feast bird asked ft reporter, says the Florida \ Timcs-Uuion, if he knew how to pre­ pare and cook a turkey properly. The scribe confessed ignorance. “Get you a half pint of good old whisky.” ‘‘Wliat's that got to do with tho prep­ aration of a turkey?” “Everything. Saturate enough corn in the whisky to soak up all the spir­ its. Feed that to your gobbler. Tlie oUl fellow will like it. First thing you know ho feels his oats, or, more, prop­ erly, his corn. lie will spread his tail to the breeze, trail his wings on the ground and map off circles under the impression that he owns the earth and Is the boss of everything on it. lie will fluff up his feathers, wrinkle his neck and look intensely serious, all the while splitting the atmosphere into small chunks. By and by the old boy gets to staggering, his gobbling is more frequent, but less coherent, he gives a lurch backward and another forward, jabs his bill in the ground, reds and falls. “ Now for the ax. Ills head is off; he Is bled and hung up .for twenty-four hours in a cool place. Make your stuf­ fing to suit your own taste. Put him in the baking pan breast downward. Only idiots cook fowls breast up. You want all the succulent juices to run into the breast. A juicy breast is the perfection of cooking. He comes to the table smoking Hot and breathing an aroma like zephyrs which have soughed through gardens of roses and fields of ripe corn. Then lay to.” “Yes,” commented the reporter, “but the Society For the Prevention of Cru­ elty to Animals would be horror struck.” “Not at all. The bird has got to die, so let him die happy.” “How about the very good people?” “ Why, bless your soul, man, that way of cooking a turkey is an inven­ tion o f the Puritans!” He Hnd. “Colonel.“ the fair grass wid- o w asked, “ have you ever had a dumb, nameless dread of something that”— “ Yes.” he an­ swered. leap­ ing over a mu­ sic rack and thus getting out of the cor­ ner, “but it’s gone now.” — Chicago Rec­ ord-Herald. Happy Father* Weary Willie — Oh, papa, let us rejoice’ Your dear Willie ha$ come home to you at last.—New York Jour nal. Odd P lace F o r a Serpent. In Alsace recently a four-year-old child, the daughter of a workingman, became very ill one day, but speedily recovered, and for some days after­ ward dismayed her parents by eating a good deal more than a child of that age is wont to eat. Instead, however, of growing fatter, the girl grew thinner, and doctors who were summoned to attend her were un­ able to explain why the food did her no good. Finally the riddle was solved, for a serpent about twenty inches in length issued one morning from the child’s mouth. The serpent was killed and sent to the University of Strassburg, and since then the little one has enjoyed excel­ lent health. It is supposed that the child swallowed the serpent while drinking some impure water. Women as W ell as Men Are Made Miserable by Kidney Trouble. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature o f When making bread in cold weather first warm the bread pan, the flour and the kneading board. Never Ask Advice. When you have a cough or cold don’t ask what is good for it and get some medi­ cine with little or no merit and perhaps dangerous. Ask for Foley’s Honey and Tar, the greatest throat and lung remedy; it cures coughs and colds quickly. Sold by T. F. Wheeler. A nightly gatgle of 6alt and water will strengthen the throat and keep off bron­ chial attacks. Startling, But True. “ If every one knew what a grand medi­ cine Dr. King’s New Life Pills is,” writes D. H. Turner, Dempsey town, Pa., “ yoo’d Bell all yon have In a day. Two weeks use has made a new man of me.” Infal­ lible for constipation, stomach and liver troubles. 25c at T. F. Wheeler’s drug etore. One hour’s sleep before worth two after. idnight is Luck In Thirteen. By Bending 13 miles Wm. Spirey, of Walton Furnace, Vt., got abox of Buck- len’s Arnica Salve, that wholly cured a horrible Fever Score on hie leg. Nothing else could. Positively cures Bruises, Fel­ ons, Ulcers, Eruptions, Boils, Burns, Corns and Piles. Only 25c. Guaranteed by T. F, Wheeler, druggist, A Cotem p o rary Account of the P io­ neer Feast In 1021. The first Thanksgiving day was cele­ brated in the autumn of 1G21. An account of the pioneer of all these feasts has been presented in a letter by Edward Winslow written in the same year: “You shall understand that in this little time that few of us have been here we have built seven dwelling houses and four for the use o f the plan­ tation and have made preparations for eleven others. We set the last spring some twenty acres of corn and sowed some six acres of barley and peas. Our corn did prove well, God be praised, and our barley indifferent good, but our peas not worth harvest­ ing. Our harvest being got in, our governor sent four men out fowling, so that we might after a special manner rejoice together, after we had gathered the fruit of our labors. They four ill one day killed as much fowl as, with a little help beside, served tlie whole company almost a week, at which time nraong other recreations we exercised uur arms, many of the Indians arriv­ ing among us, and among the rest their greatest king, Mussasoit, with ninety men, whom for three days we enter­ tained and feasted. And, although It be not always so plentiful as it was at this time with us, yet, by the goodness of God, we arc so far from want that we often wish you partakers of our plenty.” Thus Thanksgiving was born. It continued to be celebrated, though not with any regularity, for about six­ ty years, after which it was annually ordered by tlie general court, not al­ ways in November, but generally after the harvests were gathered. The much abused hobo has been vindi­ cated by expert medical authority, which says the annual bath is better and more healthful than one indulged in daily. Dr. John Dill Robertson, lecturer in the Am­ erican college of medical surgery at Chic­ ago, is the expert who has taken up the hobo’s cause. And his is essentially a ecient'fic argument. He does not appeal primarily to the antipathy to water felt by the average peripatetic philosopher and the average small boy. The skin, accord­ ing to Dr. Robertson, is built especially for protecting the nerves and blood vessels close to the outer surface of the man. Frequent bathing, because of congesting the skin and driving the blood from it iu turns, causes It to become diseased, so that it does not perform its functions. It is constantly either clogged up in an ef­ fort to protect the nerves exposed by the washing away ot the akin secretions by water, or it is wide open, subjecting the possessor to colds and all manner o f ills. Dr. Robertson points out that the small boys who swim a great deal In summer become thin and less healthy. No child likes water until educated lo it. The an­ tipathy is natural and instructive, for many young people, he says, are bathed out of existence. By changing under­ clothing twice a week, Dr. Robertson says, we can become cleanly and healthy, can learn to stop perspiration, and will no longer be susceptible to colds. We should eschew the everlasting bath, cold, hot or tepid. Everybody who hae done without a bath for half a century will be able to tell why he is so healthy.— E x « 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- Home ot Swamp-Root, 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. I'/v THE COOK of SPOT TOWN The Cook of Spotless Town you see Who takes the cake as you’ll-agree. She holds It In her fingers now. It Isn't light—but anyhow •Twill lighten her domestic woe—. A cake of plain 5 AP 0 LI 0 . Where there is good cooking the dresser will always be full o f well kept tins andcookingutensils. Every thing from muffin rings to the heavy baking pans can be scoured with till they look like new, and half the drudgery o f cooking will be saved if there is never any accumulation of grease to fight. EUGENE FIELDS Washington Letter . Views on Ambition and Dyspepsia. We promptly obtain U. 8. and Foreign PATENTS Sick-Headache. Upto one year ago I bad a severe slck-heud- :he every Sunday, Just an regularly as the day came. At such times I could not eat and could not out being baS Cllred luv, uuu uvn A u.,^> uvm,\ ache.—Mrs. wm. Elliott, 278 West Ave., Ro­ chester, N. Y. By enriching the blood, toning up the nerves and strengthening the stomach, Celery King makes nick-headache impossible. Bend model, sketch or photo of invention for freeroporton patentability. For free book, Kn^anTTRADE- MARKS To* GASNOWI O p p o s i t ^ J ^ ^ P a t e n ^ O f f i c e W A S H IN G T O N D. C. “Dyspepsia,” wrote Eugene Field, “often incapacitates a man for endea­ vor and sometimes it extinguishes the fire of ambition.” Field was a dyspep­ tic himself. He knew what stomach trouble means. Though a great man despite this handicap I10 felt the blighting affects of tlie disease all his life. Thousands suffer similarly, Their stomachs refuse to digest what they eat. You derive no benefit from eating alone. Your food doesn’t en­ ter the stomach in such form that it can be assimilated into the system. It must first be digested. A weak, tired or diseased stomach can’t perform the process of digestion. It needs rest. If forced to work it will wrow constantly weaker. If it gets resr, it will soon grow strong again, Such a p/eparation as ICodol Dyspep­ sia Cure will give it just such a rest and restore it to health. ICodol Dys­ pepsia Cure does the stomach’s work. It digests what you eat. It is nature’s own cure and positively never fails. Don’t diet. Dieting doesn’t help but hurts you. It is neither more nor less than partial starvation. Starvation never oenefitted anyone. If you take Kodol Dyspepsia Cure you need suffer the pangs neither of indigestion nor of starvation. Equally good for children. They often have dyspepsia, too. “I consider Kodol Dyspepsia Cure the su­ perior of any preparation for the prevention and cure of dyspepsia.” writes Mrs. Geo. E. Ogburn, Ante, Brunswick Co., Va. “ 1 have found it a most excellent remedy. About three years ago I suffered spells of the most excrutlatlng misery. My physician thought they wore caused by the passageof gall stones. I tried many remedies but gained only tem­ porary relief until I used Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. I have not had an attack since and whenever I feel symptoms of a spell, a bottle of Kodol Dyspepsia Cure sets me right.” “I suffered from dyspepsia for years,” says Frank R. Wood of Ore Hill, Pa. “ I tried all kinds of medicine without relief until I took a few bottles of Kodol Dyspepsia Cure and am entirely cured.\ Kodol Dyspepsia Cure Cures all Stomach Troubles. Prepared only by E. C. D e W itt & Co., Chicago. The $ 1 . bottle contains 2 H times the 50 c. size. DeWITT’Swiicn Hazel SALVE A certain cure for piles and skin diseases. Wrap a damp cloth round a cake tin on taking it out o f the oven, and the cake will come out without sticking in the least. Washington D. C., Nov. 20,1902. That there will be no extra eession of CongreBe lor the purpose of revising the tariff, your correspondent is in a position to state positively. That there will be an extra session, following the “ short session ” , for the purpose of enacting trubt legislation is unlikely for the reason that there Is every prospect that trust leg­ islation will be enacted during the ap­ proaching session. Attorney General Ki ox has indicated in a general way the changes in the existing statutes which he regards as essential. Senator Cullom is now in Washington preparing a digest of the present laws and a statement of how it will be teccsiaiy to amend them to meet ihe views of the Attorney General, atd the President has indicated to many with whom he has come in contact recent­ ly that he will dwell with considerable emphasis on the subject of the trusts in his message to Congress. The President has said that if no action were taken at the tliort session he would call an cxtra ies'on,but he does not anticipate any necessity for bo doing. Much interest attaches to the treaty with Cuba which the President has sent to Havana by General Blisa, whom he ba« appointed Minister Plenipotentiary. By an ingenious device Mr. Roosevelt and Secretary Hay obviated the objection raised in Havana, that Cuba could not af­ ford to make any reduction in her tariff because she needed all the revenue that tar ff now produces. The treaty provides for no reduction of the Cuban tariff, but for an increase of Cuban duties of 50 per cent, on a’l goods imported from coun­ tries other than the United States. In re­ turn General B iss is authorized to insert a provirion granting to Cuba a reduction of from 20 to 25 per cent, from the Dtngley schedules. It has been generally assumed that the people bed expressed themselves so strongly in f ivor of the President’s Cuban policy that theie would be no question of its adoption at the coming session, but such does not appear to be the case Al- ie< dy Mr. Henry T. Oxnard, head of the beet sugar trust,bas come to Washington and is making preparations for continuing the campaign he conducted so success­ fully last winter. He has taken a house which will permit o f extensive entertain­ ment and has outlined his policy. It is alleged that his plan this year will consist of so involving Cuban reciprocity with the ratification of the other reciprocity treat- e« now in the Set ate Committee on Foreign Relations that it will be impos­ sible to ratify the one and let the others fail. As is well known, the other treaties have many enemies aid the opponents of Cuban reciprocity believe they can de­ feat all reciprocal legislation by th‘s means. There are evidences that the task set General Biss will not prove an easy one. The representatives of foreign govern­ ments in Havana are endeavoring to con­ vince the Cuban statesmen that the island needs no concessions from this country j and that when the European sugar pro­ ducing countries discontinue llie payment of bounties, as they will soon do, Cuba can compete with the world iu the pro­ duction of sugar. It is evideut that if the United States is to secure a mcnoply of the Cuban trsde there is no time to be lost. The election of Senor Portuondo Is likely to prove another obstacle, as the Senor Is intensely anti-American and in his new capacity of speaker of the House of Representatives is lib ely to exert a con­ siderable and baneful icfluenceiu Havana Resolutions of the Board of Supervisors of Yates County as to Registra­ tion of Dogs. Cegal Notices. Upon new timetable taking effect Nov. 23d, the New York Central has arranged to stop the fast Southwestern Special at Lyons to let off passengers from Boston and New England point* desiring 10 con­ nect with Pennsylvania Division train No. 1, The above train,with Pullman sleeping carp,leaves Boston at 6:00 P. M., Worcest­ er 7:05 P. M., Springfield 8.33 P. M. Guaranteed Cure lor Droesy. Mr. Lindsay Foster, of Dundee, N. Y., suffered from dropsy for the past six months. Tried phy­ sicians, also patent medicine, but received no benefit. Was induced to try our Dropsy Medicine. Two bottles entirely cured him. Rays he feels like a new man. Price, $ 2 .0 0 per bottle. For sale by S A V E D By securing a National Discount Association Five Per Cent Draft. Ask any o f the following dealers for them. THEY SAVE YOU MONEY LOWN & CO., Dry Goods and Millinery. E, A. VANGELDER, Wall Paper, Paint. T. 8. B., Grocery. U. H. SISCO, Meat Market. C. ELMENDORF, Dentist, F. M. MoNIFF & CO., Clothiers. BOSTON SHOE STORE. THE UNION TRUST CO. 0/ /o 25 STATE STREET. ROCHESTER, N. Y. P A Y S >1 INTEREST ON DEPOSITS H \ J % SUBJECT TO CHECK. Every convenience and facility offered out-of-town patrons to attend to their B A N K I N G B Y M A I L . Depositors can remit by Draft, Check, P. O. Money Order, or in Currency. Capital and Surplus, Resources, - CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. $325,000.00 $3,000 000.00 The K in d Y o u H ave Always Bought* and which has been in use for over 30 years, has \borne the signature o f and has been m ade under his per­ sonal supervision since its infancy. A llow no one to deceive you in this, A ll Counterfeits, Imitations and “ Just-as-good” are bub Experim ents th a t trifle w ith and endanger the health o f Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment, What is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare­ goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. I t is Pleasant. I t contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its ago is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and W ind Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children’s Panacea—The Mother’s Friend, g e n u in e CASTORIA ALWAYS Bears the Signature of The Kind Yon Have Always Bought In Use For Over 3 0 Years. THE OCNTAUR COMPANY, 77 MURRAY STREET, NEW YORK CITY. ONE OP OUR 55 STYLES. SEE THIS AND THE OTHER 54 . PRICE DESIGN QUALITY C O N S ID E R i! 1 $ 8.95 FOR TH IS Morris Chair Golden Quartered Oak Polish Finish Hair-Filled Cushions Best Springs in Seat Heavy Shaped Arms Heavy Posts Carved Claw Feet Automatic Adjustable Back LO W PLAIN FIGURE P R I C E S $ 4 . 9 5 is the plain-figure ticket on one of our low-priced Morris Chairs, solid oak, spring seat, velour reversible cushions, patent reclining adjustment. 55 Styles of Morris Chairs to select from, $4.75 to $43.00. HOMES FURNISHED PANTRY raPARLOR 7 6 3TATE ST ROCHESTER NT DUNDEE, N. Y. At an annual meeting of the Board of Super- visoisof Yatea County, held at the County Build­ ing in the village of Penn Van, N. Y., November x8, 1902. Present, all the members. By Supervisor Bordwell: Resolved , That the provisions of Section one hundred and twenty-eight to one hundred and thirty-six, both inclusive, of Article six ot Chap­ ter six hundred and eighty-six of the laws ot elgh teen hundred and ninety-two, entitled, ‘ ‘An Act in relation to counties, constituting Chapter eighteen of the general laws,” as added by Chap­ ter four huudred and fifty-five of the laws ot nineteen hundred and one, and amended by Chapter one hundred and filty-eight of the laws of nineteen hundred and two, shall be adopted and apply to the Countv of Yates, with the exceptions of the towns o f Bar­ rington, Beuton, Italy, Jerusalem, Middlesex, Potter, Star key, and Torrey,aod that the fee lor registration of each dog shall be the sum of one dollar. „ Resolved , That this resolution shall take effect on the first day of February, nineteen hundred and three. Resolved That this resolution be published in the Penu Yan Democrat and the Penn Yan Ex­ press, Recording to the provisions ol the law. And the resolutions were declared adopted. S t a t e o f N rw Y o r k ,! t . Y a te s C o u n t y , j I do hereby ceitify that I have compared the pr eceding with the original thereof on file in my office, and that the same is a correct transcript therefrom and of the whole o f said original. Given under my hand at Penn Yan, in said county, this 21st day o f November, 1902. S. I. THAYER, Clerk of the Board of Supervisors. SECTIONS 188 TO 136 BOTH INCLUSIVE. OF ARTICLE 6 OF u H a PTER 686 OF THE LAWti OF 1802 , ENTITLED “AN ACT IN DELATION TO COUNTIES, CON 8 TI 1 U- TING CHAPTER EIGHTEEN OF GENERAL LAWS.” AH ADDED BY CHAPTER 455 OF THE LAWS OF 1901 . AS AMENDED BY CHAPTER 1-8 OF THE LAWti OF 1902 , AND ABOVE REFERRED TO. 1 128 . Adoption by county ot dog registration provisions.—The board of supervisors of any county may. by resolution adopted at an an­ nual meeting, determine that the provisions of sections one hundred and twenty-eight to one hundred and thirty-six, both inclusive, of this article shall apply to such county after a date to be specified in such resolution, which date shall be subsequent to the last publication of the resolution as herein required, tiuch res­ olution shall also prescribe the annual regis­ tration fee to be paid within the several towns in such county for every dog over lour months old. A certified copy of such resolution shall be filed in the offices of the secretary of state and of the county clerk of such county, and such resolution, together with sections one hundred and twenty-eight to one hundred and thirty-six, both inclusive, of this article shall be published once in each wtek for six successive weeks in at least two newspapers published in the county, to be designated by the board of suparvisors. After the date specified in such resolution, which shall be subsequent to such publication, no taxes npon dogs shall be as- ' * ills N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Pnreuanttoan order of the Hon. John T. Knox, Burro- gate of Yates County, all persons having claims against the estate of John J. Best, late of Potter, in said county, deceased, are re- quired to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, executor of, ®o« of said deceased, at his place of residence in the town of Potter, N. Y.. on or before the 30 th day of December next. Dated, June 16th, 1902 . CHARLES H. NEFF, Executor. N OTICE TO CREDITORS,—Pursuant to an order of the Hon. John T. Knox. Surro. present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, administrator of, etc., of said deceased, at his place of residence in the town of Milo, N, Y„ on or before the 30 th day of March next. Dated, July 7 , 1902 . IRA O. SPRAGUE, Administrator. 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 John VanDeveoter, late of Torrey, in said county, deceased, are re­ quired to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, one of the ad­ ministrators of, &o.» of said deceased, at hib place of residence, in Torrey, N. Y-, on or be­ fore the Slut day of December next.—Dated May 27 th, 1902 . JACOB G. METZGER, _______________ One of tne Administrators, N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—Porsuantto an order of the Hon. John T. Knox, Burro- gate of Yates County, all persons having claims Excepting Rheumatism and Insanity. Fidelity & Casualty Co., N. S. DAILEY, Agent, Office Room 1 , over Lown & Co.’s Store.! Carpets and Draperies. F a l l S e a s o n , 1 8 0 2 The largeness of our stock, the exten­ sive assortment o f the new and beauti­ ful effects produced for this season's trade and the same reliable qualities o f goods as carried in the past, make our store more than ever the one place to buy your Carpets. Never have we been better prepared to serve the citizens of Western New York with their needs in floor covering. We are also showing an untqualed variety o f Lace Curtains in all grades; Portieres, and Drapery Fabrics of every description. Window Shades a specialty. HOWE & U0GERS CO., 80, 82, 84 State Street R O C H E S T E R , N .V . DR. DAY, Graduated Specialist. specialties : Citirrh ind Diseases oi Longs and Throat, liver, and Seiaal Organa, AI 5 0 Politic Cure of the Liquor, Morphine, anil Opium Habit. 8IAMINAT10N8 FEES 1 A t K N A P P H O U S E , Penn Y a n , M o n d a y , N o v. 24, 9 to 6. Canandaigua, Webstar House,Wednesday, Nov. 19 , 9 to 6. Geneva, Kirkwood House, Nov 20 . 9 to 5 , and every 4 weeks thereafter. At hom e office, 211 P o w e r s BVk, R o c h e s ter, 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 hie medical brethren an in- ourabie 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 o f 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 roforenoee 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 ree and P rivate . J. W . DAY. M . D .. L.JL, D. sensed iu any town or village in such county, and the board of supervisors may at any snbse-1 quent meeting thereof prescribe a different annual registration fee, but must publish such change at least once a week for three weeks in at least two newspapers, to be desig­ nated by the board of supervisors. The board of supervisors of such county may thereafter, by resolution adopted, tiled, and published, in like manner deter • ine that the provisions of such sections shall not apply to such county, and after the date specified in such resolution the provisions of law for assessment and col­ lection of taxes on dogs shall apply to such county as if the resolution applying such sec­ tions had not been adopted. 6129 . Payment of fees; issue of tags; defin­ ition of dog.—Within thirty days after the date specified in the resolution, every person resi­ dent within a town in such county owning or harboring a dog over four mouths old shall pay to the town clerk of the town in which he resides the registration fee prescribed by such resolution; and every person who shall there­ after acquire or harbor such a dog for which such registration fee has not been .paid shall pay such fee within ten days after acquiring or harboring the same. A fee so paid rhallen­ title snch dog to registration nntil the thirty- firstday of December following such payment; and thereafter on or before the tenth day of January in each year a like fee shall be paid by a person owning or harboring such dog. Upon the receipt thereof the town clerk shall enter, in a book kept for that purpose, the name of such owner or person, a description of such dog, and the date of the payment of the legistratiun fee; and shall furnish for the use of such dog a suitable metallic tag, stamped with the year of issuance and with a number corresponding with the registration number of such dog. Such tag shall be worn by such dog at all times during the year lor which the registration fee shall be so paid. The town clerk shall furnish a duplicate of such tag whenever the same shall be lust, upon payment of the cost thereof. The expense of procuring such tags shall be paid in the same manner as other town charges from the moneys received from the registration fees. The term dog, as used in sections one hundred and twenty- eight to one hundred and thirty-six, both in­ clusive, of this article, includes bitch. gl 30 . Duties of Assessors.—The assessors of each towii in said county shall annually, at the time of the completion of their assessment rolls as provided by law, make a list contain­ ing the name of every person resident within their town liable t.o pay a registration fee for dogs as provided by section.T 29 of this article, together with the number ot doge owned or harbored by such person, and forthwith de­ liver such list signed by them to the town cl©rk 1 181 . Duty of town clerk,—The town clerk of each town in such county, when he shall be in­ formed by such list or otherwise that there is any dog which has not been registered, shall forthwith bring an action as prescribed in the next section against the owner of such dog or the. person harboring the same, or he snail forthwith give written notice to any constable of the town requiring him to take such dog into his possession, and dispose of the same as prescribed iu section one hundred and thirty- three of this article. 5 132 . Penalties; actions therefor.—Every per­ son liable to pay a registration fee for a dog who shall fail to pay the same as herein pro­ vided, or who shall knowingly permit any dog, owned or harbored by him, to be at large with­ out wearing a tag issued by the town clerk, shall forfeit the sum of five dollars, to be re­ covered in an action brought before a justice of the peace of the town wherein the person owning or harboring such dog may be, in the name of such town, upon the complaint of the town clerk; and the justice before whom a judgment for such penalty is recovered shall direct in the execution issued upon such judg­ ment that, in case of the failure to collect the whole oi said judgment besides costs, the dog tor which su^h registration fee has not been so paid, or which has been so permitted to be at large, shall be taken into the possession of the constable receiving such execution and forth with killed by shooting, and thereupon it shall be the duty of such constable to take such dog into his possession and forthwith kill the same. A judgment so recovered shall not constitute a bar to a farther action to recover such penalty brought subsequent to the recovery of such judgment so long as such violation shall con­ tinue, nor shall the recovery or collection of such judgment exempt the person against whom the same is recovered from a compliance with any provision of sections one hundred and twenty-eight to one huudred and thirty- six, both inclusive, of this article. § 133 . Seizure of dogs not tagged or registered. —Eaou constable in such county shall, after the expiration of such thirty days from the date specified iu such resolution, seize and keep in his possession,, until disposed of as herein provided, every dog running at large iu his county and not wearing such tag and every dog of which he shall be informed by the town clerk of his town by written no­ tice. He shall forthwith post a notice in a con­ spicuous place in the office of the town clerk, containing a description of the dog so seized, and a statement of the time of seizure thereof, and that the said dog will be killed at the end of seventy-two hours from the time of posting, such notice stating the hour oi such posting, unless the same is registered and the fee for seizing the same as herein provided is paid *ithin such time and shall also serve a copy of the notice so posted, at least forty-eight hours before such dog shall, be ki.led, upon the owner or person harboring such uog, provided that he be known to such constable or can with reasonable diligence be ascertained by him within said county, per­ sonally or by leaving the same at his last known place of residence with a person of suit­ able ago and discretion. The constable shall at the end of seventy-two hours from the time of posting and after so serving such notice kill such dog by shooting, unless the same shall be­ fore the expiration of that time be registered and a tag procured for the same as provided in section one hundred and twenty-nine, and in addition thereto, the sum of two dollars be paid io such constable for his fees, in which case snch dog shall be released. Every con­ stable shall be entitled to receive a fee of one dollar for each dog seized and killed by him i k t W ♦ _ . _ ^ A • _ _ _ m against the estate of Albert H. Ansfey, late of Torrey, In said county, deceased, are re­ quired to present the same, with the vouehera thereof, to the undersigned, executor of, etc., of said deceased, at his place of residence, in the town of Milo, N. Y., on or before the 3 oth day of March next.—Dated. Sept, fi, 190 i. ALBERT C. ANSLEY. __________________________Executor. S URROGATE’S COURT, YATES COUNTY - In the matter of the disposition of the real property of Marion W. Travis, deceased, for the payment of her debts. In pursuance of a decree of the Sarroeate’s Court, duly made and entered on the 30 tn day of Septe nber, 1902 , andthe order of the said Surrogate’s Court directing the execution thereof, made on the 30 th day of October, 1908 , tbe undersigned, administrator of the estate of the said deceased, will sell at public auction, at the front door of the Court Houae, in the village of Penn Yan, in said County of Yatea, N. Y.. on the ?6th day of December. 1902 , at ten o’clock in the forenoon, the following de­ scribed property, to wit: AH that tract or parcel of land situate on the east side of Liberty street in tbe village of Penn Yan, Yates Co., N. Y., bounded on the north by land of Mary McGovern, on the east by land of Byron and Charles H Eaton, on the south by land occupied by Worthy Carroll, and o ntbe west by Liberty street aforesaid, be the same more or less. Dated, Penn Yan, N. Y., October 80 th, 1902 . BENJAMIN L. HOV t , Administrator. S UPREME COURT-YAL'ES COUNTY-Effie C. Headley, plaintiff, against James Head- ley and others, defendants. In pursaance of a judgment of foreclosure and sale duly granted in the above entitled ac­ tion, and duly entered on the 19 vh day of No­ vember, 1902 . in the Yates County Clerk’s office, I, the undersigned, referee, appointed for tn&t g urpose, will sell, at public auction, to the iehest bidder, on the eighth day of January, 1903 . at eleven o’clock on the forenoon of that day, on the front steps of the Court Honpe, in the village of Penn Kant Yates County, N. Y., the lands and premises directed in said judg­ ment to be sold, and therein described as fol- loWB y 2* All that tract or parcel of land situate iu the town of Starkey, County of Yates, and State of New York, and being in the village of Duudee, iu said town, on the east aide of Main Street, bounded and described as follows, viz: On the south by lands of Frank Swarta; on the west by center of highway known ae Main Street in said village: on the north by lands of Phebe A. Kingsley; on the east by lands of George Hutches, containing about 1500 square feet, with about twenty-one (21) feet front on Main Street in said village, and on which there is now erected a brick store, and being the same S remises conveyed by deed to said James leadley, April 21st, 1676 . and recorded in Yates County Clerk’s office the 26 th day of April, 1876 . in Liber 53 of Deeds at Page 165 . Refer­ ence to be had thereto for a more definite de­ scription. Dated November 20th, 1902 . ^ LYMAN J. BASKIN, D rake and M illiman , Referee. Plaintiff’s Attorneys, 89 State Street, Rochester, N. Y. h oreclosure Sale. Public not’ce is hereby given that the com­ missioners for loaning certain moneys of the United States of the County of Yates will sell at public vendue, to the highest bidder, the fol­ lowing described lands at the Court House of the county of Yates, at Penn Yan, N. Y., on the first Tuesday of February next (February 3 i, 1903). at two o’clock in the afternoon. Said sale is to be held pursuant to the provisions of Chapter 413 . Laws of 1897 , as lamended by Chapter 360 , Laws of 1898 , and is in foreclosure of a certain mortgage, No. 252 , made and ex­ ecuted on the 19 th day of April, 1884 . by Thomas J. Fox to the commissioners for loan­ ing certain moneys of the United States of the county of Yates. The sum claimed to be due upon the same is f200.00 (two hundred dollars) principal and $10.00 interest on said mortgage to Oct. 1 . 1902 , and interest until the day of sale. Said mortgaged premises are bounded and described as follows, to-wit: All that tract or parcel of land situate in the town of Italy, county of Yates, and State of New York, and being part of lot number thirty in the south survey of said town, bounded a» follows, to-wit: Commencing at the northeast corner of lands occupied by A. Flag Robeon in the center of the creek; thence westerly along the north li* e of lands of A. Flag Robson, 0 . Turtlott, and McConnell and Hunt to the west line of said lot No. 30 ; thence north on the west line of said .lot No. 30 to the south side of lands owned by Amy V. Fox; thence along the south line of lands of Amy V. Fox to the north­ east corner of the lands hereby conveyed: thence southerly along lands of Amy V. Fox to land of William DeWitt; thence along DeWitt's north line io his northwest corner; thence southerly along DeWitt’s west line to the place of beginning, containing about six acres of land, Dated, November 3 d, 1902 . FRANK CLARK, Penn Yan, N. i., E. B. HOPKINS. Penu lau, N. i., Commissioners for loaning certain moneys of the United States of the County of Yates, N.Y. D istrict A ttorney's Precept. p; THE NAME OF THE PEOPLE OF THE TATE OF NEW YORK: To the Sheriff of the County of Yates: W h e r e a s , A trial term of the Supreme Court it to be held in and for the County of [L.S.] Yates, at the Court House, in the vil­ lage, of Penn Yan, on the 1st day of December, 1902 : We command you, in pursuance of the pro­ visions of the Revised Statutes in such case made and provided: 1 st. That you summon the several persons who have been drawn in said County of Yates pursuant to law, to serve as grand jurors and trial jurors at said court, to appear thereat. 2d. That you bring before the said court all prisoners then being in the jail of said county, together with all processes and proceedings in any way concerning them, in your hands as such Sheriff. 3 d. That you make proclamation in the man­ ner prescribed by law, notifying all persons bound to appear at said court, by recognizance or otherwise, to appear thereat, and requiring all justices of the peace, coroners, ana other officers who have taken any recognizance for the appearance of any person at such court, or who shall have taken any inquisition or exami­ nation of any prisoner or witness, to return such recognizance or inquisition and examine- tion to the saiu court, at the opening thereof, on the first day of its term . Witness, H on . J ames W. D unwell , Justice of the Supreme Court, this llth day of November, HENRY T. READ, A. GRIDLEY, District A ttornev. SEND US COW. Steer, hide, Bull or Horse Calf skin, Dog skin, or any other kind of hide or skin, and let us tan it with the hair on, soft, light, odorless and moth-proof, for robe, rug, coat or gloves. But first get our .Catalogue, giving prices, and our shipping tags and instructions, so as to avoid mistakes. We also buy raw furs. THE CROSBY FRISIAN FUR COMPANY, 116 Mill Street, Rochester, N. Y. from moneys received for registration fees. 5134 . The value of any clog destroyed by any constable, except as herein provided, may be recovered by the owner of such dog from either such constable or the town wherein snch dog is destroyed. 1 135 . Disposition of registration lees and pen* elttes.—The town clerk shall, at tin end of every calendar month, pay to the supervisor all fees received by him during such mouth for the registration of dogs and bitches under this article, lees the sum of twenty-five cents for each dog and bitch registered, which may be retained by him as his fee therefor. A justice of the peace before whom a penalty is recov­ ered, as provided in section one huudred and thirty-two of this article, shall forthwith pay one-naif thereof, when collected, to the super­ visor, and one-half to the town clerk for his fees in making the complaint in tbe action in which such penalty is recovered. The money paid to the supervisor pursuant to this section on account of registration fees and penalties shall, except as otherwise provided herein, be applied for the same purposes as provided by law with respect to tax«-s collected upon dogs. 9 . 186 . Actions tor injury or destruction o f un- reglstered dogs.— No person shall hereafter maintain an action for an injury to or the de- etniotiou of any dog, unless it shall affirma- i”S PROCLAMATION. Whereas, a trial term of the Supreme Court ts appointed to be held in and for tne County of Yates, at the Court House, in Penn Yan, ou the first day of December, 1903 , I do hereby, iu obedience to a precept, to me directed and de­ livered by the District Attorney of the County of Yates, on the llth day ofNov., 1902 , make procla­ mation to all persons bound by recognizance, ot ^ A W B A S . . • . ▲ A A A A A A A A A A _ X . . J , . . Pi taken any recognizance for tlie appearance of any person at such court, or who have taken any inquisition, or the examination of any prisoner or witness, are notified to return such recog­ nizance, inquisition and examinations to the said court, at the opening thereof, on the first day of the sitting. . Given, under my hand, at the Sheriff’s office in the village of Penn Yan, in said county of xates, this llth day of November, 1902. EDMUND CROSBY. Sheriff o f the County o f FoVcs. —V .... , f, V V VJ v S ,44 44 . M 4 . 4 VV. 4 ... A — this act shall apply to an incorporated city of the State. Liver Pills That’s what you need; some thing to cure your bilious­ ness and digestion, liver pills, stip a t ion Gently laxative. N OTICE TO CREDITORS—Pursuant to an order of Hon. John T. Knox, Surrogate of Yates County, all persons having claims against the estate of Bradley C. Hurford, late or Benton, in said county, doosased, are re­ quired to present the same, with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, one of the admin- nietrators of, Ac., of said deceased, at her piaoe of residence in Benton, N. Y., on or before the 10th day of March next. Dated, September 80 , 1902 . HARRIET M. HURFORD, One of the Administrators. give you a good A y e r ’ s Pills are They cure con- and biliousness. 2 5 c. All druggists. W ant your moustache or heard a beautiful brown or rich black ? Then use BUCKINGHAM’S DYE (v^iXrs ftO CTi. OP DHUOtiliTB, O* R. P. Hilt A CO.. N** hi A. N. H. IF E . Always reliable. L a d ie*.u< i>ru<*in for CHICHESTER’S ENGLISH Io R E D and tiold metallic boxes, sealed with bloe ribbon. T a k e no other. Ilcftise l> a n (cro«s Hubatltutlone and Im ita­ tions. Buy o f your hrugglet, or send 4 e . in stamps for P a r ticular*, T e s tim o n ial* and “ R e l i e f for Ladle*,w in tetter, by re­ turn M o ll. 10,0110 Testimonials. Sold by _ all Druggists. C h ichester C h e m ical C o * Mention this paper. Station I>« I’blla., JPP Milk cans and pails should always be washed with cold water before they are scalded. M. Made to Measure Only. Suit or Overcoat $ 12 . Trousers Or Fancy Vest, $ 3 . 500 Styles To Select From. Standard Woolen Mills Co. 98 Main St., East, Rochester, N. Y.

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