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Penn Yan express. (Penn Yan, N.Y.) 1866-1926, February 04, 1903, Image 4

Image and text provided by Yates County History Center & Museums

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn83031516/1903-02-04/ed-1/seq-4/


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»- , 1 •* r J < •' _* . !. V MATTERS NOT H o w Sick You Are or How Many Physicians Have Failed to Help You. Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy will Cure You if a Cure is Possible. Doctors are not infallible and there are many instances where they have decided a case was hopeless and then the patients astonished everyone by getting well and the sole cause of theircure was Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy. A case in point is that of Janies Lettuce of Cana- joharie, N. Y., who writes: “ Some years ago I was attacked with pains In my back and side that were fearful in the extreme. I could not control my kidneys at all and what came from them was mucous and blood. I was in a terrible state and suffered intensely. A prominent physician of Albany. N. Y., decided that an operation was all that would save me. I dreaded that and com ­ menced to take Dr. David Kennedy's Favorite Remedy. I felt better almost instantly. When 1 had taken about two bottles, the flow from the bladder was much cleaner, the pain stop­ ped. and I was saved from the surgeon’s knife and am now well.” Dr. W. H. Morse, the famous physi­ cian of Westfield, N. J., has this to say of this great medicine: ” 1 have known it to cure chronic Inflam­ mation of the kidneys, where the attending physician pronounced the case incurable.\ No form of kidney, liver, bladder or blood disease, or the distressing sickness­ es so common to women, can long with­ stand the great curative power of this famous specific. Its record of cures has made it famous in medical circles every­ where. It is for sale by all druggists in the N o W BO G e n t S i z e and the regular $1.00 size bottles— less than a cent a dose. Sample b o ttle-enough f o r t r ia l , f r e e by mail. Dr. David Kennedy Corporation, Rondout, N. Y. Dr. David Kennedy’ s Salt Rlieum Cream cu r e s Old Sores, Skin and Scrofulous Diseases. 60c. G r u b S t r e e t , L o n d o n . . Up to the seventeenth century Grub street was on the outskirts of Loudon. It was a street tenanted by bowyers, fletchers. makers of bowstrings and everything else that appertained to archery. Later on John Fox lived in Grub street, though he did not write his famous “Book of Martyrs’* there. Fox's residence in Grub street occurred about 1572 . John Speed, the tailor archaeologist, was a resident of Grub ftreet, where he was famous ns the most responsible parent, having a fam­ ily of twelve sons and six daughters. Grub street of old mul Milton street to­ day is noted for its great number of alleys and courts. From Grub street Issued such fa­ mous old literary skits as “Jack the Giant Killer,\ “ Tom Ilickathrift,\ “ The Wise Men of Gotham\ and scores of others now a part of every boy's libra­ ry. Probably literary men first began to populate Grub street in any num­ bers during Cromwell’s time. Then a great number of seditious and libelous pamphlets were circulated, and ns the authors for safety had to seek obscure living places they found a fitting re­ treat in the maze of alleys which webbed the Grub street section. At any rate, by the commencement of the eighteenth century Grub street had be­ come quite notorious ns the poor au­ thors' quarter of London. Washington Letter. Notice ot Tax Collector . N o tice is hereby given that the undersigned, collector o f the village o f Penn Yen, has received the special assessment and tax roll for local im­ provem ents o f the village o f Penn Y a n ,an d the warrant for the collection o f the same, and that he will attend at the office o f Delos A. Beilis, in the village o t Penn Yan, b e g in e ijg Monday, Jan. 26,1903, for twenty days, for the purpose o f re­ ceiving texis at one per cent. Dated January 20,1903. STEPHEN S. BAKER, Collector o f the Village o f Penn Yan. The heat created out of the feed is the only source of warmth for animals in cold weather, and the more such heat is con fined about them, wasting little into the outside air, the less feed is needed to maintain warmth. 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 ot the most fortunate discover es in Medicine. It quickly cuies Conghs, 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, but 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 tbeUmtedStates in 1868, and is now sold in every town and village in the civilized world. Tnree doses will relieve any ordinary cough. Price 25 and 75 cents. Sold by T. F. Wheeler, It requires more feed to fatten a pig in winter man in warm weather. It requires less food in winter if the pig has a good shelter, a warm bed and a few bedfellows. E y e s an d N o s e ran W a t e r — C. G. Archer, o f Biewer, Maine, says: ' I have had Catarrh for several years. Water would run from my eyes and nose for days at a time. About four months ago I was induced to try Dr, Agnew ’ s Catarrhal Powder, and since using the wonderful remedy I have not had an attack. It relieves in ten minutes.’' 50 cents. Sold by H . O. Bennett, T. F. W h eeler-9. Remember that a potato can be ruined for seed and yet not ue frozen. Too long exposuie to too low a temperature will impair the vitality. Kidney complaint kills more people than any other disease. This is due to the disease being so insidious that it gets a good hold on the system before it is re­ cognized. Foley’s Kidney Lure will pre­ vent the development 0$ this latal disease if taken in time. Sold by T. F. Wheeler. M a n a n d H is C h in . In man the front of the lower jaw ­ bone possesses a well marked projec­ tion, known os the chin or mental prominence, covered by a fleshy pod of corresponding shape. In all other back­ boned animals the jawbone slopes back without any such protuberance. It is a singular fact that the presence of a well marked chin is associated with firm character and well marked intel­ lectual qualities. This is one of the best founded rules in character delinea­ tion by physiognomy. The late Profess­ or Huxley used to illustrate the matter by drawing a profile with good chin on the blackboard and then wiping out the chin and replacing it by a receding curve. Any one who repeats the experi­ ment will be surprised at the result. The reason is not clear, but we may perhaps say that a well developed jaw is associated with good digestive pow­ ers, which have more to do with char­ acter than one might at first sight sup­ pose. A n t i q u i t y o f G r a i n s . Nearly all the grains now in use are of unknown antiquity. Wheat was cul­ tivated in all latitudes as far back in the past as we have authentic knowl­ edge. Barley is thought to have origi­ nated in the Caucasus, but it was. known aud used everywhere in the most ancient times. Oats, like rye, were unknown in ancient India and Egypt and among the Hebrews. The Greeks and Romans received it from the north of Europe. Had there been an early civilization on this continent the wild oats found here and there would probably have developed into the useful cereal now considered abso­ lutely essential to the proper nourish­ ment of horses. This continent is cred­ ited with having given Indian corn to the old world, hut this useful cereal was doubtless known in India and Chi­ na many hundred years before the dis­ covery of America. A D o g S t o r y . An 'elderly clergyman living some few miles from a market town and somewhat absentminded withal was in the habit of driving there weekly, where he put up his horse at a partic­ ular inn, his dog always in attendance. One day when returning with a friend he was much annoyed to discover that the dog was missing and insisted on driving back to find him. The inn was reached, and there, sure enough, was the dog, and not only the dog, but the parson’s horse as well. The hostler had put another horse into the vehicle, hut the dog, recognizing the mistake, elected to stay with his animal friend rather than return with bis master — “Letter of a Dog Lover.\ Utilize the pumpkins, apples and other fruits and vegetables that are too often wasted. The articles make capital food for the swine, A Thousand Dollars Thrown Away. “ My wife had lung trouble for over fif­ teen years,” writes Mr. W. W. Baker, of Plainview, Neb. “ We tried a number of doctors and spent over a thousand dol­ lars without any relief. She was very low and I lost all hope, when a friend suggest- ed trying Foley's Honey and Tar, which I did; and thanks be to this great remedy it saved her life. She is stronger and en­ joys better health than she has ever known in ten years. We shall never be without Foley’s Honey and Tar and would ask those afflicted to try it. The preven­ tion of consumption is entirely a question of commencing the proper treatment in time. Nothing is so well adapted to ward off fatal lung troubles as Foley’s Honey and Tar. Sold by T. F. Wheeler. Make a memorandom of the milk yield and if possible its test. Only thus can a positive knowledge of the cows value be secured. A Night Alarm. Worse than an alarm of fire at night is the brassy cough of croup, which sounds like the children’s death knell and it means death unless something Is done quickly. Foley’s Honey and Tar never tails to give instant relief and quickly cures the worst forms of croup. Mrs. P. L. Cordiet, of Mannington, Ky., says: “ My three year old girl had a severe case of croup; the doctor said she could not live. I got a bottle of Foley’s Honey and Tar, the first dose gave quick relief and saved her life.” Sold by T. F. Wheeler. Salt should be placed in the water in which cress is rinsed, the salt being effect­ ual in destroying insects. Millions Put to Work. The wonderful activity of the new cent­ ury is shown by an enormous demand for the world’s best workers—Dr. King’s New Life Pills. For Constipation, Sick Head­ ache, Biliousness, or any trouble ofStom- ach, Liver or Kldueys they’re unrivaled. Only 25c at T. F. Wheeler’s drug store. A spoonful of kerosene placed in the water which is to be used to wash the windows will improve the result. Sh e R e m e m b e r e d . “Rev. Mr. Stern’s remarks over poor John were so sympathetic, I thought,\ said the widow’s friend. “Sympathetic!\ replied the Widow Gayrake. “He said John ‘had gone to join the great majority.’ ” “Well?\ “Well, in his sermon several Sundays ago he declared that the great majori­ ty of people go below.\—Philadelphia Press. T h e O t h e r s . Don’t live for yourself and do not be afraid of diminishing your own happi­ ness by promoting that of others. He who labors wholly for the benefit of others and, as it were, forgets himself is far happier than the man who makes himself the sole object of all his affections and exertions. F e m i n i n e V i e w o f It. Mrs. Wederly—So you have never met the woman you thought you could Harry? . Singleton—Never. Mrs. Wederly—Well, I don’t wonder at that As a rule, women are hard to please.—Chicago News. T o o B a d . Wife—So they returned your manu­ script? It is too bad. Husband (who thinks be can write)— Yes; that is what the editor said about It S e t t l e d th e M a t t e r . Criticus Choking at a picture of the Impression1 it school)—If that’s high art, then I’m an idiot. Cynicus—Well, that is high art. In this mechanical age the mechan­ ical man may not reach the highest honors, but he is generally able to pay rent—Saturday Evening Post M a n y School Children A r e S ick ly. Mother Gray’s Sweet Powders for Children, used by Mother Gray, a nurse in Children's Home New York, Break up Colds in 24 hours, cure Feverishness, Headache, Stomach Troubles, Teething Disorders, aud Destroy Worms. Sample mailed FREE. Address, Allen S. Olmsted, Le Roy.N .Y. The calf should be protected against dampness and draft. It ie very tender when young. ■» -------- Saved Her Child 8 Life. “In three weeks our chubby little boy was changed by Pneumonia almost to a skeleton,” writes Mrs. W. Watkins, of Pleasant City, O. “ A terrible cough set in, that, In spite of a good doctor’s treat­ ment for several weeks, grew worse every day. We then used Dr. King’e New Dis­ covery for Consumption, and our darling Wto toon sound and well. We are sure tuia grand medicine saved his life.” Mil- Con!,Vi«n0r^ AVa lhe only Bure for and all Lung diseases. 5oc itFSa,aotee8atisfaction. s b°c, 61.03. Trial bottles free. knifeC baaffitj °l!f U8e(* Ior cleaning S s a E M S — 8\ b Not A c c o r d in g : to S h a k e s p e a r e . A negro amateur dramatic society was attempting to give a performance of “ Othello.\ In the scene where Othel­ lo demands a handkerchief from Des- demona there was a startling Interrup­ tion from one of the audience. When the time came for the scene, the negro who was playing the part ot Othello bawled out, “Desdemonie, gib me dat ban’kercliif!\ No reply. “Desdemonie, I say gib me dat han’- kerchif!\ Still silence. “Desdemonie, fob de third time, gib me dut huiVkercliif !’* But she wouldn’t do it. Thereupon an old negro among the spectators, tired of the apparent slow­ ness, spoke up and said, “Ah, wipe yo’ nose on yo’ cote sleeve, nlggah, an’ let de show go on!\—New York Tribune. e ot P h e n o m e n a A l l i e d to L i g h t n i n g . Subterranean thunders have occasion­ ally been heard preparatory to an aerial eruption. The sea 1 ms cast up volumes of water, as if volcanoes were explod­ ing below. The ground has burst open, and floods of water have gushed forth Own the sides of hills or from fissures In the rocks. Taking another class of effects, cures have been performed by lightning—gouty men have been ena­ bled to walk freely, epileptic persons have been healed, amaurosis has been removed and rheumatism dispelled by a flash. But one dare not look loo closely into the subject of medical electricity Washington D. C., Jan. 29, 1903 The Statehood blockade still continues in the Senate aud Senator Quay has ex­ ecuted a fl ink movement, tne effects of which It is, as yet, impossible to judge. He has introduced the Statehood bill In the form of an amendment to the Agricul­ tural Appropriation bill and to the Sundry Civil Anpropriation bill, the passage of both of which is essential to the mainten­ ance of the Government. When he in­ troduced his amendments Mr. Q u a y re­ quested that they be referred to the long unu*ed committee of wh5ch be is chaii- man and that will doubtless insure a fav­ orable report ou the amendments. The next move on the part of the republican leaders is awaited with Interest. It ie well known that Mr. Quay’s latest ruse was a last resort, as the democrats^ were falling away from his suppart and an ef­ fort to take up the Elkina anti-trust bill would have routed the Qjay forces, A mere intimation that the nomination of Dr. Crum as Collector of the Port of Charleston, S C , might be he'd up prov­ ed sufficient to wean away the support of Senator Tillmau.who has lately voted wi h the republican leaders,and it was suggest­ ed yesterday that a settlement of the In- dianola post office case which would prove satisfactory to the inhabitants of that town wou'd be all sufficient to induce the Mississippi senators to abandon the State­ hood fight. The opponents of the Panama Caral created a sensation this week by ques­ tioning the legality of.the Columbian gov­ ernment and the authenticity of the cre­ dentials of Dr. Herran, the Columbian Charge D’affiirs. Senator Morgan to’d your coi respondent that he regarded Col­ umbia as in a chaotic state, governed by a military dictator and unfit to negotiate a treaty at all. He did not believe that the treaty wou’d ever stand once the nor­ mal state of the government was restored. Dr. Herran, on the other hand, informs vour correspondent that there is noground for Senator Morgan’s charges. He as­ serts that the Columbian Government is now in a normal state and that order pre­ vails generally throughout the republic. He exhibited to the writerhiscredentials, dulv authenticated and bearing the at­ test of Mr. Hart, the United States Minis­ ter to Bogota. iSirce then be has filed his credentials with the State department. With regard to the legalitv of President Marrequin's tenure of office, Dr. Herran states that it is the custom of Colombia to elect a president, an a ternate, and a vice president, who presides over the Senate and succeeds to the pr sidenev in the event of the death of the president and alternate. President Marroquin was elect­ ed vice-president and both the president and the alternate have since died, so that he is legally, as well as actually, president of Colombia. Jn x t th e Size. The silver moon peeped up behind the hills of Lake Roland. “ What Is the height of your ambi­ tion?\ she asked, more to break the mo­ notony than anything else. “Oh, about 5 feet 2 inches,\ he re­ plied, gazing Into her dark eyes. The cards arc out.—New York Her­ ald. W e l l I’lonnetl. “I say, Bobby,” whispered Fltzgor- geous, “ was your sister pleased to learn that I had called upon her?\ “Yes. indeed she was.\ replied Bobby. “ When mother told her that you had called while she was out, she said, ‘Thank heaven!'\ O v e r - W o r k W e a k e n s Y o u r Kidneys. H is K n i t t i n g W o r k . Aunt Alvira Fifev was what her neighbors called a “regular driver.” Possessed of untiring energy and un­ failing strength herself, she made little allowance for idleness on the part of any one, and she declared, says a con­ tributor to Lippincott’s Magazine, that she could “put up with a mean man easier than with a lazy one.\ Aunt Alvira’s husband, Uncle Ethan, was a small, wizened, weak looking man. whom Aunt Alvira declared to be “mighty wiry, if he did look so spin­ dlin’.\ One day a summer boarder who chanced to be staying at a farmhouse near the Fifer homestead wandered over to the little brown farmhouse and sat down for a chat with Aunt Alvira. The-visitor took note of the enormous quantity of stove wood piled up in the back yard and overflowing from the great woodshed. The whole yard Was strewn with it. The caller estimated that there were not less than twenty- five cords. “What an enormous quantity of wood you have!\ he said to Aunt Fifer. “Yes, there is considerable,” she re­ plied. “I cal’late on Bellin' most o’ it In the fall.\ “Who cut it?\ “Oh, Ethan did it as sort o’ knittin’ work. I think it’s a good thing for a man to have some kind o’ knittin’ work to do when he’s restin’, and that wood pile has been Ethan’s knittin’ work.” I u w I'u. If You u Feel Fagged Out,” Have HEADACHE, BACKACHE, POOR APPETITE, BAD BREATH, BAD COMPLEXION, and w o u ld lik e to fee l and look w e ll, le t ue re c ­ om m end CELERY KING t o you . S o ld by Draggiete. Price, 25c. and 50c. T WO CENTS A MILE- That’s the rate to everybody holding a New York Central thousand-mile book, good on its own line and branches, Boston & Albiny R. R., Philadelphia & Reading Ry., Atlantic City R. R., Central U R. of New Jersey. Buf­ falo, Rochester & Pittsburg Ry., and several small lines in Penn­ sylvania, aggregating about 7000 miles of track, AND NO QUESTIONS ASKED 1 No annoying restrictions; no red tape; just buy a book and hand it to the conductor—he'll do the rest. 22 4w TO TH E PUBLIC. Having purchased the photographic business of H. R. Seeley, I will continue at the same place and solicit a share of the photographic patronage. Copies in CRAYONS, INK, WATER COLORS, ETC., at reasonable prices. Prompt attention to business. A welcome to all is extended to all b y E . A . D e a n , Opera House Block, Penn Yan, N. Y. Spaghetti and macaroni will be more tender if they are put into cold water and brought slowly to aboil than if they are plunged into boiling water. THE DOCTOR °f SPO T L E S S TOWN L\< This lean M. D. Is Doctor Brow.., Who lares but III In Spotless Tov^n. The town Is so confounded dean It Is no wonder he Is lean. He’s lost all patients now, you know. Because they use SAPOLIO. Health and dirt cannot exist to­ gether. If a housewife wants the Doctor in frequent attendance, and big bills coming in constantly, all she has to do is to let the dirt get ahead of her. If, on the contrary, she wants health, and a pleasant home with no dread of Doctors, let her buy Unhealthy Kidneys Make Im p u re Blood. All the blood in your body passes through your kidneys once every three minutes. The kidneys are your blood purifiers, they fil­ ter out the waste or impurities in the blood. If they are sick or out of order, they fall to do their work. Pains, achesandrheu- matism come from ex­ cess of uric acid in the blood, due to neglected kidney trouble. Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady heart beats, and makes one feel as though they had heart trouble, because the heart Is over-working in pumping thick, kidney- poisoned blood through veins and arteries. It used to be considered that only urinary troubles were to be traced to the kidneys, but now modern science proves that nearly all constitutional diseases have their begin­ ning in kidney trouble. If you are sick you can make no mistake by first doctoring your kidneys. The mild and the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy is soon realized. It stands the highest for its wonderful cures of the most distressing cases and is sold on its merits by all druggists in fifty- cent and one-dollar siz­ es. You may have a sample bottle by mail Home of Swamp-Root, free, also pamphlet telling you how to find out if you have kidney or bladder trouble. Mention this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer 8c Co., Binghamton, N. Y. Don't make any mistake, but remember the name, Swamp-Root.. Dr. Kilme’ra Swamp-Root, and the address, Binghamto n, N. Y ., on every bottle. For Piles. Sample mailed free. One application gives relief. T h e con t in u e d use o f H u m ­ phreys* W i t c h H a z e l Oil per­ m a n e n tly cu r e s P iles o r H e m ­ o r r h o id s —E x tern a l o r Internal, B lin d o r B leeding, Itch in g o r B u r n in g , F issures an d Fistulas. im m e d iate—cu r e certain. T h r e e S izes, 2 5 c . , 5 0 c . o u d @ 1 . 0 0 . S o ld b y D r u g g ists, o r se n t p r e p a id o n r e c e i p t o f p r i c e . H u m p h r e y s ’ M e d icin e C o . , C o r . W i l l i a m a n d J o h n S t s ., N e w Y o r k . N E R V O U S D E B I L I T Y , Vital W e a k n e s s an d P r o s t r a ­ tion fro m o v e r w o r k and oth e r causes. H u m p h reys* H o m e o ­ pathic Specific No. 28, in use ov e r 4 0 years, the on ly s u c c e s s ­ ful r e m e d y . $1 per v ial, o r s p e c­ ial package f o r s e r ious cases, Sold by Druggists, o r sent p repaid on r e c e ipt o f price. Humphreys’ Med, Co., William & John Sts., N. Y. COLONIST RATES, V a Wabash Railroad. On sale February 15 until April 30, in­ tensive. Only $42 00 to Los Angeles, San Francisco, Portland, Seattle, Ta coma. Correspondingly low rates 10 in­ termediate points. Call on nearest ticket agent for details, or address James Gass, New York State Passenger Agent, or R. F. Kelley, General Agent Passenger De­ partment, 287 Main St.. Buffalo,N.Y. 14W A C e r t a i n C u r e lo r C h i l b l a i n s . Shake into your shoes Allen’s Foot-Base, a powder. It cures Chilblains, Frostbites, Damp, Sweating, Swollen feet. A t all Druggists and Shoe Stores, 25c. Eastern travelers declare that no such panacea for fatigue exists as that of red pepper pickled in vinegar, a drop or two taken in a glass of water. N e v e r W o r r y .— Take them and go about your business—‘they do their work whilst you are doing yours. Dr. Agnew’s Liver Pills are system renovators, blood purifiers and build­ ers; every g land and tissue in the whole anatom y is benefited and stim ulated in the use o f them. 40 doses in a vial, 10 cents. SoU by H. O, Ben­ nett, T. F, Wheeler— 11. TOUR TO CALIFORNIA. Under the Personally-Conducted System of the Pennsylvania Railroad, The second Pennsylvania Railroad Per­ sonally-conducted Tour to California for the present season will leave New York and Philadelphia, on the Golden Gate Special, February 19, going via Cincin­ nati, New Orleans, San Antonio and El- Paso to Los Angel es and San Diego. Three days will be spent in New Orleans, during the Mardi Gras festivities. Should a suf­ ficient number of passengers desire to travel under the care of a Tourist Agent Chaperon, a delightful month’s itinerary in California has been outlined; and a re­ turning itinerary to leave San Francisco Match 28, visiting Salt Lake City. Glen- wood and Colorado Springs and Denver, arriving in New York April 6. Rate, $275 from all points on the Pennsylvania Rail­ road east of Pittsburg, covering all ex­ penses of railroad transportation, side trips in California, and berth and meals going on special train. No hotel expen­ ses in California are included. Tickets are good for return within nine months, but returning cover transportation only. For detailed itinerary epplv to Ticket Agents, or address Geo. W. Boyd, Assist­ ant General Passenger Agent, Broad Street Station, Philadelphia, Pa. 22W2 “AGAINST ALL ACCIDENTS” “AGAINST ALL ILLNESS” Excepting Rheumatism and Insanity. Fidelity & Casualty Co., N. S. DAILEY, Agent, O ffice B o o m 1, o v e r L o w n & C o . ’s S t o r e . Your Tongue If it’s coated, your stomach is bad, your liver is out of order. Ayer’s Pills will clean your tongue, cure your dys­ pepsia, make your liver right. Easy to take, easy to operate. 25 c. AH druggist*. W u u t y o u r m o u s t a c h e o r b e a r d a b e a u t i f u l b r o w n o r r i c h b l a c k ? T h e n u s e BUCKINGHAM’S D Y E M eers 00 era. o r Dmxioiat*. o* R. F>. H all a Co., N»6 mi *, n .H. Furr Keitel A Generation A g o coffee could o n ly be bought in bulk. T h e 20 th century w a y is the LION COFFEE w a y — s e a led p a c k ­ ages, alw a y s clean, fresh and retaining its rich flavor. R a b b i t * (IN A c r o b a t s . The rat is, ns no one will doubt, a very fair climber. He can scamper about anywhere on the roof of a barn or can ascend the ivy that grows on the house wall and make the lives of the pigeons in their cots anything but happy ones. The rabbit, on the other hand, Is not usually accounted a climb­ ing animal. A writer in Field describes the astonishment of his sisters at see­ ing a rabbit jump from the bough of a tree and, picking himself up, “scamper off rather dazed to his warren.\ Wher­ ever a rabbit is found in a tree except when he Is carried there by flood or left there by a receding snowdrift, it will be found that a sloping bank or other easy method of approach 1 is been made use of. lie is, however, very expert at climbing stone walls that bound his fields and even the wire net­ ting that the fanner vainly imagines will keep him from the choicest crops. We have seen rabbits run up tbe face of a quarry to their holes toward the top, a feat which we have not found it easy to imitate. C i n d e r e l l a a n d H e r S l i p p e r . Yes; I know you are saying to your­ self, “That headline would have looked and sounded better had it been ‘Cinder­ ella and the Glass Slipper,” says a critic, but the writer has been making a close study of tills most interesting nursery story and finds that the fa­ mous “glass\ slipper properly has no place in It. The “glass\ slipper is real­ ly the “fur,\ “cloth\ or \felt\ slipper, the word \glass\ having been substi­ tuted through a strange mistranslation of the story. I11 the original it was written pnntoufle en vail*, which, being translated, would be “the fur slipper.\ The translator, however, wrote It as if it had been pantoutte en verre, making the “little cinder girl’s” fur foot cover­ ing one of glass, which, it must be ad­ mitted, would be one quite appropriate to a fairy. HEROIC DARING Government L ife-Saving Crew Receive Gold Medals. From tho thirty-first day of October to the eleventh day of November, 1883 , the crew of tho U. S. life-saving station at Cleveland, Ohio, saved twenty-seven men and two women from vessels thrown ashore by the storms that lashed the waters of Lake Erie. To each of tbe nine men in tho crew the government gold medal “ for heroic daring” was awarded. Ono of the crew was Chas. L. Learned. Wliilo attempting to get a lino to a dis­ tressed vessel, the life-boat capsized and, when tho boat rolled over, he was caught beneath it. Finally ho was washed out by the waves and drifted ashore where helping hands revived him. The other members of tho life crew made their way to tho shore and hurried for the beach ap­ paratus. In about one hour and a half they returned and Learned had so far recovered that he made his way to the scene of tho wreck and took his place with tho crow. All hands were saved, but Learned’s carver as a life-saver was ended. In relating tho story, ho said that rheumatism quickly set in ns a re­ sult of the cold and exposure. This was complicated with neuralgia, “ I had such pains in my back that I could hardly move,” ho Bays, “ and the least excite­ ment would cause my heart to beat violently. I had to bo very careful of my diet and suffered much distress after eating. I could not sleep, my head ached, I was all run-down and dis­ couraged. Having been disabled in tho government service, I received something over six hundred dollars in addition to my gold medal.” Mr. Learned is now a prosperous far­ mer at Sandy Greek, N.Y., and the story of his restoration to activity is best told as he tells it. “ About four years ago,” lie says, “ I saw Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills mentioned in a newspaper. I tried them and firmly believe that if I had not I should be in my grave now. The pills began to help me in less than a week. Not only did they benefit my rheuma­ tism, but they built up my strength, so that I was soon able to do a bigger day’s work that in years before. Tho insom­ nia disappeared and sleep was sound aud refreshing.” Dr. Williams’ Pink Pills for Pale People may be had of all druggists or direct from the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenec­ tady, N. Y., six 50 -cenfc boxes for two dollars aud a half, postpaid, ou receipt of price. P A R K E R ’S HAIR B A L S A M Cleanses and beautifies tbe heir. Promotes a luiuriant growth. N e v e r F a l l s t o B e s t o r e G r a y ! H a i r t o i t s Y o u t h f u l C o lo r . Cures scalp diseases ft hair tailing 60 c,andtl-O O a t Prugglg; L A R G E C L O S E P U R C H A S E S M A R G I N S account for our 98 F O R TH IS WOOD SEAT ROCKER. Golden Finish, Full Arms, Comfortable, Durable. S t r e n g t h e n e d b y iro n ro d s from 4seat t o arm s. HARE VALUES. ROCKER PRICE G L IM P S E S . 0 7 c —N u r s e R o c k e r , g o l d e n oa k , fin e c a n e s e a t, n e a t in d e s i g n , s t r o n g a n d c o m f o r t a b l e . $ 1 .8 8 —A r m R o c k e r , g o l d e n o a k , c o b b l e r seat, re m a r k a b le v a lu e . $ 2 .8 8 —L a r g e R e e d R o c k e r , fu l l r o l l a r m s , a lso c o b b l e r a n d sa d d le sea t ro c k e r s , in c h o i c e q u a r t e r e d o a k a n d m a h o g a n y finish, at th is p r ice. $ 4 .2 6 —L a r g e A r m R o c k e r , h ig h p o lish , c o b ­ b l e r o r sa d d le seat, q u a r t e r e d oa k o r m a ­ h o g a n y finish, b e a u t i f u l d e s ig n , in la id with peapl. $ 6 .9 5 —L a r g e C o m f o r t R o c k e r , v e r y ch o i c e q u a r t e r e d g o l d e n o a k , d e e p , s p r i n g seat u p h o lste r e d in v e l o u r , ta p e s t r y o r silk d a m a s k , h ig h p o lish finish. G e n u in e m a ­ h o g a n y v e n e e r at t h e sam e p r ice . A g r e a t va lu e . $ 10 .6 0 —N e w M o r r is R o c k e r , c h o i c e q u a r t e r e d oak , a m o d e l o f l u x u r y an d co m f o r t . ENTIRE FLOOR FILLED WITH ROCKER AND MORRIS CHAIR SAMPLES. LOW PLAIN FIGURE HOMES FURNISHED _ _ w PANTRY re PARLOR S T A T E S T . R O C H E S T E R N Y If You are a Farmer And Have One Cent Bay a postal card and send to The New York Tribune Farmer, New York City, for a free specimen copy. The Tribune Farmer Is a NationalitUlustrated Agricultural Weekly for Farmers and their families,\and stands at • the head of the agricul­ tural press. The price is $ 1.00 per year, but if you like it you can secure it with your own fa­ vorite local newspaper. T ub E xpress , Penn Yan, N. Y., at a bargain. Both papers one year, only $ 1 . 60 . Send your orflersand money to T ub E xpress , Penn Yan, N. Y. r -» BANKING is rapidly becoming the profitable and popular way for people living in your money make mon- Every dollar you de- the country and the smaller towns and cities to attend their y © banking busi­ ness. posit a sav- account will earn 4% Interest com­ pounded twice a year. A small ■ mount will open an ac­ count. Write us to-day. A / simple OFFICERS Frank Taylor, President. Benjamin E. Chase, 1 st Vice-President George Weldon, 2 d Vice-President Frederick W. Zoller, Secretary. matter o f drop­ ping a letter in the Post Office. Write . for Booklet “ B A N K I N G B Y M ZE IL ” This will instruct you how to » open an account with the Union Trust Co., Rochester, N.Y. M e n W h o D o n m l D o n ’t. Men, after nil, are, and always will bo, of two kinds—the men who.aceom- pllsh and the men who don’t. The oth­ er day there was an Important confer­ ence at the office of one of the biggest men In American finance. It began ear­ ly in the morning, and at noon it was not concluded. Promptly at half past 12 the clerks went out to lunch. The financier apologized to one of Ills ste­ nographers for keeping him ten min­ utes after the regular hour—indeed, if Jt hud occurred often the stenographer would have indignantly sought another position. He did not, however, apolo­ gize to the other seven or eight million­ aires who sat about his desk until well after 7 o’clock, with no thought of luncheon or dinner. These men were willing to make the sacrifice which suc­ cess demands, says the Cosmopolitan. There is no dearth of openings for the mart who will tit himself to accomplish. The fact is that the development of business has been more rapid than the development of men, and today there is a greater need of men of the right sort than ever, and every great business is looking for thorn. P n m l e c S t o n e F o p B u i l d i n g , Pumice stone Is used for building purposes in the Canary islands, where it Is difficult and expensive to procure stone of any other description. The loose cinder dug from the sides of the volcanic cones is also used for the man­ ufacture of huge blocks of concrete for the harbor works at Las Palmas and Santa Cruz. Pumice stone was original­ ly used for the dome of the mosque of St. Sophia on account of its lightness, but even tiffs proved to be unsafe, and the building has been reconstructed. In Ceylon the most useful building stone is “eabook,\ a species of pumice. Scientifically it is known at laterite and occurs in beds lying between basaltic and other lava flows, from the decom­ position of which it has resulted. At the foot of Vesuvius there are large build­ ing quarries of basaltic lava, and at the same spot, as well as near Koine, a vol­ canic ash or pumice called \pozzolana\ is wrought for tbe same purpose. T H IN G S W E L IK E B E S T Why is it They So Seldom Agree With Us? W h at’s the reason the things we like bestso seldom seem to agree with us? May be i t ’s because we overeat of them. Then follows a fit of indigestion. Only lasts a day or two perhaps. But It’s a most uncomfortable day or two. If we disregard consequences and in­ dulge our appetites the certainty that we must suffer spoils the pleasure. We don’t mean to abuse our stom­ achs but we all do it more or less. W e see things we want and can’t re­ sist the longing for them. When it’s too late we regret our rashness. But there’s a way to escape the conse­ quences of such indiscretions. A dose of a good digestantlike Kodol Dyspep­ sia Cure will relieve your trouble at once. That is the sensible remedy. Indigestion is always due to the same cause. Yourstomachistoo weak to digest what you eat. It needs rest. You can’t rest it by going without food. That would mean starvation. But Kodol Dyspepsia Cure will rest it. It does the stomach’s work. In the mean time the tired organ is gaining fresh strength. Before long it will be as strong as ever. A temporary at­ tack can be cured at once. A case of long standing naturally takes more time. But the first dose brings relief. And a complete cure in the near future is certain. You don’t have to diet. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure will digest any kind of wholesome food. For sickly children it is unequalled. They thrive on it. The little ones often have in­ digestion, too. Don’t let them suffer. “ I h a d s t o m a c h tr o u b l e o f f o u r y e a r s ’ s t a n d ­ in g , \ sa y s G e o . R . C o l b a t b , A l p e n a , M ich ., “ w h ich w a s s o b a d th a t at. t i m e s t w a s fo r c e d t o a b a n d o n m y b u s in e s s e n t i r e l y a n d re m a in in b e d . A t la s t I w a s in d u c e d t o t r y K o d o l D y s p e p s ia C u r e fr o m w h i c h I r e c e i v e d im ­ m e d ia t e r e l i e f a n d a fe w b o t t l e s a f f e c t e d a c o m p l e t e c u r e . \ I n a v e b e e n tr o u b l e d w i t h s t o m a c h tr o u b l e fo u n d r e - C u r e ,” Ctflal N o tices. N O T I C E T O C R E D I T O R S ,—P u r s u a n t t o an o r d e r o f th e H o n . J o h n T . K n o x , S u r r o ­ g a t e o f Y a tes C o u n t y , all p e r s o n s h a v in g claim s a g a i n s t th e estate o f M a r y M c B lain , late o f M ilo, in said c o u n t y , d e c e a s e d , are req u ired to p r e s e n t th e sam e , w ith th e v o u c h e r s t h e r e o f, to th e u n d e r s i g n e d , a d m in istra t o r o f , e t c ., or sa id d e c e a s e d , at h is p la c e o f resid e n c e in the tow n o f M ilo, N, Y „ o n o r b e f o r e th e 30th day o f Maireh * n e x t . D a t e d , J u ly 7,1902. IR A O . S P R A G U E , A d m in istra t o r . O T I O E T O C R E D I T O R S —P u r s u a n t t o an o r d e r o f H o n . J o h n T . K n o x , S u r r o g a t e Y a tes C o u n t y , a ll p e r s o n s h a v in g m e t th e .esta t e of B r a d le y 0 . H u r f o r d , late o f B e n t o n , in sa id c o u n t y , d e c e a s e d , are re* Q a i r e d t o p r e s e n t tb e sa m e ,w ith th e vou c h e r s iereof. to th e u n d e r s i g n e d , o n e o f the n ietra t o r s o f , A c ., o f s a id d e c e a s e d , at h e r place o f re s i d e n c e in B e n t o n , N . Y ., o n o r b e fore th o 10th d a y o f M a r c h n e x t . D a t e d , S e p t e m b e r 30.1902. H A R R I E T M. H U RFO RD , O n e o f th e A d m in istra t o r s . N O T I C E T O C R E D I T O R S .—P u r s u a n t t o an o r d e r o f th e H o n . J o h n T . K n o x , S u r r o ­ g a t e o f Y a tes C o u n t y , all p e r s o n s h a v in g claim s a g a i n s t tb e esta t e o f A l b e r t H . A n s ley, late o f T o r r e y , in said co u n t y , deceased, are re­ q u ire d to p r e s e n t t h e sam e , w ith the vou c h e r s th e r e o f , t o th e u n d e r s ig n e d , e x e c u t o r o f , etc., o f sa id d e c e a s e d , a t h is p la c e o f resid e n c e , in th e to w n o f M ilo. N. Y ., on o r b e f o r e the 3oth d a y o f M a r c h n e x t .—D a t e d . Sept, fl, I 90 i. A L B E R T C. A N S L E Y , E x e c u t o r . i« C O U N T Y C O U R T - Y A T E S C O U N T Y , N . Y . - J o h n W . D u r h a m ve. A n n a M . P a r k e r . J a m e s H o r t o n , R o s e H o r t o n , a n d A l f r e d B q u ier. To the above named, defendants: Y o u are h e r e b y su m m o n e d t o a n s w e r the c o m p l a i n t in th is a c t i o n t an d t o serv e a c o p y o f y o u r a n s w e r o u th e p l a in t if f 's a t t o r n e y w ith in tw e n t y d a y s a f t e r th e se r v ice o f th is su m m o n s , e x c l u s i v e o f th e d a y o f s e r v i c e ; an d in case or y o u r f a i l u r e t o a p p e a r o r a n s w e r , ju d g m e n t w ill b e ta k e n a g a i n s t y o u b v d e f a u l t f o r th e r e ­ lie f d e m a n d e d in th e co m p l a i n t . T r i a l t o b e h e l d in th e C o u n t y o f Y a tes. C H A S . H . W O O D , P l a i n t i f f ’s A t t o r n e y , O ffice a n d P. O . A d d ress, R n s h v ill*. N. Y. D a t e d th is 23d d a y o f D e c e m b e r , 1902 T o A n n a M . P a r k e r , R o s e H o r t o n , and Jam e s H o r t o u . d e f e n d a n t s ; T h e f o r e g o i n g su m m o n s is served u p o n you b y P u b lica t io n p u r s u a n t to an o r d e r o f J o h n T . K u o x . Y a t e s C o u n t y J u d g e , dated the 12th d a y o f J a n u a r y , 1903, a n d filed w ith the com ­ p l a i n t in th e office o f th e C lerk o f th e C o u n t y Y a tes, at P e n n I a n , N. Y. C H A S . H . W O O D , P l a i n t i f f ’s A t t irney, O ffice a n d P o s t -office A d d r e s s , R u s h v ille, N. Y. T o o C l o v e r F o r E x c ln n lo n . Thomas ti. lived often related an In­ cident which happened when he first sought to be admitted to the bar. Mr. Ueed and a young southerner were be­ fore Judge Wallace of the state su­ preme court to be quizzed on their knowledge of the law. Turning first to ! the southerner the judge asked abrupt­ ly, “ Is the civil rights bill constitution­ al?\ “No, sir,\ replied the young man. Turning to Reed, the judge propounded the same question. “Yes, sir,\ replied Ueed. Whereupon Judge Wallace look­ ed gravely from one to the other before he spoke. “You arc both admitted,” he finally announced. “Two young men who can handle constitutional ques­ tions in an offhand manner like that can’t be kept out of the bar.\ said the “when I T h e Catte S t a t e d . “Did U. Miss. Me., Pa.,\ loving and convalescent wife, was so ill? I had to have the M. D.\ “More than tongue Kan. tell,\ replied the husband. “ Not for the Ind. would I have it so again.\ “La.!\ said the wife. “I hope the wo­ man did the Wash, all right. When I get out, I’m afraid I’ll look like I came out of the Ark. And all that Mass, of stuff the doctor gave me! O. you must take me to Del.’s and let me have a feast Ala. carte.\ And then he sadly thought that even in the sacredness of home there arc- Conn. games.—Baltimore American. “ I n o w fe e l I a m e n t i r e l y c u r e d a n d r e c o m ­ m e n d K o d o l D y s p e p s i a C u r e t o a n y o n e tr o u b ­ le d w i t h d y s p e p s i a . \ Kodol Dyspepsia Cure Cures all Stomach Troubles. P r e p a r e d o n l y b y E . C. D e W i t t & C o ., C h ica g o . T h e $1. b o t t l e c o n t a i n s VA tim e s t h e S O c . size. Dewnrs umc EARLY RISERS The famous little pills for constipation. C U P p p L b 6, IIn A t th e M a t r i m o n i a l Office. Agent—Now, please state what con­ ditions you require on the part of the lady. Suitor—A pleasant exterior, 20,000 marks dowry, domestic training and GYt size gloves. Agent—May I ask why you fix upon the last named condition? Suitor—Well, you see, a few years ago I won six pairs of ladies’ gloves, size, in an exhibition lottery, and you can’t expect me to throw them away.—From the German. J u v e n i l e T h e o l o g y . Two little girls, aged respectively six and eight years, were discussing re­ ligious matters, relates the Christian Register. The older one said to her sister, “Which would you rather do, live or die aud go to heaven?\ Why,\ the young one said, “I would rather live.\ Whereupon the older one burst out with the emphatic question, “Sarah B., what does your religion amount to?\—Troy Times. DR. DAY, G raduated S p e c ia lis t S P E C I A L T I E S : Catarrh ind Diseases ol Lungs and Throat, Liter, and Bernl Organs, A M O Positive Cure of the Liqnor, Morphine, and Opium Habit. • EXAMINATIONS FREE t A t K N A P P H O U S E , P e n n Y a n , M o n d a y , F e b . 16, 10 to 6. C a n a n d a ig u a , W e b s t e r H o u s e ,W e d n e s d a y , F e b . 11, 9 to 6. G e n e v a , K irk w o o d H o u s e , F e b 12 . 9 t o 5 , a n d e v e r y 4 w e e k s th e r e a f t e r . A t h o m e o ffice, 2 1 1 P o w e r s Bl*k, R o c h e s t e r , e v e r y S a t u r d a y a n d S u n d a y . T r e a t m e n t , i f d e s i r e d , n o t t o e x c e e d $2 p e r w k S p e c ia l i n s t r u m e n t s f o r e x a m i n i n g t h e L u n g s H e a r t , L i v e r , a n d K id n e y s . „ Cured Himself. P r o n o u n c e d b y l u s m e d i c a l b r e t h r e n a n in* c u r a b l e c o n s u m p t i v e , h e w a s l e d t o e x p e r i m e n t w i t h c e r t a i n d r u g s a n d c h e m i c a l s t o sa v e h is o w n life . T h i s n e s u c c e e d e d in d o i n g , a n d s i n c e th a t h a s c u r e d h u n d r e d s o f ca s e s th a t w e r e p r o n o u n c e d i n c u r a b l e . 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 T E S T I M O N I A L S . W h i l e w e h a v e h u n d r e d s o f th e m o f th e s t r o n g e s t c h a r a c t e r , s t i l l w e s e l d o m p u b lish o n e . F e w r e s p o n s i b l e p e r s o n s d e s i r e t h e m p u b ­ lish e d . W e i n v i t e a l l t o c a l l a n d re a d re f e r e n c e s a n d te s t i m o n i a l s o f th e v e r y b e s t , th a t th e y m a y r e f e r t o o r th a t th e y m a y k n o w , a n d w h o liv e i n th o i r o w n to w n . C onsultation F ree and P rivate . J. W . D A Y . M . D .. L . L . D . U P R E M E C O U R T - C O U N T Y O F C y r u s A . L e e a g a i n s t C lara S . D u n t o n . i d i v i d u a l l y , a n d C la r a 8 . D u n t o n L s e , as a d m i n i s t r a t r i x o f th e g o o d s , c h a t t e ls, an d cred ­ its w h i c h w e r e o f W i llia m C la r k D u n t o n , de­ ceased . I n p u r s u a n c e o f a ju d g m e n t a n d d e c r e e o f fo r e c l o s u r e a n d sale, d u l y g r a n t e d in th e a b o v e e n t i t l e d a c t i o n , a n d e n t e r e d in Y a tes C o u n t v C lerk ’ s office o n th e 7th d a y o f J a n u a r y , 1903, th e u n d e r s i g n t d , S h e r i f f o f th e C o u n t y o f Y a tes, w ill sell, a t p u b l i c a u c t i o n , at th e B e n - h a m H o u s e H o t e l in th e v i l l a g e o f P e n n Y a n , to w n o f M ilo , N , Y . . o n th e 2 let d a y o f F e b ­ ru a r y , 1903, a t o n e o ’c l o c k in th e a f t e r n o o n , the p r e m ises d e s c r i b e d in sa id ju d g m e n t a u d de­ cre e as fo l l o w s : A l l i h a t tra c t o r p a r c e l o f la n d situ a t e i n the to w n o f Ita ly , C o u n t y o f Y a tes, a n d S tate o f N e w Y o r k , b e i n g lo t N o 5, T o w n s h i p N o . 7, in th e th i r d ra n g e o f tow n s h ip s in th e o r i g i n a l s u r v e y o r th e C o u n t y o i O n t a r io , co n t a in in g on ^ h u n d r e d six t y a c r e s , a c c o r d i n g to sa id su r ­ v e y . A l s o a l l t h a t ce r t a i n o t h e r tra c t o r p a r c e l o f la n d situ a t e in th e tow n o f Ita ly a foresa id , au d b e i n g l o t n u m b e r s i x in J e f f e r y C h ip m a a 's su b ­ d i v i s i o n o t th e u n s u r v e y e d tra c t in th e said to w n o f Ita ly , b e i n g tw e n t y -tw o acres aada h a lf, b o u n d e d on th e n o r t h a n d w e s t b y the lin e s o f th e l o t , a u d o n th e sou t h a n d east by lin e s p a r a llel t o sa id n o r t h a n d w e s t lin e s , and six t y rod s d ista n t th e r e f r o m , a u d b e in g the sam e p r e m ises co n v e y e d t o J a b e z M e t c a lf by W illia m H o r n b y a n d J o h n H . H o r n b y by deed d a t e d 9 ;h J u ly , 1836, a n d re c o r d e d 8bb Ju n e . 1840, in Kates C o u n t v C lerk ’s office in L i b e r 16 o f D e e d s a t p a g e 129. A lso th a t ce r t a in o t h e r tra c t o f l* n d situate, ly i n g , a n d b e i n g in lo t N o . six o f J e f f r e y C h ip- m a n ’s su b d iv isio n o f th e u n s u t v e y e d tra c t in th e sa id tow n o f Ita ly , b e i n g tw e n t y -tw > au d o n e - h a l f a c r e s , b o u n d e d as fo l l o w s : O n the n o r t h a n d east b y n o r t h a n d east lin e s o f said lot, a n d o u th e so u t h a n d w e s t b y lin e s parallel to th e eaid n o r t h a n d east lin e s an d six t y rods d ista n t th e r e f r o m , a u d b e in g sam e prem ises c o n v e y e d to J a b e z M e t c a lf b y W illia m H o r n b y And J o h n H o r n b y b y d e e d d a t e d 26;h M a r c h , 1839, au d r e c o r d e d 8th Ju n e , 1840. in Kates C o u n t y C le r k ’s office in L i b e r 16 o f D e e d s at p a g e 131. A B o a ll t h a t ce r t a in o t h e r tra c t o r p a r c e l o f la n d situ a t e in th e n o r t h p a r t o f tow n s h ip n u m b e r sev e n in th i r d ra n g e o f tow n s h ip s in sa id to w n o f Ita l y , b o u n d e d as fo l l o w s : Be­ g i n n i n g at t h e P o t t e r cre e k s i x rod s n o r t h o f not t h w e s t c o r n e r o f l o t n u m b e r f o u r o f S t o t t ’s s u r v e y : th e n c e so u t h th r e e a n d a h a l f degrees w e s t th irty - s e v e n r o d s sev e n t e e n lin k s to the n o r t h lin e o f lo t n u m b e r five o f sa id su r v e y ; tn e n c e n o r t h e ig h t y - a ix a n d a h a l f d e g r e e s w e st fo r t y - f o u r rod s tw e n t y lin k s t o th e sa id P o t t e r cre e k ; th e n c e a l o n g sa id cre e k to p la c e o f be­ g i n n i n g , b e i n g th e la n d ly i n g betw e e n the n o r t h lin e o f said, l o t n u m b e r five o f S t o t t ’s su r v e y a n d said P o t t e r cre e k , a n d co n t a i n i n g five a c r e s a u d tw e n t y - e i g h t h u n d r e d t h s o f an a c r e , as su r v e y e d b y B r o n s o n K . L y o n , a u d be­ in g sam e p r e m ises c o n v e y e d to J a b e z M e t c a lf b y W illiam H o r n b y b y d e e d d a t e d 19th J a n u ­ ary. 1846. T h e a b o v e d e s c r i b e d p r e m ises b e i n g k n o w n as t h e h o m e f a r m o f J a b e z M e tcalr. late o f sa id tow n o f Ita ly , d e c e a s e d , co n t a i n i n g , in all. t w o h u n d r e d ten a c r e s a n d tw e n t y -e ig h t h u n d r e d t h s , be t h e sam e m o r e o r less, a n d b e ­ in g sam e p r e m ises c o n v e y e d b y J a b e z M e t c a lf 1st N o v ., 1868 —D a t e d a t th e v illa g e o f P e n n Y a n , N. Y., J a n rob. 1903 E D M U N D C R O S B Y . S h e r i f f o f Y a t e s C o ., N. Y. J. F r a n k D o u g l a s s . P l a i n t i f f ’s A t t o r n e y , O ffice a n d P o s t - O 'f i c e a d d r e s s , P e n n Y a n , Y a t e s C o ., N . Y. T H I S A G R E E M E N T , m a d e th is 7th day o f J a n u a r y , 1903, b e t w e e n th e B o a r d o f S u ­ p e r v i s o r s o f th e C o u n t y o f M o n r o e , in the S t a t e o f N e w Y o r k , o l tn e first part, a n d the B o a r d o f S u p e r v iso r s o f th e C o u n t y o f Yates, in sa i d S t a e, o f th e s e c o n d part, W itn e s s e t h , t h a t the sa id p a r t y , in co n s id e r a ­ tio n o f th e co v e n a n t s a n d a g r e e m e n t s o n th e p a r t o f sa id s e c o n d p a r t y , h e r e i n a f t e r m e n ­ tio n e d , d o e s h e r e b y co v e n a n t a n d a g r e e w ith W e l l B e h a v e d . Mother—I don’t like the looks of that boy I saw you playing with ou the street. You must not play with bad little boys, you know. Son—Oh, he ain’t a bad little boy, mamma. He’s a good little boy. He’s been to the reform school two times, and they’ve let him out each time on account of good behavior. CARPETS and DRAPERIES. 80, 82, 8 4 State Street, A S e n s e o f C e r t a i n t y . “Is you slio’ he loves you?\ asked Miss Miami Brown. “Is I sko’ !\ rejoined the other pity­ ingly. “Is I sho’! Didn't he refuse a invitation to a dog fight so’s he could come a-courtin’ las'Wednesday night?\ —Washington Star. G o o d H o r s e S e n s e . Gummey—Skidmore has good horse sense. Gargoyle—I suppose you mean he knows how to pick the winners at the races? • Gummey—No; I mean he never bets. 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 of Carpets in patterns that we have enough for one or two rooms. Odd lots of Lace Curtains and Door Drap­ eries marked down to close. Take advan­ tage of this^opportunity and save money. HOWE & ROGERS CO. A conceited man admires Ills own mistakes because Ue makes them.—Chi­ cago News. CONDITION OF THE FIDELITY TRUST COMPANY OF ROCHESTER Kamchatka has many volcanoes, the only ones in Russia that are still active. N e e d e d T h e m All. A well known authoress was once talking with n dilapidated bachelor, who retained little but his conceit. “It is time now,\ lie said pompously, “for me to settle down as a married man, but I want so much. I want youth, health, wealth, of course; beau­ ty, grace\— “Yes,\ said his fair listener sympa­ thetically, “ you poor man, you do want them all.\ _______ P r o p h e t i c . Henry W. Grady less than a month before Ids death at the early age of thirty-nine remarked to a friend: \Im­ agine me ns an old man! Picture me baldlicaded, half blind, toothless and leaning on a cane! It can never bv. It Is too ridiculous. A man with my riot­ ous blood, tremendous energy and rest­ less activity must die young!” R O C K E R S F O R EVERYBODY M o n r o e C o u n t y P e n i t e n t i a r y a n y p e r s o n o r p e r s o n s n o t id i o t i c , in s a n e , crip p le d , o r in - ca p a c ia t e d fo r l a b o r , f r o m a g e , sick n e s s , o r an y o t h e r ca u s e , w h o m a y be se n t e n c e d betw e e n th e first d a y o f J a n u a r y , 1903, a n d th e first day o f J a n u a r y , 1904, b y a n y d u l y a u t h o r i z e d co u r t o r m a g istra t e in sa id C o u n t y o f Y a tes, i n this S tate, to co n f i n e m e n t at h a r d l a b o r in th e M o n ­ ro e C o u n t y P e n i t e n t i a r y f o r n o t less th a n sixty d a y s , a n d w h o sh a ll be co n v e y e d to said p e n i­ te n t i a r y b y th e S h e r if f o r o t h e r p r o p e r officers o f sa id C o u n t y o f Y a t e s w ith in — days fro m th e tim e o f re c e i v i n g su c h sen t e n c e , fo r and d u r i n g th e fu l l te r m o f su c h sen t e n c e , u n ­ less s o o n e r d i s c h a r g e d a c c o r d i n g to law , o r by e x e c u t i v e p a r d o n . I n c o n s i d e r a t i o n w h e r e o f , th e p a r t y o f the s e c o n d p a r t h e r e b y a g r e e s t o p a y th e p a r t y o f th e first p a r t th e su m o f tw o d o lla r s p e r w e e k fo r th e m a in t e n a n c e o f ea c h p r iso n e r sen­ te n c e d a n d c o m m i t t e d t o th e sa id p e n iten t ia r y x r i a n d a c t u a l l y re c e i v e d th e r e in , b e f o r e the first . N . X . I d a y o f J a n u a r y , 1904, f o r th e fu l l term o f sen­ te n c e e a c h p r i s o n e r sh a ll h a v e receiv e d . I t is fu r t h e r u n d e r s t o o d a u d a g r e e d b y t h e s a id par­ ties th a t th e a c c o u n t o f th e said C o u n t y o f M o n r o e sh a ll be m a d e o u t in th e m o n t h o f S e p t e m b e r , o f e a c h y e a r , f o r th e m a in t e n a n c e o f a ll p r ison e r s re c e i v e d b e f o r e t h e first day o f O c t o b e r , o f e a c h y e a r , fr o m sa id c o n n t y and co n f i n e d i n sa id p e n iten t ia r y , an d th a t said ac­ c o u n t sh a ll be f o r w a r d e d to th e p a r t y o f the se c o n d p a r t , w ith th e u s u a l affid a v it attach e d , a n d sw o r n t o b y th e su p e r in t e n d e n t o r on e o f th e i n s p e c t o r s o f sa id p e n ite n t ia r y , a n d the p a r t y o r th e s e c o n d p a r t a g r e e s to au d it the sa id a c c o u n t at th e p r i c e p e r w e e k set fo r t h in th e c o n t r a c t , a n d issu e a w a r r a n t , th e r e for, d r a w n u p o n th e C o n n t y T r e a s u r e r o f the C o u n t y o f Y a tes, a u d the sam e sh a ll be d e liv­ e r e d to sa id su p e r in t e n d e n t o r in s p e c t o r o f I s a id p e n i t e n t i a r y . I t is fu r t h e r a g r e e d that ! w h e n fin e s are p a id at th e p e n ite n t ia r y the sam e sh a ll be re t a in e d a n d b e lo n g to said pen­ ite n t i a r y . I t ie f u r t h e r a g r e e d th a t t h e C o u n t y o f Yates be p u t to n o o t h e r o r fu r t b e r e x p e n s e w ith ref­ e r e n c e t o sa id p r iso n e r so re c e iv e d in said p e n ­ ite n t i a r y th a n as h e r e i n b e f o r e m e n t ion e d . E x c e p t i t is a g r e e d th a t said C o u n t y o f Yates w ill v a n c e6a sa id c o u n t y , i f resid e n t s th e r e o f , a n d i f n o t resid e n t s , a s u m n o t e x c e e d i n g $1.60 m a y be ad ­ e p t i t i s a g r e e d t n a t tsaiu v u u u v j u i m t e e re p a y t o th e p e n i t e n t i a r y t h e a m o u n t ad- 5 its d i s c h a r g e d c o n v i c t s to retu r n to _re6'_ . if, fr o m th e p r e v a le n c e o f co n t a g i o u s disease, to t a l o r pi a r t ia l d e s t r u c t io n o f sa id p e n iten - Always room in the house for an extra rocker. Here are a few sugges­ tions of the sterling values we offer: Full size, well-made, wood or cob­ bler seat, golden finish, $ 1 . 75 . Large size cobbler seat rocker, new patterns, carved back, shaped arms and seat, golden oak finish, $ 2 . 48 . Handsome upholstered rockers, good quality velours in various colors, 1 . 75 . A v a n c e d to d i s c h a r g e d p e r s o n s f o r r a ilroa d fare. I t is f u r t h e r a g r e e d b y t h e p a r t ies h e r e t o that th p tia r y b y fire o r th e elem e n t s , o r f r o m a u v cause th e In s p e c t o r s o f sa id p e n iten t ia r y shall deem it n e c e s s a r y f o r a n y g i v e n tim e to d e c lin e to re c e iv e p r iso n e r s sen t e n c e d as a foresa id , a n o ­ tice in w r i t i n g p e r s o n a lly serv e d on the Clerk o f th e B o a r d o f S u p e r v isors o f sa id C o u n t y o f Y a tes, ten d a y s b e f o r e th e tim e fix e d fo r de* d i n i n g to re c e i v e su c h p r iso n e r , sh a ll release th e p a r t y o f th e first p a r t fr o m an y o b lig a t io n im p o s e d b y th e co n t r a c t , d u r i n g the tim e sta t e d a n d set fo r t h in th e n o t i c e so g iv e n . I t is f u r t h e r a g r e e d by th e p a r t y o f the sec­ o n d p a r t th a t a ll p e r s o n s so sen t e n c e d , as a f o r e s a i d , in th e C o u n t y o f Y a tes, shall be tra n s f e r r e d to th e M o n r o e C o u n t y P e n ite n t ia r y w ith in — d a y s a f t e r th e ir sen t e n c e . In w itness w n e r e o f, the party o f the first p a r t , b y th e su p e r in t e n d e n t o f M o n r o e C o u n t y P e n ite n t ia r y , a n d th e r e u n t o d u l y a u t h o r ized , a u d th e p a r t y o f the s e c o n d part, b y th e ir cle r k o r com m itte e ,th e r e u n t o d u ly a u t h o r ized , h a v e h e r e u n t o set th e ir h a n d s a u d seals, th e d&v aud year first above written. day ana year oHA8 A WEBSTER, Suot. o f M o n r o e Co. Penitentiary. 8 . 1 . THAYER. C lerk o f B o a r d o f S u p e r v isors o f Y a tes C o . \ > The Citizens Bank A t Rochester, N .Y ., at the Close of Busineas,Wednesday, Deo. 81,1902 R E S O U R C E S . L I A B I L I T I E S . B o n d s an d M o r t g a g e s ................ $248 760 00 C a p ital S t o c k ..................................... $200 000 00 U n ited States, C ity, a n d O t h e r H u i p l u s ................................................. i87 8I7 07 S t o c k s a n d B o n d s ....................... 1.840,704 18 B a n k D e p o s i t s .................................... 87.168 09 O v e r d r a f t s ........................................... 0 00 In d i v i d u a l D e p o s i t s .......................... 4,166,186 67 T im e L o a n s ......................................... 85.600 68 D e m a n d L o a n s ................................. 1.1M4 709 68 In t e r e s t A c c r u e d ............................. 40 800 22 F u r n i t u r e a n d F i x t u r e s .............. 8.300 00 C a s h o n H a n d ................................... 148.194 99 C a s h in B a n k s ................................. 281,489 67 T o t a l . . . . . . . . . Total ................................... . 22 .............. 4,691,111 22 State of New York, County of Monroe, ss.: I. J o h n C r a ig P o w e r s , S e c r e t a r y o f th e F i d e lity T r u s t C o m p a n y , o f R o c h e s t e r , d o so le m n ly sw e a r th a t th e a b o v e sta t e m e n t Is tru e to th e b e s t o f m y k n o w le d g e an d b e lie f . S u b s c r i b e d a n d sw o r n t o b e f o r e : JO H N C R A I G P O W E L L , S e c r e t a r y , ie t h is 81st d a y o f D e c e m b e r . 1908. G E O . J . K E Y E S , N o t a r y P u b lic. C o r r e c t —A t t e s t : ABRAM J. KATZ, LOUIS J. ERNST. WALTER W. POWERS. in d i v i d u a l D e p o s its J a n . 1 st, 1902 ........................................................ $3,047,480 43 In d iv id u a l D e p o s its J a n . 1st, 1903 ............ - .................................. 4.160 186 67 In c r e a s e in D e p o s its f o r Y e a r ................................................................ 618.066 14 S h i r t S l e e v e * to S h irt S leeve*. Oliver Wendell Holmes counted only three generations between shirt sleeves mul shirt sleeves. A daughter of Tol­ stoi, In nil interview with Henry Nor­ man expressed the same idea in these words: “No Russian ever ‘founds a family,’ as you say. A man makes his fortune; ids son lavishes it; his son disperses it.\ M a r k * T i m e . Nodd—Your baby isn’t three months old yet, Is he? Todd—Oh, yes. To be exact, I have been awake now just ninety-six nights. —Life. _____________ Nash, a writer of the sixteenth cen­ tury, says, “If a bogge loseth an eye, be dyeth presently.\ Also, “Goats take breath not at tbe mouth and nose only, but at ye earse (ears) also.' u PENN YAN, N. Y. Chartered April 14, 1899. Capital, $50,000 WEIS & FISHER COMPANY 118 STA T E S T R E E T A N D 443 CLINTON AVE. N. Rochester, JOHN H. JOHNSON, President. L0R1MER OGDEN, Vice-President J. A. UNDERWOOD, Cashier. Directors. FRANK H. HAMLIN, HENRY M. PARMELE JOHN T. ANDREWS, HOWARD L. WOODRUFF J-A. UNDERWOOD, LORIMER OGDEN JOHN H. JOHNSON. Certificates of Deposit Issued,

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