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Penn Yan express. (Penn Yan, N.Y.) 1866-1926, March 25, 1903, Image 3

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i it I -‘I • ’ > -r — -I * «' |- ‘ 1 * r 4U)e P m n p a n (Express. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 25, igrs* L o c a l news on first and second pages, R b GBNTS* examinations are bo.diner at the Academ y . T hb Farmers’ Club will meet Friday, March 27, at 2 p. m. ___ X hkrb was another hearing yesterday, WORK SHOES! before Surrogate K o o x . in the Harpen- ding will case. T he Tribune farm er and the Penn Van E x p r e s s one year for $1.25. For a \ short time only. TEACHERS*‘examinationa April 9th and 10th, at the Academy. T he water is pouring over the dam at the mills in considerable volume. ** P e n n Y e n ’s Hiawatha,” on ist page, will Interest m any o f our readers. F rom Sunday evening to 9 4 5 a, m. Monday the rainfall was 1 28 inch. Personal. T he opinion of Surrogate Knox in the Post-Banka will case will be found on iat and 2d pages. 9 8 c. T he Tribune Farmer and the Penn Yan E xpress one year for $1 25. For a short time only. Solid I i S f t t h s r • Regular $1.50 Kind. All Sizes. F r i d a y last was the warmest 20th day of March of which the -Weather Bureau or the oldest inhabitant haa any record. In Peon Yan the highest reach of the mercury was 78 degr es. T he meeting of the Geneva District Epworth League will be held in Penn Yan on April 7th and 8th. axvA. \&vvVA>«x SSooXs <x\ G v e a W v j \ B l e & u e e A V v v c . e s s oxvVv^ <xX P rof . William W. Bullock - of Barring­ ton, who has had charge of the school at Middlesex for some time, has accepted a position as principal of the Atlanta and North Cobocton High Schools for the year. T he fine summer home o f J. Monroe Shoemaker, of Elmira, “ The Elms,” lo­ cated a short distance above Grove Springs on Lake Kenka, has been sold to Clay W. Holmes, editor of the Elmira Advertise* *, who will sojourn there during the heated term. T he Woman's Club will please meet with Mrs. John S. Sheppard on Saturday, March 28th. A full attendance is re­ quested. ' G ospel meeting in Y. M. C. A. Hall, Sunday next, at 4 p. m. Mr. F. J. Mor­ rill, of Syracuse, will speak. Men and women Invited. gfcN n VAH HV T he Penn Yan, Keuka Park, and Branchport electric line recently “received anew enclosed car to take the place of the one destroyed last fall by a collision with a car of coal which had broken away and ran down the grade. The company has had but one car all winter. I n Surrogate’s Court last week the will of Lucy Jane Smith of Starkey was admit­ ted to probate, with Arthur ti. Clapper named as executor. Letters of adminis­ tration were aHd granted upon the estate of Hezekiah Green, late of Middlesex, to Betsey Ann Green and Robert J. Perry. T he remains of Mrs. James Strobridge, Mrs. Nancy Boots, and Miss Elith Stro­ bridge, the women who perished at Yatesville on Tuesday, March 17th, were interred on Wednesday in the Nettle Val­ ley Cemetery. The funeral services were held at Friend, being in charge of Rev. F. Ray Andrews. T he only daily paper which had (he enterprise promptly to publish the pic­ tures of the principals in last week’s tragedy was the Rochester Union. A gain the editor of the Democrat is confident that Senator Platt Is a “ has been.” He has been afflicted with such hallucinations a great many times. Ben Hur Flour W in s the ! No Other Flour Just as Good. Try a Sack. T he suit which was brought some three years ago by the trustees of the village of Rushville against several members of the board of trustees that held office at the time that the Loomis memorial building was constructed, has finally been discon­ tinued, after costing the village upwards of $300 for costs. T he spring time table has gone into effect on Lake Keuka steamers, the boat8 now making three round trips per week, Mondays, Wednesdays and Saturdays. They leave Hammondsport at 7 a. m. and Penn Yan 1:30 p. m. Less damage than utual has been done to the docks and traffic will be easier accommodated dar­ ing the spring. AT Seneca Falls .last week the proposi­ tion to'bond the village for the purpose of constructing a sewer system was lost by 18 The vote for the proposition was 309 ; against, 327. N ewell B. R ice , of fcorning, a car­ penter in the New York Central bridge force, was killed near Barnes station on Tuesday, March 17, while attempting to board a moving freight train. A t the weekly sho >t o f the Penn Yan Rifle Club the fol|owing scores were made: Charles J. Moore, 91; Fred Coons, 90; F. J. Ham, 86; A, C. Brink, 84; Frank Merritt, 83; Walter L. Bard, 8$;’ Darwin P. Spear, 75. T he Northern Central Railroad has now abandoned through passenger coaches to Rochester except on the early morning train. Returning, only the last train down at night has a through car. The change went into effect Wednesday. T he second whist contest between the gentlemen of the Penn Yan Club and its I ladies’ auxiliary, which was held in the ! rooms of the club on Wednesday evening last, resulted, as did the first, in the de­ feat of the ladies, the score having been : Gentlemen, 935 ; ladles, 899. C ars will run as follows on Sundays on the Penn Yan, Keuka Park, and Branch- port railway, commencing March 29th : Leave Penn Yan 8 45, 10.30 a. m., 12.30 2.15, 4-05, and 5.50 p. m. 5.50 p. m. to power house only. Leave Branchport 9 35> 11*30 a. m., 1 20, 3.10, 5 00 p. m. Persons desirous of having personal mentioo made of the visit of friends are requested tn send us the uecesaarv Information. — Mr. E i Sheldon, of New Rochelle, N. Y., is to town. —Mrs. John A. Underwcol has been visiting ftieuds in New York. —Mr. George B. Lown, of Lown & Co’p.. is in New York this week. —Mrs. Goldsmith and Mrs. Kingsley ate spending the week in New York. — Miss Yerks, of Norristown, is visit­ ing her sister, Mrs Elizabeth Scheetz. — Hon. Frank Rice, of Canandaigua, was in town yesterday on legal business. — Misses E y and Troutman, of Lown ScCo’s. millinery department, arc in New York. • —Mrs. L J. Sprague returned on Sun­ day from a sojourn of several weeks io the South. — Mrs. E W. Mills and her neice, Miss Grace Taylor, of Douglas, Mich., aie staying in town. — Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Parker will move to Buffalo after E ister, where Mr. Parker has secured work. — Miss M. Dent, of Lown & Co’s., is in New York securing the latest styles for the millinery department. — Mrs. Wm. S Cornwell left on Mon­ day, the 23d, for a visit of several weeks to friends in Brooklyn and Flatbush. —Hugh McDonald is home on a short furlough from the training ship at Coaster Island, Newport. He has been in training six months. — Mr. Winsor H. Scofield, of Rochester University, is spending a part of the cast­ er vacation at the home o f his uncle, R. A. Scofield. — Miss Marion Lown and Miss Jane Smith, of Wells College, Aurora, and Miss Florence La Moreaux, who Is teaching at the Wells school, Aurora, are at home for the easier vacation. — Dr. and Mrs. D. H Palmer and Mr. N. Winton Palmer go to-day to Anburn to attend the wedding of Miss Ellen Palmer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Oiborne Palmer, and Mr. John Clouslon Moore. The ceremony will take place this Wednesday evening, March 28 h. The bride is a niece of Dr. Palmer. E lectric Road Prefect. Again there arc rumors that capitalists ate about to construct a trolley line from Hammoiidsport to Branchport; that they have secured au option for the purchase of the Penn Van, Keuka Park and Branch- port line, and that their fceberoe includes a continuation of the line to Geneva. Whether there is anything more than wind behind the preject we are not ad­ vised. Secretaries. 17 . S. W eather Bnrean. PENN YAN STATION The first conference of the Y. M. C. A. secretaries ot the southern tier will be held In Penn Yan on Wednesday, March 25:11, when two sessions will be held, one In the afternoon and the other in the evening. At the evening service, to which the public is invited, will be a very interest­ ing service, and will be addressed by speakers from abroad. The young men of Pena Yan are urged to hear them. Church Rotes, —The annual meeting of the First Pres­ byterian congregation of Penn Yan will be held In their meeting house to morrow afternoon at three o’clock for the election of three trustees to serve in the place of Hatley K. Armstrong, John H. Johnson, and William M. Patteson, whose terms of office will explreon that day, and to trans­ act other proper business. Supper will be served at 6 o'clock, to be followed by a social meeting, after which the annual renting of pews will take place at seven o’clock. F . M. C. A . E x h ib itio n . T he country roads are again in a wretched condition as the result of the recent rains. T he Tribune Farmer and the Penn Yan EXPRESS one year for $125. For a short time only. On Monday evening, March 30th, the local Y. M. C. A. will give an exhibition in Yates Lyceum, when the following program will be given : 1. Dumb bell drill by theyoung Misses, led by Miss Grace Goodspeed. 2. Fencing bout by Harry Sill, Jr., and Mr. Durry. 3. Wand drill by junior boys. 4 Work on horse by seniors. There will be basket ball between two teams of business men : Dr. McNflughton ............. C .............. C. McCauley. J. A. Hairington ........... F ............... W. Patteson. C. E. Stiepard..................P .................... H, Seeley. A. Flag Robson ............. G .......... j. C. Goodspeed. Geoi ge H. Simmon ....... ,G .............. C. T. Birkett. Martin Stark, Seneca Pratt, Henry McAdams. The first team will play the first teim from Starkey Seminary. Crazed by the Y a t e s v ille Tragedy. H iram M c D onnell died Sunday night at the county house after an illness of some length with consumption, aged 42 years. T he Court of Appeals has handed down a decision affirming the judgment of the lower courts in the case of the Columbia Bank of New York vs. Clarence T. Bir kett. A. Mac K A Y CO . W A G E N E R . Shirt Waist Stuffs. Big line of very pretty Madras Cloths; 50 patterns, regular price, 15 cents per yard ; this lot, 12£c, Fine Mercerized Cloths from 26 c. to 50 c. per yard. Choice Ginghams from 10 to 35 cents. Boy’s Stockings. We are again able to get that line of Boy’s Stockings that give such universal satisfaction. We can rec­ ommend them for long service; 18 c. per pair. Tin Ware, Woodenware, Our Up-Staire House Furnishing Department can supply your wants at close to cost prices on this class of goods. T. 0. Hamlin &Co. P enn Y an , N. Y ., March 2 , 1903 . T he 108-acre farm a short distance north of Rnshville, known as the W. P. Bassett place, was sold under foreclosure last week. The claim against it aggregat­ ed $4 400, and it was bid in by the holder of the mortgage, D. H. Maxfield, of Nap­ les, for $2,300. It is estimated that it would cost more than the amount receiv­ ed to build the buildings on the place. T he management of the Penn Yan base ball team have signed the following players: Flint Savage, and probably Murray, pitchers; Henderson, catcher; House, 3d base and captain; Curvin, short stop; Gatbns, 2d base; Paige, ist base; Boyd, right field; Bochstahler, center field. It is the Intention of the directors to play one of the pitchers in right field. T h e Keuka College Athletic Association has chosen L. F. Smith assistant manag­ er of the baseball team, Peter C. Pulver as manager o f the basketball team, Rob­ ert H. Stevens tennis manager and H. N. Pratt manager of the track team. Under the direction of Professor Jackson the in­ terest in athletics at this institution has grown greatly, and good work is being done in all the depertments. O n May 2, 1903, the United States Civ­ il Service Commission will hold a clerk- carrier examination at the post office in this village. No application will be ac­ cepted for this examination unless filed with the secretary of the board of exami­ ners, C. E. Titus, at the local post-office prior to the honr of closing business on April 19, 1903. For application blank, specimen examination papers, and other information, application should be made to Mr. Titns. A t the meeting of the district grand committee of the counties of Schnyler and Yates, held here, five lodges were re­ presented by about twenty-five past grands. Bradley T. Mallory of Penn Yan was recommended for district deputy grand master for another term; Walter B Tower of Penn Yan was chosen secretary to the committee for the coming term, and it was decided that the next meeting should be In Watkins, with Canadesega Lodge. _____ ^ _____ A nother game In the firemen’s pool series was played at the rooms of the Hunter Hooks Friday night between that company’s team and that of the Sheldon hose. The score was as follows, the names of the Hooks appearing first: George Bassage tied Fred Foshay, 15-15; Hobart Yetterbeat Archie Dine®, 16 14; Warren Legg beat Ashton Bassage, 20 lor George Dubellbeat Guy Cadwell, 1812. Total balls for Hooks, 69, for Sheldons, 51. Ow­ ing to some internal difficulties the Hy­ drant Hose forfeited the game which they were to have played with the Ellsworths. T he fourth game of pool in the fire­ men’s series was played by the Hunter Hooks and Hydrants in the rooms of the latter Tuesday night, and proved a verit­ able Waterloo for the Hydrants, they be­ ing defeated by the following scores, their names appearing first: James Stark was beaten by Warren Legg, 10 20; George Vrooman was beaten by George Bassage, 6-24; George Klingman was beaten by Hobart Yetter, 12-18; Agustne Durnin was beaten by George Dubell, 5- 25, giving the Hooks a total of 87 balls to 33 for the hydrants. The Hooks now lead , In the contest. O n Monday evening, March 16th, at Keuka College, an interesting recital was given by the music department, under the direction of Miss Julia Ball. The following took part: Mrs. Bryant, the Misses Space, Bailey, Vail, Young, Gel- latt, Griffin, Ball, and Messrs. Banus, Miller, Guevshenian, and Griffin. M r . and Mrs. Frank entertained about sixteen friends at tea on Sunday, March 2i, in honor of the 34th anniversary of the mirriage of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hale and also Mr. Frank’s birthday. A s s e m b l y m a n Moran has introduced a bill to discourage the building of spite fences in villages. The enactment of such a measure woifld stop the vent of the ugliness of some people. IT is estimated that in consequence of the increased price of labor and lumber, building now costs at least 40 per cent, more than it did a few years ago. No doubt the inevitable result will be a great curtailment in the construction of new buildings except in cities which are now booming more or less abnormally. In Canandaigua, where carpenters demand $3-oolper day on a ten-hoar a day basis, and masons $5, it is said that contractors ate discouraged and will make little effort to secure contracts this season. Hi H e n r y , the noted minstrel man- a ager, says of Claude Amsden, who will be here Thursday, March 26th. “ I con­ sider Claude Amsden the strongest char­ acter comedian on the American stage to-day, and his work in comic opera the past ten years has made him popular In nearly every city in the county.” Yates Lyceum, March 26. Popular prices. T he {heavy floods of early last week are reported to have done considerable damage in the town of Italy, where bridges and culverts were washed away. It is estimated that it will cost over $1000 to make the. necessary.repairs. The roads in the country, always bad enough in the early spring, have been worse than usual this year, in consequence of the sudden disappearance of the frost, caused by warm weather and heavy rains. In some sections they have been well-nigh impas­ sible. _ ______ T he death of Genevieve Wilson oc­ curred at the home of her father, M. J. Wilson, on Gilbert Street, in Rushville, March 19. She had been sick since last fall, being forced to leave her studies at Geneaeo Normal School, where she had been a student since September, 1901. She was taken to Kansas during the win­ ter, but found no relief, returning she pa­ tiently awaited the end. She is greatly mourned by a large circle of relatives and friends. Besides the parents she is survived by a brother, Melford J. Wilson, and a sister, Mrs. George Fitch, of Rush­ ville. T he Painters and Paper Hangers'Union of this village have resolved that, on and after April I, 1903, the standard rate of wages for painters, paper hangers, and decorators shall be $2.50 for nine hours. An interesting opinion was-recently handed down by the Appellate Court at Rochester in the case of a colored man who sued an Italian boot-black who re­ fused to shine his shoes. The decision is in favor of the former, who was alio suc­ cessful in the lower cour;. The appel­ lant is now seeking to secure sufficient funds to carry the case to the Court of Appeals. S m a ll Blaze, About 9 30 a. m. Monday, a large kero­ sene lamp exploded on the second floor of the Wagener Brothers' shoe factory, in rear of Lown block. The oil was scat­ tered round about, and soon there was a lively blaze. With rare presence of mind, however, the employees quickly succeed­ ed in extinguishing the fire by smother ing and beating it. The services of the Fire Department were not needed. Abou $150 damage was done to leather and lin­ ings, which was covered by insurance. Som e E a r l y G r ist M ills. $2 tor $1.25* For a short time we will send the Tri­ bune Farmer and T he E xrress one year for $1.25, cash in advance. BOYS’ RUBBER BOOTS, good ones, at McAdams* Shoe Store. A communication in last week's Sen­ eca Falls Reveille on the subject of the first mills built in this section, told of one erected in Seneca county In 1794, and adds; Before the erection of this mill, the nearest point at which they could get grinding done was at the village of Rome, and one other near Penn Yan. Thlr lat- tei mill was elected by the' followers ot Jemima Wilkinson, who left Connecticut in 1789, and arrived at Crooked Lake and made a permanent settlement there. The last named grist mill was erected in 1790. It was at this mill that the first bag of wheat was ground in Western New York, and it was at this mill that the first white settlers of Seneca county brought their grain to be ground, until Judge Hal­ sey built the one at Lodi Creek. C H E A P S A L E S E V E R Y D A Y . We sell from 2 to 4 cents per pound cheaper than any market in town. Read these prices: a Sirloin S t e a k ,............................I2#c. Porterhouse s teak, .................... I2j£c. Round S t e a k , ............................... 11c. Shoulder S t e a k , ............................. 9c. Boiling beef ...................................... 5c. This sale will continue for one week. We guarantee to save you car fare by trading with us. 29 B each ’ s M a r k et , Six Expert Meat Cutters. $2 tor $ 1 .2 5 . For a short time we will send the Tri­ bune Farmer and T he E xpress one year for $1.25, cash in advance. A. C. R obinson , Penn Yan, N. Y., Dear Sir: I have been in the Bakery!Business a number of years, have used many brands of flour, “ Pillsbury's Best,” “ Gold Medal, and dozens of other brands. For the past few weeks I have used several barrels of “ Duluth’s Best\ and 11 Pride of Ohio,\ which I_have got (ft you. I find it the best flour that l ean get. DICK & UO., Bakery and Dining Hall, 18 Main St., Penn Yan, N. Y . T he Monarch bowling team of Water loo, with a long record of victories to its credit, made another trip to Penn Yan Tuesday, March 171b, and, as usual, went down to defeat before Penn Van’s experts. Five man teams look part, and three games were bowled, Penn Yan winning all three, but by figures which were not to the discredit of the visitors. The scores were as follows: Penn Yan— Rose 137. 170, 159; Bowers 118, 174 108; Carlin 173, 146,174; Foshay 184, J 34 . * 35 ! Goodrich ,92, 158,, 189. Waterloo—Barnes J52, 152, 137; O’Brien 157. * 54 . « 5 i Cone 148, 124, 198; Loomis 149, 133 , 147 ; Dennison 163, 184, 160. Total pins for Penn Yan 2.351, for Waterloo 2,272, Penn Yan win- | ning by 79 plh®* LETTERS of Incorporation have been filed with the Secretary of State for a cold storagei plant which is to be located at Rock Stream. It is to be owned by three Elmira capitalists, M. E McNa­ mara, John C. Middick, and Mtlea R. Friable, and George L. Edgerton, Sr., and George L. Edgerton, Jr., of Rock Stream. The new concern is to be called the Central»New York Cold Storage Co., and it Is capitalized at $30,000. The new firm Is formed for the purpose of dealing in fruits, end the plant, work on which will begin Immediately, will have a capa­ city of 20,000 barrels, and will be built In the most modern manner. T o Care a C o ld in One D a y Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund the money if it fails to cure. E. W. Grove’s signature is on each box. 25c Men’s $1.50 work shoes, 98c. at Wag­ ener Bros.' ” We H a v e Over 30 K in d s ” Of cough medicines, but sell more “ Quick Slop than any other. Sold only at Ben­ nett’s Drugg Store. WE SELL MEN’S WORK SHOES at 98c., worth $1.25. at $1.50, worth $1 75. at $2.00, worth $2.50. Shoes are cheap at McAdams'. MEN’S RUBBER BOOTS at $2.15. McAdams' Shoe Store. A u c tion Postponed . My auction advertised for March 23, owing to rain and mud, has been post­ poned to Monday, March 30, at 12 m. Remember, March 30th ; place, 2 mites south of 2d Milo. Mrs. Hettie Dean. Cut prices on rubber boots at Wagener Bros.' Men's $1.50 work shoes, 98c. at Wag­ ener Bros.' Ladies are invited to attend our Spring Opening of fine Millinery on Wednesday and Thursday, April 8th and 9th. 29W2 C. N. McFarren. Special cut prices on all furniture at Wagener Bros.’ Highest price paid for old iron. James White, 25 Elm street. 26tf Men’s work shoes, 79c. at Wagener Bros.’ CARPET CLEANING WORKS PRICES. Ingrain or R a g , .............. 2c. per yd. Biussell, Moquette, or Ax- minster...........................3c. per yd. Office at Van Gelder Bros.* Phone 165X. We rely upon the and our small profit trade. nerita of our goods ethoris to bring us Lown & Co. Cnt prices on rubber boots at Wagener Bros.’ » \ W h en Others F a i l ,” Try onr “ Quick Stop” cough syrup. Sold only at Bennett’s Drug Store. Men’s $1.50 work shoes, 98c. at Wag­ ener Bros.’ Men’s $1.50 work shoes, 98c. at Wag­ ener Bros.’ Special cut prices on all furniture at Wagener Bros.* For the most complete line of pei fumes and all toilet articles, call at Mrs. Gold­ smith’s. Men’s $1.50 work shoes, 98c. at Wag­ ener Bros/ _____ S P R I N G M I L L I N E R Y . Our opening will occur on Wednesday and Thursday, April 8th and 9th, when you are invited to inspect the very choicest Trimmed Hats and Toques, in exquisite designs and latest effects. 29W2 C. N. McFarren. I pay cash for butter and eggs. 29 tf T. S. Burns. Cnt prices on rubber boots at Wagener Bros.* I pay cash for batter and eggs. 29 tf T. S. Burns. Ladles* 50c. rubbers for 39c. at Wagener Broa.’ I pay cash for butter and eggs. 29 tf T. S. Burns. Regular $1.50 girls’ shoes for 89c. at Wagener Bros.’ Men’s work shoes, 793. at Wagener Bros.* Men’s work shoes, 79c. at Wagener Bros.’ _____ _ SPRING AND SUMMER CLOTHING We are offering this season a strong line of well-tailored suits, fresh from the ablest manufac’urers In the common­ wealth—suits that for appointment, de­ tail, finish, stylish lines, and coirect ef­ fect are second to none which have ever been placed within the reach of the con­ sumer of read>-to-wesr clothirg. Prices here are nominal, always. They are made so at the start and will remain so to the finish. 292 W m H olloway & C o . I “ I f Von L ie Aw a k e C o u g h ing,” Get a bottle of our “ Quick Stop,” and you will find it rightly named. Sold only at Bennett's Drug Store. To M y Friends and Patrons and the Pubtie G e n e r a lly . I have just opened a shop at 114 Seneca street, where I will do carriage repairing, lumoer wagon repairing, tire setting, etc., at very reasonable prices and in a prompt and workmanlike manner. Will alao apply rubber Urea on old or new wheels at low­ est prices. I have employed a compe­ tent horeeeboer, and will do shoeing In a careful and peiuetaklng manner. Hoping to merit a share of the public patronage, I remain, Reepectfully, M. M c C ormick . Report for week ending Mar. 24,1903 Mean temperature ................................. 5 *’ Highest temperature, Mar, ,19, 30. . . ....... 75° Lowest temperature, Mar 3 2 ................. 38° Mean range temperature ...... . ................ Greatest daily range tempciaiure, Mai ch /o 21 ................. » 3 ’ Least uaily range temperaluie, Mar. S3.. n ° Rainfall and melted snow In inches ...... 1.96 Prevailing wind ..............................Southerly. Clear days 1 Partly cloudy days................................... 2 Cloudy days............................................... 4 Highest Observed Barometer, Mar. 18.... 29.32 Lowest Observed Barometer.Mar. 23 ....... 38.79 Mean relative humidity .............. 84 per cent, —The suo “ crossed the line” last Saturday, and while the prevailing wind was difficult to deter­ mine, southerly components possessed the plus sign. Superstition aaya that the prevailing wind during the vernal or autumnal equinox will be the prevailing wind for the fellowing three months. We have never heard any scientific ex planation o f this idea, but it is probable that the only foundation it has is that if conditions are well enough established at these periods to pro­ duce an excess o f polar or equatorial winds, the chances are that the influence will have ” lasting qualities ” sufficient to predominate for a consid­ erable period. We have known this to fail sev­ eral times, but must confess that the odds favor the fulfillment of the superstition. Conditions to-day (Tuesday) are easy, and sea­ sonable weather may be expected. A storm cen­ tral on the Gulf coast Saturday moved slowly northeast, and caused the rains of Sunday night and Monday. The center passed this section Monday night, and a run of cold air follows it. The Incoming coolness will probably cause misty showers or snow flurries, and the temperature will drop to the freezing point or lower by Wednesday morning. No severe cold weather is in sight. RALPH L. EASTMAN, Observer. The passenger trains on the Northern Central pass Penn Yan as follows: GOING SOOTH. GOING NORTH. 1 Express ........ 8 29 a . m . Acc'm'n ........ » 04 p . m . Acc’m’a ........ 7 13 p . m . Express ....... 9 24 p . m . Express ........... 6 a6 a M. Express .......... 11 37 a m . Acc'm’n .......... 3 03 p . m Express .......... 6 50 p m SUNDAYS. Express ........ 9 24 p.M. I Express .......... 11 37 a . m The passenger trains on the Pennsylvania Division o f the New York Central will arrive at aud depart from Penn Yan as follows j ARRIVB. DEPART. I 9 28 A.M ..Prom N . & S. 12 58 a M ............... F r o m S. 3 20 p . m ........ From N. 8 23 p . m ....... N. and 6. 8 12 A.M.Going N & S. xi 57 A.M ...... Going N. 2 19 p.M ....... Going S. 7 07 p. .. ........ N. and B. A R B TH B M ONEY SA V IN G KIND. SUNDAYS. ARRIVB. DBPART. 10 38 a . m ......... From N, I 9 42 A.M ......... Going S. 8 23 p . m .......... From 8. | 7 07 p . m ......... Going N. All trains connect at Dresden with trains on the main line. Wants, For Sale, Etc. L OOK out for Brlokerboffa new grocery bar­ gain announcement (changed weekly) on page 3 column 9 F OR RENT.—House on Shepparl St. Inquire of Mri. Catharine Russell. 29 F OR SALE OR RENT.—The Byrnes House. Inquire on premises, ax6 Liberty St. 27U F OR SALE—72-acre farm In town of Jerusalem Inquire at 530 Liberty St. F OR SALE ch ea p —The pine timbers from an oil frame barn. Sound. 28 a JOHN H. JOHNSON. 1 P a ir Supei 1 atendents. The board of managers of the Yates C)unty Agricultural Society have ap­ pointed the following superintendents to have charge at the annual exhibition : General Superintendent—John E. Watkins. Hall—Edward C. Gillett. Fruit—Howard Fullager. Cattle—George W. Hobart. Sheep—A. E. Gardner. Horses—John A. Flero. bwine-F. K. Winters. Poultry—J. Robert Miller. Farm Implements—James E. Sprague. Farm and Garden—Jacob H, Shepherd. Domestic—Mrs. Matthew McKvoy. Flowers—Mrs. David Becker. Art. Mrs. Marvin L. Spooner. Needlework—Miss Mabel L. Hoyt. Col, Brastus N. Owen was placed in charge of the track and trotting arrange­ ment), and John J. Durry was made mar­ shal. Work will iimmediately be begun on improvements and enlargements of the horse and cattle sheds, which have been for the past two years too small for the exhibits, and other improvements are contemplated. R e leased on Bail. James Finger, formerly of Penn Yan, who has recently been employed by Francis E. Hoyt, who resides a few miles from this village, became apparently in­ sane on Thursday last and threatened Mr. Hoyt and his family with death. Mr. Hoyt came to town and secured a war­ rant for his arrest. He stated that he be­ lieved that Finger’s mind had become un­ balanced by reading the accounts of the horrible murder and suicide which oc­ curred at Yatesville on Tuesday. On Thursday Finger was arrested on the war­ rant sworn out by Mr. Hoyt, charging him as above stated, and when taken into cus­ tody by Constable Wadley it was found that he was armed with a razor. On Fri­ day Finger was examined at the jail by Drs. Allen W. Sampson and J. T. Cox, who pronounced him insane, and on Tuesday he was taken to Willard Asylum by attendants of that institution. Joslah Tubbs, who was recently arrested on the charge of bigamy, was released on Thursday last, having succeeded in se­ curing bail In the sum of $1,000, as fixed by County Judge John T. Knox. His bandsmen are John O'Neil, of this vil­ lage, the father of his second wife, and Mrs. Maria Simmons, of Wayne, his grandmother. This, however, is not like­ ly to end his troubles, as Miss Gage, whose infatuation for Tubbs was the cause of his arrest, is reported to have alleged that they were mairied in Elmira last fall, but it is said that there is no record of the marriage in that city. THE BEST WEARING RUBBERS ! F OR RENT—The Randolph house, No. 122 Benham St. For particulars, call on Mlsa Baxter, Lown'a store. _______________ 26 tf W ANTED.—A man by the month, for two months. Address Box 153, Bluff Point, Yates Co., N. Y . ____________ ________________ A LARGE barn and part oi a house to rent. Will rent house without barn. Enquire at 114 Walnut Street. F OR RENT.-House just east of the Folsom residence; reasonaole rent; well and cistern. Rasy access to mills. Enquire Mrs. Folsom. F OR RENT.—The store I now occupy, 108 Main St., or the store next south of Baldwin’s I Bank if rented before May 1 it. Inquire of W. W. Quackenbusb, 108 Main St. ajtf. F OR SALE, FOR RENT.-Cboice homes In every part of the village. Location desir­ able, prices and imorovements attractive. Call SODn. M. F. HOBART & SOP. 29W2 Room 5, Lown Block. F OR RENT—A desirable store, No. 108 Main St. Steam heat and modern conveniences. Possession given after April xst. Inquire of W. W. Quackenbusb, who now occupies the, store. 26 tf F OR SALE, or work on shares, 85 acres, 12 of vineyard, and 12 ot wood. Good fruit and fair buildings. Terms easy. Address, Bluff Point, Box 153. T O LET—My house In exchange for board. Good location for keening boarders, but a private family preferred. Enquire at the wing. 169 Main St. HENRIETTA J. MONELL. G OOD agents wanted, who are capable o f writ­ ing business lor prominent Life Insurance company, issuing attractive form of policy with new, original features. Good terms to energetic parties. Address “ Renewals,” Post-Office Box 315, New York City. F OR SALE.—A desirable suburban home; 13- room housfc; barn; about 7 acres land; or­ chard; living water. Inquire of Jacob H. Shep­ herd, Penn Yan, N. Y., or of M. B. Townsend, Patterson,N. Y. jxtf T HOSE suffering 1 rom rheumatism please read. A positive permanent vegetable quick cure. By one who discovered—cured himself and many others. Testimonials. Sold only at Starkey Sta­ tion. Fifty cents per bottle. John W. Pratt, station agent. 19 W e offer for yonr selection a number of handsome colorings in CREPE and IN G R A IN H ANGINGS, W I T H H A N D APPLIQUE, F L IT TE R and M O K ItlE FRIEZES to match in su table designs for Library, Hall, Office, Parlor, Reception, Dining Room or Sleeping Room. These borders are Woiks of Art, and give a decorative fin­ ish to a room. The prices are within your reach. Also a number of novelties in Stripes, Tapestries, and Floral Ef­ fects, suitable for two-third or three quarter woik; we offer pome novel color suggestions. Call aud see us before you paper; it will pay you. CORNWELL BROTHERS > Pianos and Organs. 1 I You will not find any shoddy or factory % •> • damaged stuff among our Work Shoes. | v ❖ § We Guarantee them, and will save you ! ❖ % from 25 to 50 cents on every pair. ❖ ❖ 5 ❖ e ❖ ❖ ❖ C. C. DEBENHAM. ❖ X $ $2 ior $1.25. For a short time we will send the Tri­ bune Farttur and T h e E x p r e s s one year for $1.25, cash in advance. COLD Special cut prices on all furniture at Wagener Bros.’ are sold at IcAdams’ Shoe Store. In M em o riam . New V illage Omcers. The first meeting of the new board of village trustees was held on Monday even­ ing last. The interesting proceedlnge will be found in another column. Officers were chosen as follows: Clerk, N. S. Dailey; street commissioner, George N, Hicks ; chief of police, W. W. Eastman ; police patrolmen, Charles Rector, Willard H. Hopkins; cemetery commissioner, Perley P. Curtis ; president of Board of Health, D. A. Ogden; police officer at N. C. R. R. Station, William H, Dewey ; police officer at N. Y, C. R. R. station, S. J. Latham; water commissioner, three- year term, Seneca L. Pratt ; water com­ missioner, four year term, Hatley K. Armstrong. Salaries were fixed as follows : Village clerk, $250; chief of police, $550; police patrol, $500; members of Boaidof Health, $20 per annum ; street commissioner, 20 cents per hour; day laborers, 15 cents per hour; teamsters, 35 cents per hour. Standing committees were appointed by the W hbkbas . It having been the will ot an all- wise providence to call from our ranks another comrade, therebv reminding us that we, too, will soon bear the final command \Come join the ranks of those who no longer fight the battles of life,” therefore— Rtiolved. That in the death o f Geoige D. Moore J. B. Sloan Post has lost a worthy and faithful member, his family, their chief support and guide, the community in which he lived, a wise counsellor and friend; Rtw lvtd, That we will strive to emulate his virtues and ever keep fresh his memory, and ex­ tend our sincere sympathy to his bereft family, directing them to the never-failing source of comfort, beyond what this world can supply; Rtsolvid, That these resolutions be spread up­ on the minutes of the Post, published in the vil­ lage papers, and a copy furnished the bereaved family. S. B. DUNTON, D. C. ROBINSON, P. W. DANES, Committee. WATER PAINT. Something New ! W h y i t pays to trade at J. H. BRINKERHOFF’S, CASH GROCERY STORE, H e a d M a in St. DUNTON—At her home near the Middlesex and Italy boundary line, March 16,1903, Mrs. Lu- cretia Duntou, wife o f Frank Dunton, aged 49 years. Besides her husband the deceased is survived Dy a daughter. Ruby, and a son, Herbert. WILSON—At her home la Rushville March 19, 1903, Miss Genevieve Wilson, daughter ot Mr. and Mrs. M J. Wilson. BARNES.—At her home in Bellone, March 23, 1903, Mrs. D. Eddy Barnes. A fine paint for inside finish. Best, cheapest, and most dura­ ble. A 5-lb. package for 25c. A new thing, and a good thing, at K I N N E ’S C O A L Y A R D . ALL THE TIME. New Spring Shirts, Neckwear, Suspenders, Gloves, Hats, Caps, Etc., Just arrived. Everything fresh and new at 1 Because You *ct lUe 1)681 sood8 for the least money, 2 Because ^ou are moat likely to just what you want. 3 Because You wl11 6et nothing but strictly fresh goods. 4 Because ^ou 0411 ae^ y°ur butter and eggs for cash or trade. 5 Because Totu. “ V et the pn-r,e l un. Light Kerosene Oil, that never smokes the chimney and is odorless. 6 Because ^ ou c*n buy the Signature Flour, the best floor for bread in the market. Made by C. R. Maltby & Co., Corning, N. Y. The Head Of the House. That’s the baby. He’s head and tail, and all the rest of it, and his mamma, we are sure, will feel that he ought to ride in a nice Go-Cart. . Our extremely LOW Prices on handsome, up-to-date GO-CARTS will surprise you. CORCORAN BROS. ❖ s 8 i i ❖ s ❖ n You will make no mistake in buying your carpeting pf us. No matter what kind you are looking for, we will try to have it. But don’t forget Hodges’ Fibre Carpeting that we are selling in four qualities, 85 c.’, 50 c., 60 c., and 75 c. We have no doubt that this Fibre Carpeting is the best wearing, most sanitary, and easiest to clean of any carpeting on the market. We can show you more styles in Axminsters, Velvets, and Brussels, than ever before. We guarantee we can sell you for less money than you will pay for the same qualities in nearby cities. Room Sizes in RugSt besides a large assortment in all of the smaller sizes. Linoleums, Oil Cloths, Coca Matting Door Mats. You can find no better place to buy Window Shades. We might be able to save you money on Window Shades, Curtain Poles, Lace Curtains, and Curtain Materials We want you to see ourgoods and know our prices. If we please you, we shall appreciate any trade you may give us. Blue Trading Stamps on all Cash Purchases for the Asking. * B0EIIKE v w v VV V VVV V O V V4 • -A- 1 . $ $ I »> t Ouv xvexw- cuc\A vv\\- \o-dux\e, W a U utv. W e Vvctw t \Vve V a v - W vc V u v g k s X \X\txX ❖ 9. •> e ❖ ❖ ❖ H oward S t y l e .^ The Wide Shapes in Stiff or Soft, All sizes, from 08 to 7 j. Prices from— 60c., $1 00, $ l .60, $2.00. $2 50. $3 OO. R ossmore M ake . ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ i New Shirts, new Caps, new Neckwear, new Suits, new Overcoats, new Rain Coats, at— MAXON “ The Leading Clothing Store of Yates Co,” 7 1 I I i ❖ $ ❖ i ❖ L O W N & C O ’.S Sale of flodish Spring Dress Goods. AU the smartest colors and materials for the Spring of 1903 are here in plentiful assortments, so that even the most captious will find any amount of dainty, new fab­ rics from which to select their choice. Pricer, too, an important items for consideration, are particularly pleasing. Smart New Spring W aists We've a moat extensive display of all the daintiest. Smartest, and most effective creations in this season’s latest materials. A look through our stock will be pleasing and profitable in the extreme. Onr Carpet Deparment Where Values are big and Pri<ee aie Small. Test, Examine, Compare. The keener the investigation, the surer we feel of your order for your new carpet. X tRavxx. SXvecX, V f c T f c T f c X . I $ L O W N , I

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