*L. I / | / t 1 Disease Kills. ItsVictimsNumberedbythe Hundreds o f Thousands. Kidney diseases should be attended to at once, for almost 90 per cent, of our un expected deaths o f to-day are from that cause. Dr. David Kennedy’s Favorite Remedy is the only sure euro known for diseases of the kidneys, liver, bladder and blood, rheumatism, dyspepsia and chronic constipation. It is marvelous how it stops that pain in the back, relieves the neces sity of urinating so often at night, drives- away that scalding pain in passing water, corrects the bad effects of whiskey and beer and shows its beneficial effects on the system in an incredibly short time. George L. Smith, foreman of the Hol ley Manufacturing Company's Works, B U S C O E ' S ‘P 'R O T E G E B y ^ R i c h a r d K _ a n n Copyright* 1903 . bn the S. S. McClure Company Lockport, N. Y „ says in a recent letter: “ Ihave used Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy with the most bene ficial results. I was troubled with gravel and kidney complaint very severely, it bothered me a great deal, and have found great relief from its use, and cheerfully recommend it.\ \ Favorite Remedy \ is the most suc cessful medicine ever discovered for kid ney, bladder, liver and blood diseases. Its record o f cures has made it famous in medical circles everywhere. It is recog nized as a specific. It purifies the blood and dissolves the excess of uric acid in it, clears up the urine, restores the kidneys and bladder to their normal condition, and gently moves the bowels. It is for sale by all druggists in the N o 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 fo r trials free by mail. Dr. David Kennedy C o rporation, Rondout, N. Y. Dr. David Kennedy’s Golden Plasters strength en Muscles, remove pain anywhere. 16 c each. LEAVE ROCHESTER 5:25 P. M. DAILY. New York Central, in connection with the Michigan Central, “ TbeiNtagara Falls Route,\ arrive at Chicago 8:05 next morning, connectirg with fast ttairs on all western lines. Equipment the finest the builders’ art can provide. Five other fast trains daily. For sleeping car reserv ations, etc., inquire of local agents or write W. H. Underwood, G. E. P. A., Buffalo, N. Y. Bathe the eyes several times a day in cold water. This will make them bright and also help to preserve the sight. A GOO d V h ING. German Syrup is the special prescrip tion o f Dr. A. Bvschee, a celebrated Ger man Physician, and is acknowledged to be one of the most fortunate discover es in Medicine. It quickly cures Coughs, Coids 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, but has stood the test of yeais, giving satisfaction in every case, whicn its rapidly increasing sale every season confirms. Two million bottles sold annually. Boschee’s German Syiup was introduced in the Umtedtitaies 10 1868 , and is now so.d in every town and village in the civilized world. Tnree doses will relieve any oidinary cough, Price 25 and 75 cents. Sold by T. F. Wheeler. Bees cease breeding almost entirely at the beginning of winter, and it is excep tional is any brood comb is found during the winter. A Prominent Trainman. The many friends of G, H. Hansan, Engineer L. E- St W. R. R., at present living m Lima, O., will be pleased to know of his recovery from threatened kidney disease. He says, “ I was cured by using Foley’s Kidney Cure, which 1 recommend 10 all, especially trainmen who are usually similarly bffl.cied.\ Sold byT. F. Wheeler. To have a good garden the land must be kept rich by liberal use of manure. During the winter is the best time to ap ply it* _______ ^ The Secret of Long Life Consists in keeping all tne main organs of the body in healthy, regular action, and m quickly destroying deadly disease germs. Electric Bitters regulate Stomai h Liver ana Kidneys, purify the blood, and give a splendid appetite, Ih t y work wonders in curing Kidney Troubles, Fe male Complaints, Nervous Diseases, Con stipation, Dyspepsia, and Malaria. Vig orous health and strength always follow their use. Only 50 c. guaranteed by T. F. Wheeler, diuggisu Itc h in g , B u r n i n g , C r e e p in g , C r a w l i n g Skin Diseases relieved in a few minutes Dy Dr. Agnew's Ointment. Dr* 9 Ointment relieves lostauily, and cures letter, bait Kbeum, Scald head.Kczcma. Ulceis, Blotches, and all Eruptions ol the Sain. It is sootbmg and quieiing and acts like magic in all Baby «um oi., Irritation of the Scalp or Ct|Q n* .!nett l time. 35 cents a box. Sold by H. O. Bennett, 1 . F. Wheeicr—4. Italian bees are generally admitted to be superior to the black bees. They are better workers and more e a s i l y controlled. An Editor Speaks. Editor Lynch of \Daily Post\ Philips- buig, N. J., has tested the merits of Fol ey’s Honey and Tar with this ie»uit. have used a great many patent remedies in my family for coughs atd colds, and l can honestly say your Honey and Tar is the best thing of the kind t have ever used and I cannot say to much in praise of it. Sold by T. F.Wheeler.^ Do not let rubbish of any kind lie un derneath the tiees. It harbors vermin. P i l l S e n s e . — It Hands to leason that Dr. Agnew's Little Liver Pills wiU crowd out of the market many o f the nauseous old timers. A belter medicine at leas than half the price is all the argument needed to keep the demand what it has been—phenomenal—4° doses iDcenis. i ney cure sick headache, biliousness, and also au stomach irritations. Sold by H. O. Bennet . F. Wheeler—3. One half a cupful of sweet cream is ad ded by certain New England housewives to the baked beaus put about a half hour before it ia taken from the oven. When a lock works stiffly, fi 1 the bat tel of the key with oil ana pat it into the lock. The eflect will generally be excel lent. Way To Live Long. The startling announcement of a Dis covery that will sorely lengthen life is made by editor O. H. Downey, of Chu- tubuaco, Iud. \ I wish to elate,\ he writes, “ that Dr. King’s New Diacovery for Con- aumption ie the most infallible remedy that I have ever known for Coughs, Colds and Grip. I i ' b invaluable to people with weak lunge. Having this wonderful medi cine no one need dread Pneumonia or Consumption. Its relict ia instant and cure certain.\ T. F. Wheeler guarantees every 50 c and $ 1.00 bottle, and gives trial bottles free. To clear a stove of clinkers put a hand ful of salt Into it during a hot fire. When cold, remove the clinkers with a cold chisel. C A S T O R IA ror Infants and Children. The Hind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of « ^ n kine?LbrttCru‘ h\ald be kePt covered In Bed lour weeks whh La Grip,,. l-omM,aRoyK=mn letter Hooey aod Ter t » a * Foley1® medicine ciutd Je and7 « b°UleB of & clualvely In my fomilv'M?«W Ut!e U cx‘ ibe splendid merit of 7 °® but knew doae or two will mevent ith°Ut U* A your life. Bold b y V p tw ^ e i” ? eave Crystal Falls never did amount to luuch as a show town. The capacity was $500, with chairs in the aisles, but even at that a performance with out a leading man was not to be thought of. And Hampton simply couldn’t play that night and maybe not for several nights. A man who can’t speak above a whisper isn’t use ful as a romantic lover on the stage, and since Buscoe was the sort of stage manager who didn't believe in carry ing people on half salaries over the circuit on the chnuce that the leads would break down Hampton had no understudy. So it was planned to give Crystal Falls a \show.” as Crystal Falls loved to call it, with Buscoe playing oppo site his daughter, who was on the printed stuff as Marie Hamilton. Bus coe was twenty years too old for the part and didn't look the young lover any more than the character man did. But it was Crystal Falls, and Buscoe was resourceful. He did a resourceful thing when he became stage manager of the produc tion in which his daughter played the leads. He was able in that manner to disguise his duties as a father under the all powerful title of stage man ager. It was believed by the company that a love affair was at the bottom of it; but. strangely enough, there were no details. It was known that his daughter, a beautiful girl, had fallen in love with a stage door adorer a year before. Fearful lest in his capac ity as a mere father he would be un able to prevent a clandestine court ship and oven marriage, he traveled with her. Nobody apparently except Miss Hamilton kuew who the man was. Buscoe knew his name by rea son of many intercepted notes, but had been unable to arrange a personal interview. He lived at Marie’s hotel, accompanied her to the theater and never allowed her to be entertained un less he was a member of the party. If there was any truth in the story, Marie behaved remarkably well for an actress who possessed youth and temperament. At any rate her wounded heart, if she had one, never bled in public. Hampton, her leading man, had a wife and was one of Buscoe’s few intimate friends. He was a mechanical actor, with a deep, resonant voice, and in variably got good notices, although he would have been as willing to play the last act of \Camille” in a crimson set in summer stock as he would to have it in white. Buscoe called a rehearsal before he essayed to play the part, but be wouldn’t hold the manuscript while he ran over the scenes, and the result was that in the second act climax he went to pieces. He stood center with his arms outstretched to receive Marie, with his mouth wide open. \I beg your pardon,” came from the wings, “but your line there, Mr. Bus coe, is, ‘If I should say goodby, little girl.’ ” It was Jennings, the new property man, picked up at Kansas City three weeks before, when he didn’t know a prop from a bunch light. He was a Buscoe protege at $10 a week when the union scale was $25. But even at that he didn’t look like a property man. But he had come around with a desire to do anything in the com pany except to play a part, and he knew the play, he said, backward. Buscoe was looking for people who didn’t care what their salaries were, and after Jennings had told him that “ the compensation was of no conse quence so long as he could live upon It” Buscoe had him on the salary list. He was delightfully green, but at the end of three weeks he was a gem. Then he began to show signs of becom ing a jewel. \The doorkeeper,” he said one day to Buscoe, “is refusing bouquets for Miss Hamilton. Now, why couldn’t he pick out the roses and allow me to use them Instead of the prop bouquet in the sec ond act?\ To which the resourceful Buscoe re plied: “Course. Use orchids if you want to. Only rip the cards off. 1 don’t want any notes from anybody in the front of the house getting in here to my daughter.” After that Miss Hamilton frequently had real roses instead of rubber ones, and real roses were an improvement, especially since the business required Miss Hamilton to sniff them lovingly several times. But the further utility of Jennings hadn’t occurred to Buscoe until the in terruption at the Crystal Falls rehears al. “ See here, Jennings,” said Buscoe suddenly. “ Did you ever act?” “ N-o-o-o,” said Jennings slowly; “ I never did.\ “ Do you know the part?” resourceful Buscoe asked quickly. “ Yes,” said Jennings positively; “ I think I do. I’ve heard it every night for a month.” “ Marie,” he said, “ this is Mr. Jen nings. We are in Crystal Falls. Try a scene with him. Maybe he’ll do tv go on tonight.” She smiled as she took his hand. “ 1 am very glad,\ she said, “ that papa has introduced you.” Turning to Bus coe, she added, still smiling: “ He does look the part, doesn’t he? Let’s try I V Well, one trial convinced Buscoe that he was safe—for Crystal Falls. There was only one thing badly wrong w it! the new man. “ You must remember/ Buscoe told him, \that the twenty-fiv< cent seals have a right to hear just at well as the front rows. When yo, make stage low, make it loud.” Anc after that Jennings reached them eas ily. T h a t night he had three cu r tain calls for his first good scene a t the end o f the first act, som e thing th a t had novel- happened to H a m p ton. B u s c o e disliked to adm it that lie w a s astonished, lie lmd w a tch e d the scene carefu lly, pre pared to use the prom p tbook, but the m anner in w h ich Jennings hum o red the scene w a s m a rvelous. \ l i e couldn't have done better,” thought Buscoe, \ i f lie m eant every word he spoke.” lie w a s in the net o f con g r a tu latin g him s e lf once move upon his extrem e foresight w h e n a boy carryin g a box o f flowers w a lked hurriedly tln o u g h the stage door and alm o s t into his arm s . “ W h o ordered these th in g s ? \ roared Buscoe. \A man from the show ,” sniffed the boy. I f Buscoe w a s an y th in g at all, he w a s resourceful. D r a g g in g the boy to the side entrance, he pointed a t Jen nings. \Is that the m a n ? ” he asked him. “ T h a t's him ,” said the boy. “ I seen him do It.” “ Send them hack,\ said B u s c o e . He could hardly w a it to rin g dow n to pounce upon the new property man. “ A boy cam e In here, Mr. Jennings.’* he said, \w ith a box o f roses. You know the rules. I sent them back.” “ Haven’t I the righ t,\ asked Jen nings very calm ly, “ to send flow e rs to m yself i f 1 w ish?” Buscoe w a s speechless. “ O f course you have,” he began, “ b u t”— *Al|d I have also the right, I be- neve, interrupted Jennings, “ to send flowers to my w ife. W h en you nssum- tro yea r ago, you m a d e her prom ise not to m a rry him until you w e r e sure enough o f him to introduce him to her you r self. You thought you'd never do Hint, but you did introduce him tills a f t e r noon. She m a rried him a t 5 o’clock. She had no flow e rs a t her w e d d ing, so I thought it w o u ld bo idee fo r her to h a v e them tonight instead. I am very sorry you sent them b a c k .” \Y o u r nam e is C la r k ,” asked B u s coe— \ R o b e r t C la r k ? \ “ I had a light to a stage name, didn’t I?” asked Jennings. \A n d you are” — \Y o u r son-in-law, m y frien d .” \W e ll.” said Buscoe, a l w a y s re sourceful. \I never sa w a m an p lay the lover an y better. Y o u ’ ll sta y until the end o f the season, w o n ’t yo u ? ” Women as Well as Men Are Made Miserable by Kidney Trouble. A S y m p h o n y o f Colors. G r a y w a s asked w h y he Itad w ritten the \E le g y In a C o u n try C h u r c h y a r d .” “ B e c a u s e ,” he returned. \I thought it w a s the best place to m a k e the ghost w a lk .” And indeed this seem ed reasonable w h e n it w a s rem e m b e red in addition to being G r a y he had both duns and blues.— N e w Y o r k Tribune. were mere A B r e a c h o f E tiquette. “ A m I to understand th a t you discharged from the arm y for a breach o f etiqu e tte?” queried the inter ested friend. \Y e s , sir,” boldly asserted Colonel B lupher. \W h a t w a s it?” “ T u r n in g m y back to the enem y .\ — P h ilad e lp h ia Record. I so It. One o f the best pieces o f ad v ice for a sa fe jou r n e y through life I saw on n sign at a railroad crossing. T h e sign rend, \Stop! Look! L isten !”— B a ltim o r e A m e rican. __________________________ Heads Should Never Ache. Never endure this trouble. Use at once the remedy that stopped it for Mis N. A. Webster, of Winnie, Ve., she writes:'‘Dr. King’s New Life Pills wholly cured me of sick headaches I had suffered from for two years.\ Cure Headache, Constipation, Biliousness. 25 c at T. F. Wheeler’s drug store. 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 net,d the same great remedy. The mild and the immediate effect of Sw a m p -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- Homo o f swauip-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. Don’t make any mistake, but remember the name, Swamp.Root.. Dr. Kilme’rs Swamp-Root, and tbe address, Binghamto n, N. Y., on every bottle. DR. D AT, Graduated Fates County Treasurer's Report tor Q u a rter E n d in g Ucc. 3 1 , 1902 . R E C E I P T S . Balance 00 hand last report.......$18781 37 •• *« «• 1 c . . ,. Received contingent fund.... Transfer tax Putter Sinking Fund (tote) . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Middlesex Sinking Fund (tut.) . . . . . . . . . . i l l . , . . Trust Fund* .................. Excise Funds ............... Return Taxes ............... ii •1 41 458 10 341 81 I 69 76 71 1611 04 20 OO 49 31 Bank Taxes .................. 53 1 23 $31844 26 P A Y M E N T S . Paid Contingent Fund ............... $417 59 Trust Funds ......................... 2217 79 Orphan Asylums................. 383 21 Transfer tax......................... 31481 Middlesex Bonds and Cou pons . . ............................. 4^ 75 Soldiers and Sailors' Relief A c c o u n t ...................................... 14 73 County Officers .................. 1874 99 Potter Bonds and Coupons 2181 27 E x c i s e F u n d s .............. .. ............. ao 06 Poor Ordeis ....... .................. 199873 Court Orders ....................... 1011 41 Supervisors* Orders ........... 284 20 << .i 11 H «i 1. 11 •i 11 $12137 48 Trust Funds ................ $5908 76 Deposited in Banks.... 2002 99 Cash and Orders on H a n d ........................ 1195 03 $9706 78 ---- ------ $21844 26 I hereby certify that the foregoing report is a true statement of my accounts with Yates Coun ty, as Treasurer, from Sept. 30, 1902, to Jan. 1, 1903. JAMES M. LOWN. “ A GLIDING HAMMODK Sw inging Between New Y o r k and C h ica g o .\ “ The Twentieth Century Limited train is so much of a flyer that traveling on it has been justly called flying. Time flies and money flies; and the man who allows his time to fly on the Twentieth Century Limited makes enough by the operation to have money not only to fly but to burn. The Twentieth Century Limited is an air ship on tracks. In fact, it is all wings, and, as time is money, the traveler plying between Chicago and New York can save so much time by taking this tiain that he can feel his bank account increase with each and every revolution of each and every wheel. Any man of ordinary dis crimination would prefer tbe Twentieth Century Limited to the empyrean sausage known as an airship, for the reason that, like the Empire State Express, it is fast er, much more luxurious in appointment, and is simply a gliding hammock swing ing between New York and Chicago.\— From Judge . The Twentieth Century Limited is the New York Central’s new 20 hour train be tween New York and Chicago, illustrated in T he F our -T rack N ews . THE BUTCHER V SPOTLESS TOWN This Is the Butcher of Spotless Town, his tools are bright as his renown. To leave them stained were indiscreet, For folks would then abstain from meat. And so he brightens his trade you know, By polishing with SAPOLJO, There in no appetizer like cleanly surroundings. That is why the But cher keeps his tools and every part of his shop spick and span. It’s as true of the home: shining cooking utensils | and table furniture give a relish to the plainest meal, and a cake o f in plain sight guarantees that every thing about the kitchen will be clean as a new penny. G<1 to carefully guard your daughter the man you kuew she loved, a Dr. Humphreys. After fifty years Dr. Humphrey^ Specifics enjoy the greatest popularity and largest sale in their history, due to intrinsic merit. They cure the sick. HO, CURES. PRICKS, 1 —Fevers, Congestions, Inflammations, .2 5 U—Worm*. Worm Fever, Worm CoUc... .3 5 3 — Teething. Collc.Crylng,Wakefulness .165 4 — Diarrhea, of Children or Adults ...... . .*85 7 —Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis ........... . .165 6—Neuralgia, Toothache, Faceache.,,,, .565 9 —Headache, Blok Headache, Vertigo.. .165 1 0 — Dyspepsia, Indigestion,Weak Stomacb .565 1 1 — Suppressed or P ainful Periods.... .185 1 3 —Whites, Too Profuse Periods................ 565 1 3 — Croup, Laryngitis, Hoarseness .......... 585 1 4 — Salt Rheum,Erysipelas,Eruptions.. .3 5 1 5 — Rheumatism, Rheumatic Pains...., ,3 5 1 6 — Malaria, Chills, Fever and Ague ....... 565 1 0 —Catarrh, influenza, Cold In the Head .3 5 3 0 —Whooping-Cough .............................. .. 3 7 —Kidney Diseases ................................. 3 5 3 S—Nervous Debility ............................. 1 . 0 0 3 0 —Urinary Weakness, Wetting Bed.. .3 5 7 7 —Grip, Hay Fever .................................... 565 Bold by druggists, or sent on receipt of price. ta r Dr. Humphreys’ New Pocket Manual of all Diseases mailed free. Humphreys’ Medicine Co., Cor, W illiam and John Sts., Mew York. P A R K E R 'S HAIR BALSAM Cleanses and bcaatlflcs tbe hair. Promotes a luxuriant growth. N e v e r P o l l s t o B e e t o r e O r s y H a i r t o I t s Y o u t h f u l C o lo r . Cure* ecalp diseases a hair failing. SO c .andSl.w a t Druntl-t* Specialist. s p e c i a l t i e s : Catarrh and Diseases ol Langs and Throat, Lifer, icd Bern! Organs. AIBO Positive Cure of the Liquor, Morphine, and Opium Habit. EXAMINATIONS FREE I At K N A P P H O U S E, PennYan, Monday, Jan. 19, 9 to 6. Canandaigua, Webster House,Wednesday, Jan. 14, 9 to 6. Geneva, Kirkwood House, Jan 15, 9 to 5, 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 ne succeeded in doing, and since that has cured hundreds of oases that were pronounced incurable. Weaknesses of Men and Women treated with a prescription procured while in Paris from one of the ablest French specialists, that has proven a sure cure for all weaknesses, from whatever cause, of the sexual organs, in male or female patients. A sure remedy at an expense not to exceed $3 per week. Victims of the TESTIMONIALS. While we have hundreds of them of the strongest character, still we seldom publish one. Few responsible persons desire them pub lished. We invite all to call and read references and testimonials of the very best, that they may refer to or that they may know, and who live in their own town. C o n s u l t a t i o n F b e e a n d P b i v a t e . J. W . DAY. M. D.« L.L. D. “AGAINST ALL ACCIDENTS” “AGAINST ALL ILLN E S S ” Excepting Rheumatism and Insanity. Fidelity & Casualty Co., N. S. DAILEY, Agent, Office Room 1, over Lown A Co.’s Store. N E W Y O R K C e n t r a l A HUDSON R IV E R R. R. Pennsylvania Division. Fall Brook District. Condensed Time Table. In effect Nov. 23,1902. G O IN G SO U T H . WBBK DAYS. (SUNDAYS. «• M A . M. Lyons ........... Geneva ......... Dresden ........ Penn Yan,} Himrods ......... Dundee ........... WatkinsStatloD Coming, j Lawrenceville Elkland, leave. Knoxville, Westfield, Ulysses, “ . Tioga ........... Stokedale June. WelUboro,} Ansonia ......... Blackwells ... Slate Run .... Jersey Shore... Williamsport . Read’ng.F.&R. Philadelphia ..... • . . . • • . e . . . A . M. 6 00 6 a? 8 18 9 03 9 4 » ir 00 6 41 7 iS 6 55 7 28 l 58 8 17 9 16 9 50 A. M. a 55 4 35 P. M. 8 05 8 35 9 °3 9 28 8 xa 9 17 9 26 y 51 10 37 10 47 IX 16 11 50 12 12 12 27 I IO 11 33 12 IO 12 20 II 40 ia 29 x 00 1 21 2 80 a 55 P. M. 3 P. M. 1 50 2 2 $ a 54 3 20 2 19 3 3 3 43 4 85 5 »5 5 54 5 30 6 50 7 «5 7 50 6 11 6 50 7 00 6 30 7 06 7 40 8 02 9 05 9 40 P. M. P. M. 8 36 10 15 P. M. 5 00 6 59 A .M. 6 30 7 *5 7 35 8 23 7 °7 7 57 8 07 8 30 9 10 A. M. 9 05 9 40 10 10 10 38 9 4 * 10 22 10 30 10 54 11 35 . • . . . . . . . •. ♦ • • A. M. ** 45 ta ao P. M. 5 50 7 30 P. M. P.M. . . . . . « . . ■ .. ■ A . M. 5 as 5 54 6 30 6 50 7 os 7 50 6 11 6 50 7 00 6 30 7 06 l 40 8 02 9 05 9 40 p. M. 5 00 6 59 A. M. GOING NORTH. WBBK DAYS. Williamsport Jersey Shore Sflate «* > Run Blackwells ... Ansonia ....... Wellsboro,} £* Stokedale June. Tioga . Ulysses, .. Westfield, Knoxville, “ . Elkland, “ . Lawrenceville . Goming,} £r.. Watkins Sta... Dundee ........... Himrods ....... Penn Yan,j £ Dresden ........... Geneva ........ Lyons ........... . Auburn, N.Y.C Syracuse “ .. Albany “ .. New York •• .. Rochester 1 * .. Buffalo.. Nlag.Falls “ .. A. M. A. M. 7 20 7 50 8 40 . . . . . . 8 59 . . . . . . 9 30 10 05 9 35 9 55 10 a i . . . . . . 8 35 9 *7 9 3 » 9 50 to 35 A. M, 11 05 7 as II IO 8 03 11 48 8 34 12 IO 8 33 12 *8 0 28 13 58 8 13 II 57 8 47 12 3a 9 30 12 57 9 45 I 20 A. M. P. M. 10 30 a 34 10 55 a 50 a 30 6 57 6 00 9 59 10 50 2 20 ta $s 4 *5 a 45 5 *7 r. m , P. M. P. M. 3 40 3 xi 3 58 4 *7 4 45 5 30 4 45 5 38 a 50 ► 3 « 4 47 5 05 I 54 6 20 6 25 7 07 7 »9 l 37 8 93 7 07 I S 8 $0 r^ M . 9 45 10 40 a 50 7 00 10 00 i* 55 12 30 A, M. P. M. 5 47 7 l l m 8 55 8 25 8 45 9 12 . . . . . . . . . . . . 9 97 9 55 P. M. ...... . ■... • . . . . . ♦ • • . . • . SUNDAYS. P. M. A . M. 7 80 7 50 8 40 8 59 9 3 ° 10 05 9 35 9 55 10 ax 8 35 9 *7 9 3 » 9 So *o 35 11 05 ., . • • ..... •, P. M. P. M. . . . ..... ..... 6 25 7 07 7 29 7 37 8 23 7 07 7 55 8 22 8 50 P. M 9 45 10 40 a 50 7 00 10 00 11 55 12 30 A. M. Connections at Lyons and Geneva with main line aud Auburn road trains; at Williamsport with Philadelphia & Reading R. R. GEO. H. DANIELS, W H . N ORTH RO P , Gen’l Pass, Agent, General Agent, New York. Williamsport, £a. A. H. SM ITH, Gen'l Supt., New York. 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, pepsia, sick headache. 25c. All druggists. dys- W a n t y o u r m o u s t a c h e o r b e a r d a bl ee as uu tt ii fi uu li t * br«wn o r rich block? Then me j BUCKINGHAM'S DYEf« eers ! 0 ore, o rDmmaiSTS. o* n. P. H ail a C o ., N ashua , N. h . | Digests what you Eat Dyspepsia Cure Dieting is another namo for partial starvation. Nature intended man for a variety of food. If this variety is too much reduced his health suffers. Y e t such is the plan tried by many dyspeptics to rid them selves o f their complaint. True, their stomachs need rest but their bodies must at the same tim e be nourished by wholesome food. By di gesting what you eat without the stom ach’s assistance Kodol Dyspepsia )ure attains this result. N o dieting is necessary. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure repares every variety o f food for assimilation. It rests the stomach by igesting what you eat. It strengthens the body by supplying the mate rial to repair the waste which constantly goes on in the human system. “ For twenty years/’ says Mrs. M. Houston of Omaha, Mo., “ I suffered agonizing pain from dyspepsia. I regularly tried every doctor that I heard of and every medicine that I could secure but without relief. A t last I became convinced that I would die. Y o u r agent at this place finally induced me to try a bottle of Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. I com- enced to improve from the very first dose I took and after taking few bottles of this remedy I am as well as I ever was in my life.” 8 S a Cures All Stomach Troubles. t Prepared by E. C. DeWltt & Co., Chicago. The $1. bottle contains 2V4 times tbe 50c. size. The famous household remedy for coughs, colds, croup, bronchitis, grippe, throat and lung troubles is ONE M INU T E C o u g h C u r e - It cures quickly. 8 Q ❖ ❖ § § ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ v A V |THE P O ST E X P R E S S ! S T H E M O D E L E V E N I N G N E W S P A P E R $6 P e r Year. 2 Cents a Copy. Sample Copy Sent Free. rc rc rc rc CLEAN in its vast volume of News and Advertisements. ❖ ❖ ❖ ♦> A ITS STRONG Editoral Page has made it known throughout the United States. THE ONLY Afternoon Paper in Roch ester that prints the Associated Press Dis patches. WK* >»Z' 2% , ♦ v 2 k , 2 k , The Five O’Cloek Financial and Maiket Edition is indispensable to the Farmer, Banker, and the Iu vector. * ♦> •> ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ S ❖ PRINTING COMPANY, $ 93 Main Street East, Rochester, N. Y. ❖ V * •t* iejn >❖ ' i-V * l.*.l l«>l l.*»l >❖ ' ♦*♦1 * e * F I F T Y - T H I R D A N N U A L S T A T E M E N T O F T H E 33 apd 35 State St., R O CH ESTER , N. Y ., Jan. 1, 1903. BESOURCES. Bondti and mortgages .................. $7,449 366 00 Land contracts .............................. 87 513 V6 Call Loans ................................. 70,000 00 United States bonds (market value) 1.229,<>00 00 Bonds of cities (market value) .... 8,464 460 00 Bonds of States (market value .... 25ti 500 00 County bonds (market value) ....... 876 125 00 Village bonds......... ...................... 83.760 00 Railroad mortgage bonds ............. 8.430 800 00 Interest accrued ........................... 211,488 90 Real estate.................................... 370.000 00 Cash in banks and trust companies 718.865 56 Cash on hand ................................. 831.027 34 $™15J58l06™76 J A M E S E BO O T H , President LIABILITIES. Due depositors ............................ .>13,986.879 92 Other liabilities .......................... 88,607 51 Surplus, - - 1,708,019 33 $I5,758,9V6 76 DAVID HOYT* Sec'y and Treas- Interest allowed on accounts of $800 and under, 4 per cent. On accounts exceeding $800.3K per cent, on the whole account. Money to loan at in sums of $10,000 and over. All sums less than $ 10000 , , 5 per cent O F F C IE R S FO R 1903 JAMES E. BOOTH...................................................................................................President. RUFUS K. DRYER > X7. ., , ALEXANDER M. LINDSAY, j* ............... Vice-Presidents. DAVID HOYT..................................................................................Secretary and Treasurer. WILLIAM B. LEE..................................................................................................... Attorney. George Ellwanger. George G. Clarkson. Cyrus F Paine. James E. Booth. Alex. M. Lindsay. TRUSTEES Rufus K. Dryer. Eugene T. Curtis, Marvin A- Culver. Elias 8. Ettenheimer. Henry A. Strong. William Hamilton. Thomas J. Devine. William B. Lee. Edward VV. Peck. Pharcellus V. Crittenden. OUR 97c. ROCKER WONDER Golden Oak Brace Arms Fine Cane Seat Looks Well Wears Well Fits with Comfort GOOD FOR The Bed Room! The Sewing Roo: The Nursery The Living R 001 It will nicely fit some place in almost every home. 97c. EACH $97.00 PER HUNDRED Everyone gets the benefit o f a low wholesale price on this rocker, and as everyone knows, low prices are the rule on everything at the Home Furnishing House. you ever know, even in panic times, of an Oak Cane Seat Rocker at so low a price ? Freight paid 100 miles on purchases of $25.00 or over. THie IS THE ROCKER LOW PLAIN FIGURE P P I C E S HOMES FURNISHED V<'*o* PANTRY re PARLOR* 7 0 S T A T E ST. ROCHESTER N V The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been, in use for over 3 0 years, has borne the signature o f and has been made under his per sonal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to deceive you in this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and “ Just-as-good” are but Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment. What is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Drops ami Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms aud allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates tlie Food, regulates the Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy aud natural sleep. The Children’s Panacea—The Mother’s Friend, G E N U I N E CASTORIA A L W A Y S Bears the Signature of >, e**‘+*« O V E R A N UMBRELLA The Kind You Have Always Bought In Use For Over 3 0 Years. THE OCNTAUR COMPANY, TT MUMMY •▼ ACCT, NEW XORIt CITY- I X y C . B . L E I K f f J Copyright , 1002 . h j the $. S. McClure Company Mrs. Josffth Peabody, wife of Dea con Peabody of the village of Glen- ville, lmd a remarkable umbrella. It had witnessed the struggle for Amer ican independence and had taken many journeys by land and water. The ribs had been bent or stove in on numerous occasions and the handle broken and glued together half a dozen times. It had attended funerals, camp meetings, quilting bees, husking frolics and town meetings without number and at the age of 12 U years was still doing busi ness at the old stand and holding its own against all competition. Mrs. Levi Cantwell, wife of Deacon Cantwell of the same village and liv ing right across the way from Mrs. Peabody, was a remarkable woman, and what more natural than that a re markable woman and a remarkable umbrella should adventure together? Mrs. Cantwell was remarkable in so much that she would never stir out of her house without an umbrella. She dreaded rain like a cat and, no matter how clear the day, was always looking for a sudden downpour. She had an um brella of her own, n*d it was large enough to shelter her, but now and then she was forced to lend it or send it to the shop to be repaired. The day she started to drive over to Rawsonville in the deacon’s one horse wagon was one of the occasions when her umbrella was “ not at home.” It was a beautiful June morning, with no min in sight for a week, but Mrs. Cantwell didn’t propose to run any chances. After trying in vain at three or four houses she called upon Mrs. Peabody to lend her that remarkable old colonial. Her request fairly stunned the own er of the sacred relic and was at first peremptorily refused, but after con siderable discussion, remembering that Mrs. Cantwell had the reputation of being careful handed and tenderheart ed, Mrs. Peabody yielded. “ You know what store I set on it and what store the deacon sets on it,” she said as she brought out the blue cov ered umbrella and dusted it off. \I do,” was the reply, “and you needn’t worry one single bit. You must know what a careful woman I am when you remember that I’ve made one set of cups and sassers last me fourteen years.” Mrs. Cantwell might have driven away with the umbrella raised over her head, but as she needed both hands to manage the lines the deacon care fully stowed it away under the seat. Arriving at Rawsonville, the old horse was hitched to a post in front of a store, and Mrs. Cantwell entered to do some “ trading.” She was an hour or so about it, and during this interval a stray cow came down the street hunting for something better than bur docks to eat. She found it when she looked over the tailboard of the wagon and espied the sacred umbrella. She had never seen the like of it before, and the taste was novel and palatable. The more she ate the more she want ed, and she never stopped until the last inch of cover had been swallowed and a vigorous but unsuccessful effort made to devour handle and ribs. Mrs. Cantwell drove home without having looked under the seat and realized what a wreck accompanied her. It was only as she reached her own door and Mrs. Peabody came across the road that the tragedy was discovered. Excuses and apologies and offers to make repairs didn’t go. With the wreck hugged to her bosom Mrs. Peabody retired to her own house, and good will to men flew out o f the back door as site entered the front. A quarrel over a broken flatiron may be confined to two neighbors, but a difference of opinion over a remarkable umbrella is a different thing. No one charged Mrs. Cantwell with deliberate ly bringing about the wreck, but she was blamed for not keeping one eye on hungry cows outside the stove while she had the other on seven cent calico inside. She knew the associations and sentiments surrounding that relic, and sooner than submit it to peril she should have hired n boy to watch it. The pros and cons were discussed at every fireside in the village, and of course a feeling of bitterness was en gendered. In less than a week neigh bors who had always borrowed sugar and tea of each other were refusing to lend, and back gates were being nailed up. Deacon Peabody was a good man. So was Deacon Cantwell. Together they had passed the contribution boxes in church and counted up the receipts aft er the sermon. They had worked out their road tax side by side and had stood elbow to elbow in temperance crusades and town improvements. That long friendship was now broken. After looking at the dilapidated umbrella for the fiftieth time Deacon Peabody had said to his neighbor: “Deacon Cantwell, I never dunned a man in my life, but you owe me 50 cents.\ “ I do, and here it Is,” replied Deacon Cantwell, “and I*m free to say I think you arc a mean man.” “ I don’t want any words with you.” “ Nor I with you.” “ You’ll taky your boss out of my pas ture!” “ And you’ll keep your hogs outer my garden!” The minister naturally heard of the rise and fall of the remarkable umbrel la, and, although he refused to become an adherent of either side, he felt it his duty to touch upon the affair from his pulpit. He didn’t mention the um brella ny name, nor was he too hard upon the hungry cow. He didn’t hint that Mrs. Cantwell was careless or Mrs. Peabody impetuous, and the meet ing between the deacons was passed over entirely. He simply found a Bib lical parallel ami worked it up for the benefit of both sides, and the result al most wrecked the church. For the next three months there was more backbiting in the village than should have been heni'd of In ten counties, nml there were no signs of a let up when incident stepped in to restore peace. One day Deacon Peabody’s wife went up into the garret to overhaul on old trunk. The place needed airing, and she raised a window. A hand organ was playing down the street, and she held up the sash with one hand and leaned out to see and to hear. Next thing she knew she was hanging head downward 011 the outside of the house, while the sash rested on her ankles and hold her fust. Deacon Cantwell's wife was sewing carpet rags in her sitting room when a scries of shrieks lifted her out of her chair and propelled her to the front door. For a few seconds she was over come by the sight opposite. Then she made a run for it, and two minutes lat er she was in the Peabody garret. Co lonial umbrellas, hungry cows and the tongue of gossip were forgotten as she tugged and pulled at the hanging bur den. When it was finally drawn back over the window sill, both women faint ed away and tangled up with each oth er, and Siho Goodlienrt, who had heard the Inst shrieks and come running, stood over them with uplifted hands and said: “ Now let the heathen rage, for um brellas Is nowliar, and pence 1s restored to Gleuvllle forevermore!” Ccgal Notices. OTIOE __ ________ _ __ T . BU order of the Hon. John T. Knox, Surro- f \Z . , A l l Zi A A A ____ 1 _____ _ l l 1 1 V Sick-Headache. Up to one year ago l had a severe elck-head- acbe every Sunday, Just ae regularly as the day came. At euch times 1 could not eat and could not raise my head from the pillow with out being violently nauseated. Celery King has cured me, and now 1 never have head ache.—Mrs. Win. Elliott, 273 West Ave., Ro chester, N. Y. ------ - •••»“ •« vvuuii ; , UUVVBTCUI B1C IC 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 30th day of March next. Dated, July 7, 1902. IBA O. SPRAGUE, _ _________________________ Administrator. N OTICE TO CREDITOKti-rursuant to an order of Hon. John T. Knox, Surrogate of Yates County, all persons having claims against the estate of Bradley C. Hurford, late of Benton, in said county, deceased, are re. qnired to present the same,with the vouchers thereof, to the undersigned, one of the nistrators of, Ac., of said deceased, at her place of residence in Benton. N. Y„ on or before tb* 10th day of March n*Tt» Dated, September 30 .1902. HARRIET M. HURFORD. of the Adrob'ietrat-orfl. I /BOUNTY OOURT-YATES COUNTY, N. Y.— ; V / John W. Durham vs. Anna M. Parker. James Horton, Rose Horton, and Alfred Sqnier. To the above named defendants: Yon are hereby summoned to answer the complaint in this action, and to serve a copy of your answer on the plaintiff’s attorney within twenty days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service; and in case 01 your failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the re lief demanded in the complaint. Trial to be held in the County of Yates. CHAR. H. WOOD, Plaintiff’s Attorney, Office and P. O. Address, Kashvill*. N. Y. Dated this 23d day of December, 1902 To Anna M. Parker, Rose Horton, and James Horton, defendants; The foregoing summons is served upon you by Publication pursuant to an order of John T. Knox. Yates County Judge, dated the 12th day of January, 1903, and filed with the com- laint in the office of the Clerk of the County ates, at Penn 1 an, N. Y. CHAti. H. WOOD, Plaintiff’s Att jrney, Office and Post office Address, Rushville, N. Y. By enriching the blood, toning u p the nerves and strengthening makes sicK-headacho Impossible. the stomach, Celery King Stock ekimmings can be used instead o f butter for frying cutlets, steaks, etc. Kerosene is a most effective agent for remoxiog discolorations and stains on metal or porcelain bath tubs. A merciful way to kill a hog is to strike it in the head with a suitable implement, producing stupor, then instantly using the sticking knife. This causes instant death. An animal suffers more from fear than it does from death itself. In Bankruptcy, No. 971. I N TH E DISTRICT COURT OF THK UNITED States, for tbe Western District of New York. In the matter of George H. Legerwood, Bank rupt. To the Creditors o f George 11 Legerwood o f Potter , in the County of Yates and District aforesaid, Bankrupt: Please take notice, that Henry C. Underwood, trustee of th* above named bankrupt, on De cember 31, 1902, filed a petition as such to the Court, showing that the only assets of the bankrupt which have come to his hands con sist of farm stock and tools inventoried at $230, which, with certain exempt property, \ h covered by a chattel mortgage of $238 50, and praying that au order may be granted to sell said personal property aud apply the proceeds upon the mortgage debts or to hold the samp, the lien of the mortgage to attach to the fund, until the further order of the Court. You will further take notice that you are re-, quired to show cause, if any you have, at the ! office of the referee in Reneca Falls, N.Y., on. 1 February 5 1903, at ten o’clock in the forenoon of that day, why such order should not be granted. CHARLES A. HAWLEY, Referee in Bankruptcy. §; N OTICE TO CREDlTORS.-Parsuant to an order of the Hon. John T. Knox, Surro gate of Yates County, all persons having claims against the estate of Albert H. Ansley, late of Torrey, In said county, deceased, are re quired to present the same, with the vouchers 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 3oth day of March next.—Dated. Sept, f, lflOi. ALBERT C. ANSLEY, Executor. CARPETS and DRAPERIES. 80, 82, 8 4 State Street, R O C H E S T E R . N . Y . It is now an especially good time to buy Carpets, Rugs and Draperies. We have taken inventory and have marked down a large and choice line o f Carpets in patterns that we have enough for one or two rooms. Odd lots o f Lace Curtains and Door Drap eries marked down to close. Take advan tage o f this opportunity and save money. HOWE & ROGERS CO. 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 Xates, at Penn Ian, N. Y., on the first Tuesday of February next (February 3i, 1903). at two o’clock in the afternoon. Said sale is to be held pursuant to tbe provisions of Chapter 413 Laws of 1897, as amended by Chapter 300, Laws ot 1898, and is in foreclosure of a certain mortgage, No. 252. made and ex ecuted on the 19th day of April. 1884- by Thomas J. Fox to the commissiouers for loan ing certain moneys of the United States of the county of Yates. The sum claimed to be due upon the sameis 5200.00 (two hundred do’lars) principal and $10.00 interest on said mortgage to Oct. 1, 1902, aud 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 m the town of Italy, county of Yates, and State of New York, ana being part of lot number thirty in the south survey of said town, bounded as follows, to-wit; Commencing at the northeast corner of lands occupied by a . Flag Robson in the center of the creek; thence westerly along the north Iff e of lands of A. Flag Robson, O. Turtlott, and McConnell and Hunt to the west line of said lot No. 80; thence north on the west line of said lot No. 8u to the south side of lands owned by Amy V. Fux: 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 laud of William DeWitt; thence along DeWitt’s north line 10 his northwest corner: thence southerly along DeWitt’s west line to the place of beginning, containing about six acres of land, Dated, November 8d, 1902. FRANK CLARK, Penn Yan, N- Y., E. B. HOPKINS, Penn ian, N. Y.,. Commiesioners for loaning certain moneys of the United States of the County of Yates, N.Y. S UPREME COURT-COUNTY OF YATES— Cyrus A. Lee against CDra S. Dunton L-^e, individually, ana Clara S. Dunton Lee, as administratrix of the goods, chattels, and cred its which were of William Clark Dunton, de ceased. In pursuance of a judgment and decree oc foreclosure and sale, duly granted in the above entitled action, and entered in Yates Countv Clerk’s office on the 7 fch day of January, 1903, the undersigned, Sheriff of the County of Yates, will sell, at public auction, at the Ben- ham House Hotel in the villagA of Penn Yan, town of Milo, N, Y., on the 8lst day of Feb ruary, 1903, at one o’clock in the afternoon, the premises described in said judgment and de cree as follows; Ail that tract or parcel of land situate in tbe town of Italy, County of Yates, and State of New York, being lot No 5, Township No. 7, in the third range of townships iu the original survey of fhe County of Ontario, containing one hundred sixty acres, according to said sur vey. Also all that certain other tract or parcel of land situate in the town of Italy aforesaid, and being lot number six in Jeffery Cbipman s sub division ol the unsurveyed tract in the said town of Italy, being twenty-two acres aud a half, bounded on tne north and west by the SEND US COW I Steer, Bull or Horse hide, 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. We promptly obtain U. S. and Foreign a Send model, sketch or photo of invention for free report on patentability. For free book, HowtoSecureTD 1 AnC M ADlfO write Patents and i fin U L ^ m n n lxu to lined of the lot, and on the south and east by lines parallel to said north and west lines, and Sixty rods distant therefrom, and being the same premises conveyed to Jabez Metcalf by William Hornby and John H. Hornby by deed dated 9th July, 1836, and recorded 8th June. 1840, in Yates Countv Clerk’s office in Liber 16 of Deeds at page 189. , Also that certain other tract of land situate, lying, and being in lot No. six of Jeffrey Chip- man’s subdivision of the uneurveyed tract in the said town of Italy, being twenty-tw » and one-half acres, bounded as follows: On the north and east by north and east lines of said lot, and on the south and west by lines parallel to the eaid north and east lines and sixty rods distant therefrom, and being same premises conveyed to Jabez Metcalf by William Hornby and John Hornby by deed dated 265h March, 1839, and recorded 8th June, 1840, in Kates Countv Clerk’s office in Liber 16 of Deeds at page 131. Also all that certain other tract or parcel of laud situate iu ihe north part of township number seven in third range of townships in said town of Italy, bounded as follows; Be ginning at the Potter creek six rods north of northwest corner of lot number four of Stott’s survey: thence south three and a half degrees west thirty-seven rod* seventeen links to the north line of lot number five of said survey; tnenee north eighty-six and a half degrees west forty-four rods twenty links to the said Potter creek; thence along said creek to place of be ginning, being the laud iyiug between the north line of said lot number five of Stotts survey and said Potter creek, and containing five acres and twenty-eight huudredths of an acre, as surveyed by Bronson K. Lyon, and be ing same premises conveyed to Jabez Metcalf by William Hornby by deed dated 19th Janu ary, 1846. The above described premises being known as the home farm of Jabez Metcalf, late of said town of Italy, deceased, containing, in all. two hundred ten acres and twenty-eight hundredths, be the same more or less, and be ing same premises conveyed by Jabez Metcalf 1st Nov., 1858.—Dated at the village of Penn Yan, N. Y., Jan. 7th, 1903 .w^oni- EDMUND CROSBY, „ Sheriff of Yates Co., N. 1. J. F e a n k D o u g l a s s , Plain tin’s Attorney, Office and Post-Office address, Penn Yan, Yates Co., N. Y. Opposite U. S. Patent Office W A S H I N G T O N D. C. T HIS AGREEMENT, made this 7th day of January, 1903, between the Board of Su pervisors of the County of Monroe, in the State of New York ot the first part, and tbe Board of Supervisors of the County of Yates, in said Sta t , of the second part, Witnesseth, that ike said party, in considera tion of the covenants aud agreements on the part of said second party, hereinafter men tioned, does hereby covenant and agree with said second party to receive and keep in the Monroe County Penitentiary any person or persons not idiotic, insane, crippled, or in- p r , from Wabasl capaciated for labor, from age, sickness, or any other cause, who may be sentenced between the first day of January, 1903. and the first day of January, 19<M, by any duly authorized court or magistrate in said County of Yates, in this State, to confinement at hard labor in the Mon roe County Penitentiary for not less than sixty days, and who shall be conveyed to said peni tentiary by the Sheriff or other proper officers of said County of Yates within —days from the tim0-of receiving such sentence, for aud during the full term of such sentence, un ites sooner discharged according to law, or by executive pardon. In consideration whereof, the party of the second part hereby agrees to pay the party of the first part the sum of two dollars per week for the maintenance of each prisoner sen tenced aud committed to the said penitentiary and actually received therein, before tbe first day of January, 1904. for the full term of sen tence each prisoner shall have received. It is further understood aud agreed by the said par ties that the account of the said County of Monroe shall.be made out in the month of September, of each year, for the maintenance of all prisoners received before the first day o f October, of each year, from said county and confined in said penitentiary, and that said ac count shall be forwarded to the party of the second part, with the usual affidavit attached, aud sworn to by the superintendent or one of the inspectois of said penitentiary, aud the party of the second part agrees to audit the said account at the price per week set forth iu the contract, aud issue a warrant, therefor, drawn upon the County Treasurer of the County of Yates, and the same shall be deliv ered to said superintendent or inspector of said penitentiary. It is further agreed that when Hues are paid at the penitentiary the same shall be retained and belong to said pen itentiary. It is further agreed that the County of Yates be put to no other or further expense with ref erence to said prisoner so received in said pen- cars Detroit and Chicago. itt-ntiary than as hereinbefore mentioned. ai-v FAST MAIL VIA BLACK Except it is agreed that said County of Yates I TRIM N O - 9 ROCK will repay to the penitentiary the amount ad- Leaves Buffalo daily Wabash Station 8.30 d . ^ „ dl ■ ?b? f ^ d convicts to return to m r arrives Detroit 1*55 a. u .t Chicago 10t40 if leeideiite thereof, au<l if not a. m., 8t. Louis 8:00 p?m., Kansas City 9:80 p. S,811?1 not exceeding $t.5° may be ad- m., and Omaha 8 a. m. i’nUman sleepers De- v*ocert to dihchaigod persons for railroad fare, troit, Chicago, 8t. Louis, aud Kansas City. . IfciBfurther agreed by the parties heivto that Dining oar service. ii, from the prevalence of contagious disease,, -e- m t r-* nuiPAfin rvooree total or partial destruction of said peniten- Train No. 13 Leaves SusDensum f’ary by fire or the elements, or from any cause idee (NYC Denot) 8 25 a m • arrives De ln8Peotors of said penitentiary shall deem *• it necessary for any given time to decline to- receive prisoners sentenced as aforesaid, a no tice in wntiug personally served on the Clerk ol tbe Board oi Supervisors of said County of Yates, leu days before the time fixed for de clining to receive such prisoner, shall release the party o f the first part from any obligation imposed by the contract, during the time stated and set forth in the notice so given. It is turther agreed by the party of the sec ond part that all persons so sentenced, as aforesaid, iu the Couuty^of Yates, shall be • t?I***®. Monroe County Penitentiary within — days after their sentence. Li witness wnereof, the party of the first part, by the superintendent of Monroe County Peuiteutiary, aud thereunto duly authorized, and the party of the second part, by their clerk or committee thereunto duly authorized, have hereunto set their hands and seals, the day and year first above written. o . . OHAS. a . WEBSTER, Bupt. of Monroe Co. Penitentiary. , 8 .1. THAYER. Clerk of Board of Supervisors of Yates Co. Train No. I Leaves Buffalo daily \from Wabash Station l. 40 a. m., and New York Central Station 2.00 a, m. ; arrives Detroit7.80 a. m., Chicago 8.80 p. m.. st. Louis 7.15 p. m , Kansas City 7 a. m., and Omaha 8 a. m. Pullman sleepers Detroit. Chicago, and St. Louis. Reclining chair care Chicago. Detroit sleeper and chair car placed in station for occupancy at 9 p. m. Train No. 3 H M Rtss m Leaves Buffalo Wabasn Station 7.50 a. (m., New York Central Station 816 a, m.; arrives Detroit 1 55 p. m., Chicago 9.30 p. m., St. Louis 7.15 a. m., Kansas City 5.16 p. m. Pullman sleepers, Detroit, Chicago, and St. Louis. Re dining chair oars, Detroit, Chicago, St. Louis, and Kansas City. Dining oar service. Train No. 5 S « , r o s VIA Leaves Buffalo Wabash Matiou 3.15 p. m., Niagara Falls 4 08 p. m., Suspension Bridge 4.15 p. m.; arrives Detroit 10.45 p. m., Chicago 7.15 a. m. Pullman sleepers and reclining m * ^ ma r troit 2.05 p. m , Chicago 9 80 p. m., St. Louis 7.15 a. m.. and Kansas City 5 15 p. m. (St. Louis aud Kansas City passengers change to train No. 8 at Detroit.) Trains arrive from the West at 4.05 a. m.. (N. Y. O. Station) 7.40 a. m., 7 p. m., 7.60 p. m. (Wa- ba*h Station.) For further information regarding rates and routes apply to your local or nearest ticket agent or address JAS. GASS, N. Y. S. P. A ., Buffalo. N.Y. R» F.KELLEY,Gon’l Agent Pass. Dept,, No. 287 Main Street, EUicott Square, Buffalo, N. Y .; C. 8 . CRANE, Gen. P « s . Agt., Rt. Lnulft. Mo. f CHICHESTER'S ENGLISH ENNYRQYAL PILLS 4 STX. Original b o a Only Genuine. Always reliable. L a d l e s , aak Druerlet Always reliable. Ladles. a»k hrmnrtrt tor C H I C H E S T E R 'S E N G L IS H In R E D and G e ld metallic botes, sealed with bine ribbon. T a k e n o o th e r . Reftine D e n g e r o a e Subetltotlonn en d Im ita te. Buy o f your Druggist, or send 4 c . in -!>■ tor P a rticular*, T e s tim o n ia l! “ R e l i e f fo r Ledlea»win letter, by re- M a ll. 1 0 ,0 0 0 Testimonials. Sold by .t1) Druggists. Uhleheeter Chemical Col Mention this paper, elation 1>, Phlla., p g Protect your Ideas Consul tation free. Fee dependent on success. Ent. 1864. M ilo B. S tevens A Co., 884-14th St., Washington.