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The journal and Republican. (Lowville, N.Y.) 1860-1909, April 21, 1909, Image 5

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THE ?^ *-.'..~',';• • '• • \ •\ • •' ~ . ' -*\ \ ' •\ • — '•'\•'_-*-'.;\ - 'v < ^'.;*. :\j. '-• - • •. \\ • ' >•-\\• '!>-- . •••'•'\i •«.•-•• • •: s • ••• • '\> • r,|>?5?\i-*s' : - 1 -''\/'^\T' TJAY. APRTI7 81. iflrtfl -V - ^ w.;^.^ v ^V APRIL 91, i$09. ABOUT THE DAIRY COW: Facts For Farmer* Concerning Live Problems. Need for Knowledge of Soil Economy- Value of Fertilizer—No Danger of Too Many Dairy Cows. Wo are truly up against it! We have -Hiandoied our heritage! Our grand- fathers had their problems, but theirs iuivk\ been solved. We are now face to face to face with the problem of the twentieth century—maintaining the fertility of the soil. While our fore- fathers were solving the problems of transportation for their\ products, ma- chinery for planting, harvesting, etc., they wore unconsciously creating a union harder one for us. Their difficul- ties were gradually overcome by inven- tion and industry. The matter of main- taining soil fertility was a closed book to them. What matter if the land was worn.' They could go a little farther west and get new land., or, perhaps, of all the broad acres of the homestead there \vas —yut virgin sotK—This-waah the case in the middle west even within the memory of young men, and it is not necessary for us to go back to the days of our grandfathers to place \he blame for depleting the elements of fertility. Though the time < or \action is now, we do not do as well as we know. We have learned much in the last decade and must put what we have learned into practice while we are learning more. The farmer of New England tun teach the Illinois farmer something of soil economy, while he can turn in enlighten the Missourian or Kansan. Time was only a few years ago when these tillers of the western Boil would kuiirh at you should you intimate that they would ever \fool away time\ hauling manure on their land. They are doirip that very thing to-day, even cleaning out stables in town and pay- ing for the manure besides. This is' work well spent, but this is the wrong road. We need the manure, but it must be produced on the farm. By careful experiments we are told that a ton of manure will increase the cash returns from the land to the amount of £2.25, and also that a cow will produce on an average of seven tons of manure per year, making the cow worth for manure alone $15.75 per year. Sheep, hop*, horses, all produce manure, but we are now considering the dairy cow alone. The western farmer cannot un- derstand why land that sells for more than a hundred dollars per acre can profitably be kept in grass, and used for pasture or meadow land. H6 gr6ws wheat or corn, wastes all the straw and burns the stalks. He ia reaping a rich harvest now. but how long will it last? We have been told so much about^ how we wer,e running down our farms* by continued cropping in grain, that we are almost ready to give up farmintr and say,\Oh what's the use?\ We figure a little and the figures say that we must put back as much every year as we take out. This being the case, where is the profit in farming? Let us figure a lit- tle more, and see if we can't get more out of the^farm than we are putting into it. I don't mean that I am going i to riirure this out for you, but give you I some facts to work on. You know and we all know that there are farms in the dairy belt of Illinois, Iowa and Missouri that have been profitable to the owners, and are yet better—will produce more grass or grain per acre— than they would ten years ago, and in each and every instance this change has been brought about by raising stock and feeding all the crops grown on the place, and where practicable buying —other feed, turning it all into milk, beef, pork, and—manure. The way of estimating the value of manure is not theoretical but practical. We see it every day. Here in the Ozark section, where some of our northern friends look for the ultra of shiftlessness and bad man- agement, the land will produce more than it would five years ago. They had reached a point where something had to be done, but they have not _ done enough. Time was when rotation was all that was needed, and that was good in a way, but rotate all we may and that intelligently, we cannnt hope to keep our farms productive unless we .feed all the hay and grain on the farm. A local creamery buys our cream, and it is a poor cow indeed that will not pay for her keep and at the same time earn a profit for her owner in a country where clover and grain are cheap. But no matter how high the price of feed, we cannot afford to sell it off the farm. Put the seven tons of manure a dairy cow is supposed to make on an acre of ~~ lancl, ami how faf\~will it go toward paying her board bill? Just, try it. Again, there is much coarse fodder and. roughage produced on the farm that has practically no commercial value on account of bulkiness, but this may be fed and returned to the land after yielding a profit in fat and milk. There is no danger of too many dairy cows so far as present indications point. The day of the old \butter jar\ is paat. Now, when the farmer goes to town, he takes his cream to the creamery and gets the money, no hawking around from store to store where he gets in trade about half the value of the butter fat contained in the butter. No wonder our fathers didn't like the dairy business. It was to them a business of choice; to us it is a neces- sity. The dairy cow is our salvation; we must keep several of her, and the best we can get. The creamery has come to stay. Conditions have changed since \Dad\ was a boy. If the boys Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil is the means of life and enjoyment of life to thousands: men, women and children. When appetite fails, it restores it. When food is a burden, it lifts the burden. When you lose flesh, it brings the plumpness of health. When work is hard and duty is heavy, it makes life bright. It is the thin edge x>f the wedge; the thick end is food. But What is the use of food when you hate it and can't digest it? Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil is the food that makes you forget your stomach. THE lffl€A PRESBYTERY. Martinsburg Church Carries Off the Attendance Laurels. JJUEREME COUBT. Send this advertisement, totfethtr with name of paper In which It appears, your address and four cents to cover postage, and we will send you a, \Complete Handy Atlas of the World.\ SCOTT & BOWNE, 409 Pearl St. New Y«k LYONS FALLS. (Miss AMANDA H. OODLO, Correspondent) —Mrs. 0. 0 . Merriami8 in New York. —Mrs. Clarence Fisher has returned from Chicago, —Mi^s Helen Gaylord ia a guest in the home of her brother, E. C. Gaylord. —Miss Marguerite Moulton returned to the Albany Business college Monday. -^Martin Kress, of Utica, is entertain- ing his brother, R. L. Kress, of Lyons Falls. —Miss Mollie Bostwick was a recent guest in the home of her brother, Charles A. Bostwick. —Miss Gertrude Waters spent a part ot last week with friends in Lowville and West Martinsburg. —A fair for the Catholic church fund was held x>a~Saturday evening, and also Monday and Tuesday evenings. —Fred Sheldon, clerk for Charles A. Bostwick, was married on Wednesday to Miss Ka herine Markham, of Constable- ville. —Mrs. Caroline Lonas, who has been spending a few weeks with her daughter, Miss K. L. Hough, has returned to her home in Greig. —W. M. Shaw has sold to Edward Campbell a dwelliug house near the rail- —^Burton Swartz has secured the posi- tion of stenographer for the Gould Paper Company in place of Mr. Mitchell, who has taken a position in Utica. —George Clark, of Port Leyden, has purchased of Morris Walsh the house at present occupied by William Sliter and family; possession given June 1st. —Mr. and Mrs. Henry J. Kress and two children, who hayejJeen spending a few days with their parents at Lyons Falls, have returned to their home in Utica. —The relatives and friends of Mrs. Frank Murray, who died on. Friday even- ing, April 16th, after an illness of four days, have the sympathy of the com munity. She was : the eldest daughter of John Gaffney, was in the 22d year of her age, and had been married less than two years. She is survived by her husband and father; one sister, Lizzie Gaffney, and a brother, William Gaffney. The funeral was largely attended on Monday from her late residence in the Gaffney block. HARRISBURG. (MRS. W. A. VARY, Correspondent.) —Mrs. Pettys spent Sunday at her home at Copebhagen. 'Protest Against the Present Effort to Legalize an Open Sunday in This State—Delegate* to General Session- Fall Meeting at Dolgeville. At the meeting of the Utica Pres- bytery held the past week in the city of Utica, Rev. C. M. Dodge offered a resolution protesting against the pres- ent effort to legalize an open Sunday in the state. The resolution, which was adopted by the Presbytery, was as follows: \In view of the manifestation in our State Legislature at Albany, of a sen- timent favorable to legislation (in our judgment inimical to certain institu- tions) designed to promote the best interests Qf the family, the state, the nation and religion, and' \Whereas Bills are now before the legislature which if passed 'would do away with certain valuable safeguards, among which bills are those designed to legalize the sale of \Intoxicating liquors on the Lord's Day from 1 to 11 o'clock p. nu Be it resolved First—That we as a body of Chris- tian ministers and laymen in presby- tery assembled record our hearty pro- test against all proposed enactment of this character. Second—We communicate with our district assemblymen and senators, petitioning them to work .and vote against the passage of the same. Third—That we approve the Local Option Bill now pending, which aims to give to cities the same right as town- ships and villages to say whether the saloon shall exist or not. The Rev. C. M. Dodge \was directed to send, a telegram to the lawmakers in Albany regarding the action taken. The following were elected delegates to the General assembly : Ministers, C. C. Frost, Lowville; Calvin H. French, Ilion; alternates, Henry White,Clinton; F. C. Langford, Sauquoit; elders, JK.0. Evans, Eddy Shumway; alternates, A. W. Strong and E. R. Adams. An invitation to hold the fall meet- ing of the Presbytery in Dolgeville was extended and accepted. It has been many years since the Presbytery has met in that place. The committee on Men's Brotherhood recommended that the churchs of the Presbytery use every legitimate means to further the interests and work of the organization. The committee specifi- cally recommmended that the Presby- tery authorize the calling of a confer- ence of representatives of all, the churches to meet not later than June 1. Both recommendations were adopted, as was one that faithful co-operation be lent to Synodical committee on the Brotherhood to further the success of a synodical convention of Presbyterian men of the state of New York to be held in November. In place of the Rev. Dr. C. S. Rich- ardson, the Rev. J. H. Hobbs was elec- ted a member on home missions. The report of the committee on the narrative of the condition of the relig- ion in the churches was read by the Rev Canfiejd Van Doreru Speaking in a general way of the situation the report stated : \The whole household of faith of the Utica Presbytery to be reported to the General Assembly this year is numerically 8,691, including the membership of the churches not send- ing their reports as reported in last year's general assembly records. This is a net loss of 146. Twenty churches have had losses totaling 258, while 14 have had gains 6otaling 110. Twenty- seven churches have two services each Sunday^ eight, one service, and two three. The morning service attemiance averages about 50 per centof the mem- bership. The evening attendance aver- ages about 50 per cent, of the morning. The prayer meetings run all the way from low to high tide. The Martins- burg church carries the laurels, having an attendance of 33 per cent, of the membership. \The Bible schools of our presbytery do not seem to be partial to the cate- chism, for only 25 per cent of them in anyway recognizes it. \The enrollment of our schools to be reported to the General Assembly totals 6,866. Twelve of the churches, or more than 25 per cent, have men's or- ganizations with a membership of 528. The women seem to be inetrested and busy in the work from Dan to Beera- heba. The Y. P. S. C. E. seems to be losing in its prestige and that, in many instances, with no similar training to take its place. The benevolences are worthily sustained by nearly all of the List of Causes for the Trial Term, Opening Tuesday, April 27tb, at the Court House, Lowville. l Coral M. LePointe^aB ad-1 x Fred'k G. Spencer. miniBtrator, &c, of I John LePointe, dee'd. I vs. I January 2,1909. John W. Moyer and I Charles W. Pratt. J Lindsley & Macki«. Action for money damages for negligence. 2 Rose M. Urtz, as admin-1 x Pitcher & O'Brien, istratrix, _c,, of'Rich- ard M. Urtz, dec d. I , vs. j- January 4,1909. New York Central and i Hudson River Railroad Company. J x Purcell & Purcell. Action for fraud. 3 The People of the State 1 x Jay C. Bardo. of Now York, I vs. [ March 17.1909. George Ingersoll. J x Wm. H. Hilta. Action to recover a penalty. 4 John J. Shannon, ) x A. F. Mills. vs. \ February IB, 1908. Francelia Lanphear. 1 Milton Carter. Action for lease. . 5 < Hart Cookman, 1 C. S. Mereness, Jr. • vs. I . Morgan A. Stoddard-and I - - August 8, 190&. Jacob Ashback. I x B. H. Loucks. Action to recover on bond of administrator, Ac. 6 LeRoy Crawford, 1 x Turner & Bowinan. August 21,1908. vs. r Spencer, Ordway & William C. Green and Wlerum for defendant Arthur S. Dwight. j Dwlght. Action to recover damages for breach of contract. 7 Aley Seidel. 1 C. S. Mereness, Jr. vs. I - Morgan A.Stoddard and f September 7, 1908. Jacob Ashback. J x B. H. Loucks. Action to recover on bond of administrator. Ac. ' 8 Margery Cookman, 1 C. S. Mereness, Jr. vs. - I Morgan A. Stoddard and | - September 7,1908. Jacob Ashback. I x B. H. Loucks. Action to recover on bond of administrator, Ac. 9 Helen M. Wider, ] C. S. Mereness, Jr. vs. I Morgan A. Stoddard and f September 7, 1908. JacobAshback. J x B. H. Loucks. Action to recover on bond of administrator, &c. /' 10 Daniel B. Thurston, ) x D. Francis Searle. vs. >• November 11,1908. The Town of Lewis. ) x EPgar S. K. MerrelL Action to recover damage for personal injuries. 11 Ezra G. Waldron. J x C. S. Mereness, Jr. vs. > December 29, 1908. Minnie Waldron. ) Turner & Bowman. Action for divorce. 12 Charles E. Riggs, ) x Romeyn Wormuth. vs. > January 6, 1909. Harvey N. Gaylord. ) H. M. Wilbur. Action for damages for breach of contract. • 13 John E. Marmon, ) x Romeyn Wqrmutli. vs. } March 8,1909. Charles F. Marmon. ) Frederick B. Adams. Action to recover money loaned. 14- Fr«d Maxwell, / x Porter & Porter. vs. >• March 13, 1909. Fred Simser. ) x H. C. Cook. Action for conversion. 15 J. Benson Moore and an- ] x C. S. Mereness and other, I Atwell & Rogers. vs. f March 19. 1909. Charles Neidel. J x Edgar S. K. MerrelL Action to recover damages. 16 Susan E. Wegg. as ad-1 x C. S. Mereness, Jr. of I —Mrs. Alice Elmer was the guest of j churches and by their respective so- her son several days last week. —Sugar makers are gathering their utensils and now for spring's work. —Mr. and Mrs. 0 . L. Elmer were guests of friends in Lowville over Sunday. A good quality of whey butter is being manufactured at the new Columbia factory. —Sunday, May 2d, the Baptist church will be reopened for services and Sunday school. —Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Vary were gnests of Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Webster at Lowville, Sunday. —The next grange meeting will be held Thursday, May 6th, at 7:30 p. m. A good attendance and two applications were received. Those who entertained were Worthy Master Hodge, Ray T. Vary and Mrs: W. A. Vary, after which a lively discussion on several subjects was had. Those to entertain at the next didn't like to milk, the girls milked one meeting are Miss Mae Allen, Miss Gladys old cow, and if there waa more butter more than the family could consume it was traded at the store at the rate of '' three-pounds-for-a-quarter.\ This same-butter fat contained in these three pounds brings ua more than three times that much without churning. If you are too old to learn to milk, or too lazy, hire a hand. If you are discour- aged because \Old Pied\ won't make i50 cents' worth of cream a week, don't think all cows are alike. Sell her and get some of the right kind. Whatever you do, keep cows—and save the ma- nure. It is a mistake to think that there is not more good land like father had when he made a hundred bushels of corn to the acre. Land has been made even better than it was in the virgin state by keeping and feed- ing cows on it, and this can be done again—is being done. BAD CIRCULATION Causes Piles — External Treatment 1 Won't Cure Them. Free circulation of blood in the lower bowel will cure any case of piles. Piles may be due to constipation or any of a dozen other causes. Dr. Leonhardt'a Hej&rHoid,- the only internal, tsMpt rftm- edy for piles, opens a free circulation in the bowel, and cures the cause. Twenty- four days' treatment is sold for $1 ai F. 0. Snydere, Lowville, N. Y., and is guaranteed fully. Dr. Leonhardt Co., btation B, Buffalo, N. Y. Write for Sooklet. —Second thought being undeniably the best, it is a pity so few of us do not get as far as the first ones. Vary, F. Vary, Mrs. B. Roberts, Reuben Woolschlager and Miss Irene Wool- schlager. There will be work in the first and second ^degrees. At our last meeting two sisters walked two miles to attend. The worthy master wishes that the brothers were as faithful and perse- vering as the sisters. This For You. There is only one way to obtain a clear transparent and flawless complexion; massage treatment makes the flesh flabby, the so-called beauty creams containing oily or other greasy substaaces, fill up the pores of the skin, preventing them from doing their work properly, and also induce the growth of a fine, fuzzy hair on the face. If you would have a face entirely free from pimples, blotches, ec- zema, blackheads, and kindred diseases of the skin, get the following prescrip- tion put up at any reliable drug store and your troubles \will soon be over. Ciearola one-half ounce, alcohol seven ounces. Mix, shake well and apply to the face night and morning allowing it to remain at least ten minutes, the longer the quicker results you will have. In extreme cases apply, four, jor_ live times daily. The filmy powder deposits on the face may be wiped off after a reasonable time. Do not use any soap, instead wash the face with oatmeal and a little pow- dered orris root tied up in a cheese cloth bag, and no matter how bad you face is, or what the cause may have been, this will surely cure it. This proscription is' perfectly harmless and can be used on the mo«t delicate skin. cieties.' Sultan to Abdicate. Sofia, April 20—Sultan Abdul Hamid is contemplating an early abdication of the throne in favor of his third son, Mehemmed Burhan-ed-din, according to the latest advices from Constantinope. Such a move would certainly pre- cipitate a war for the successorship, as Abdul's brother, Prince Rechad, is the rightful heir. Under the Moslem law inheritance of the throne is according to seniority of descent from Othman the empires' founder, rather than by di- rect line. Mehemmed Burhan-ed-din ia the fav- orite son of the Sultan and it haa long been known that Abdul has been trying to find a way by which his son can suc- ceed him without creating too much of a disturbance. An Unusual Opportunity. F. C. Snyder will pay back your money if Seaver's Dyspepsia Tablets fail to cure dyspepsia. * \Never in the his- tory of my s*tore,\ said the above drug- gist to a representative of- a wholesale drug house, \has there been so great a demand for any remedy as there is just now for Beaver's Dyspepsia Tablets. Lowville people are coming in every day inquiring if it really is true that I sell Beaver's Dyspepsia Tablets with the un- derstanding that they will cure dyspep- sia or pay back the money.\ Of course this guarantee plan is quite unusual, but we do just as we agree and-we.will hand back your money without the least argu- ment if you are\ not decidedly henefltted. \Not one person in fifty has asked for their money, and it may surprise you to know that at least a dozen within the last ten days have been in to tell me how much they have been relieved, and how glad they are to know that at last there is a remedy that really, will cure indigestion and dyspepsia.\ Beaver's Dyspepsia Tablets brace and tone up every nerve and fibre, help di- gest the food, put new life into the di- gestive organs, improve the appetite, clear up the complexion, cures bilious- ness^ dizzy spells, coated tongue, .and sick headache. Try them for twenty days and if you don't see a great im- provement Btep.in and tell F. 0. Snyder and he will hand back your money cheer- fully and without argument. The Kind You Haw Always Bought -^'•.i: RANGES The Ideal Stewart is thoughtfully built. If you want to clean the inside of the range, you can pull the whole oven right out as you would a drawer. The grates are extra heavy, which makes them last longer. . The firebox is proportioned so it doesn't allow waste of coal and there are many such important features in the STEWART RANGES. Mod* by FULLER b» WARREN CO., Trty, if. V. COMB IN AND SEE THEM For Sale By Jacques Bros, Civil Service Examinations in the State and County Service. The State Civil Service Commission will hold examinations on May 1st, for the following positions: Appraisers of street rail * ay propert)^ Public Service Commission, first district, $1,200 to $1,800; assistant Bacteriologist, State Department of Health, $1,500; assistant physician, Rome State Custodial Asylum, $600 and maintenance; estimate clerk, State Department of Highways, $1,500; examiner. State Education Department, $720 to $1,200; head literary teacher, State School for the Bind, Bat*via, $900; inspector. State Board of Chari- ties, $900 to $1,200; steward, St. Law- rence State hospital, $1,500 to $2,000 and maintenauce; superintendent, Fire Island Statd Park, $1,200 and house; technical assistant, State Departtm nt of Agriculture, $800 to $1,200. The last day for flliDg applications for these positions is April 24th. Full in- formation and application form for any of these examinations may be obtained from the State Civil Service Commission, Albany. The commission requests the use of a postal card in applying for forms. ' The examinations for the various groups of examiner, State Education Department, will be held May 1st, 7th aud 15th. Legal Notices. Q TO CREDrrORS.-Io punu&nc* of l an order of the Surrogate of Che county of Lewis, notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against Andrew J. Bax- ter, late of the town of Denmark, in said county of Lewis, deceased, that they are required to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof to the sub- scriber, executor of the will of the said deceased, at hotel known as \ Cottage Inn \ in the village of Copenhagen, in said county of Lewis, on or before the 1st day of June, 1909. Dated, November 23, 1908. HIRAM P. DAVIS, Executor. ministratrix, &c, r March 19, 1909. George Wegg, dee'd. vs. I The Town of Watson. J x Turner & Bowman. Action to recover damages. 17 Anna M. Beasley-Barber J x Wm. H. Hilts. vs. > March 29. 1909. Albert W. Marmon. ) x B. H. Loucks. Action on contract for Bale of timber. 18 Charles Wendt, I x Romeyn Wormuth. vs. > April 7, 1909. Patrick Carroll. ) Kilby & Norris. Action for damages for assault and battery. 19 GeorgeS.C&mpany,Com-1 x Chas.S. Mereness. Jr. mitteer&c, i October 7, 1908. vs. ' Wm. B. Breen. atty. for Catharine Thompson, e.t. f defendants Catharine aL__ i Thompson and Mary V M\.\Browri. Action to enforce trust. CO Lida M. Andrus, • j x Perry G. Williams. vs. > Nb Levi H. Andrus. Action on contract. 21 Francis Hodge, | x William H. Hilts. vs. > November 20,1908. Anna Rinkenburg. I x C. S. Mereness, Jr. To recover damages for conversion of personal property. 22 Taggart Paper Company UW.W. Kelly. vs. I John W. Olmstead and I January 30,1909. John Hunter. j Fred Linus Carroll. Equity action^to set aside tax sale. 23 Lois L. Keely, j x Wilbur A. Porter. vs. > January 30.1909. Patrick W. Keely. J x B. H. Loucks. Action for separation and maintenance. 24 Grace.Cleveland, j x Porter &,Porter. vs. > February 10, 1909. ClarencelCleveland. ) Milton Carter. Action for divorce. 25 Taggart PaperiCompany IxW.W. K el ley. vs. . _ > February 25, 1909. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of Hay's Hair Health Never Falls to Restore Gray Hair to its Natural Color and Beaut?. Stops its falling out, and positively removes Dandruff. Refuse all sub- stitutes. |1.00 and 50c Bottles, at Druggists. Is Not • Dye. Send Pc f-»r free book \The Care ot tbe Hair.\ Pu..o Hay Spec Co., Newark, N. J. j y > November 11, 1908. ) Edgar S. K. Merrell. Casper Engert. I ) Frank S. Anderson. Action to set aside tax sale. 25c. DR. A. W. CHASE'S CATARRH POWDER is sent direct to the diaeased parts by the Improved Blower. Heala tbe ulcers, clears the air passages. BtopBdroppings in the throat and permanently cures Catarrh and Bay Fever. No harmful drugs. 26c blower free; all dealers or Dr. A W. Chase Medicine Co.. Buffalo, N.Y Legal Notices. C TO CREDITORS.—In pursuance of 131 an order of the Surrogate of the county of Lewis, notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against Andrew R. Schantz, late of the town of Denmark, in said county of Lewis, deceased, that they are required to present the same with the vouchers thereof to the subscribers, executors of the will of said de- ceased, at the residence of Margaret Schantz, one of said executors, in the town of Denmark, in said county of Lewis, on or before the 1st day of May, 1909.—Dated, October 26,1908. MARGARET SCHANTZ, FRED R1ES. Executors. Headache Can be cured only by < a remedy that will , remove the cause. The oftener yon stop it with head- ache powders or pills the quicker it will return. Generally, head- ache cornea from a disturbed stotuaeh or irregular bowels, and almost invari- ably Lane's Family Medicine (called also Lane's Tea) a tonic laxative, will cure head- ache in Bhort order by regulating the bowels and reinvigorating the stomach. It Is a great natural herb blood medicine and the favorite laxa- tive of old and young. At druggists', 25c. and 50c . N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—In pursuance of an order of the Surrogate of the county of Lewis, notice is hereby given, according to law, to ail persons having claims against William P. Wil- liams, late of the town of Turin, in said county of Lewis, deceased, that they are required to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof to the sub- scribersr administrators of the goods, chattels and credits of the said deceased, at the store formerly kept by said William P. Williams, in the village of Turin, in said county of Lewis, on or before the 1st day of September, 1909. Dated, February 23,1909. ANNA DELL S. WILLIAMS, DWIGHT H. WILLIAMS, IRVING D. WILLIAMS, Administrators. U Selling Farms Wanted Real Estate Stlennan In Lewis Co* \to send o* description of farms now for sale, and to show same to our customers. He mutt • own a team and live near depot or on stage line. It is - not necessary that he be fa- miliar with the R«|al Estate Business, as we have many men with no previous experience in this line, mak- ing $iooo to 91500 a year. Thousands of sales prove our methods right. We require no advance payment*. We are slm- •\plyTobkthg leffarnran of ability who has the confi- dence oi the community in which he resides, who can secure a list of properties for sale, and who believes he would like to en^ter the Real Estate Business. His sriscess would be assured backed by Our Capital and Our Reputation Please write us today and mention your age and what experience, if any, you Iwve hao as an agent or salesman. E A «TBniTT m i World'* Largest • A.S1 KUV 1 t»U.^ p^m Dealers. Boston New York Philadelphia '\H Soatk BUf. 47W«stS4tlkSt. U»4 TUk Bld«. N OTICE TO CREDITORS.-In pursuance of an order of the Surrogate of the county of Lewis, notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against Nicholas Beach- wood, late of the town of Leyden, in said county of Lewis, deceased, that they are required -to ex- hibit the same, with the vouchers thereof to the subscriber, executor of the will of the said de- ceased, at the residence of said executor In the town of Leyden, in said county of Lewis, New York, on or before the 16th day of Septeiatoer, 1909. Dated, March 1, 1909. JOHN J. BASSETT, Executor. N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—In pursuance of an order of the Surrogate's court of the county of Lewis, notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against Hiram B. Lanpher, late of the town of Denmark, in said county of Lewis, deceased, that they are required to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof to the subscribers, executors of the will of said de- ceased, at the Grist mill of Nellls, Lanpher A Co., in the village of Copenhagen, in said county of Lewis, on or before the 16th day of July, 1909. Dated, December 30. 1908. HOWARD B. LANPHER, CHARLES T. K1LHAM, Executors. <H. 9 TT We Have a Full Line of i Go Carts o and the price is right on them! « N OTICE TO CREDITORS.-In pursuance of an order of the Surrogate of the county of Lewis, notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against Henry R. Martin, late of the town of Denmark, in said county of Lewis, deceased, that they are required to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof to the sub- scribers, executors of the will of the said deceaseo, at the feed mill of Sylvester F. Virkler at Castor- land in the town of Denmark, in said county of Lewis, New York, on or before the 1st day of August, 1909. Dated, January 12, 1909. CHARLES P. MARTIN. SYLVESTER F. VIRKLER, Executors. N OTICE TO CREDITORS.-In pursuance of an order of the Surrogate of the county of Lewis', notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against William F. Wendt, late of the town of West Turin, in said county of Lewis, deceased, that they are required to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof to the subscriber, administrator of the goods, chat- tels and credits of the said deceased, at the resi- dence of Albert Wendt, said administrator, in the town of Leyden, in said county of Lewis, New York, on or before the 1st day of June, 1909. Dated, October 30, 1903. ALBERT WENDT, \Administrator; N OTICE TO CREDITORS.—In pursuance of an order of the Surrogate of the county of Lewis, notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against Joseph B. Mathew, late of the town of New Bremen, in said county of Lewis, deceased, that they are required to exhibit the same, with the vouchers thereof to the subscriber, executor of the will of the said de- ceased, at the residence of the said executor, in the town of Watson, in said county of Lewis, on or before the 1st day of-August, 1909. Dated, January 18, 1909. SAMUEL STUDER, Exeoutor.- S TATE OF N^EW YORK, SUPREME COURT, LEWIS COUNTY.-LeRoy Crawford, plain- tiff, against William C. Greene and Arthur S. Dwight, defendants. You are hereby summoned to answer the com- plaint in this action, and to serve a copy of your answer on the plaintiff's attorney, within twenty days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service; and, in case of your failure to appear or answer,, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. Trial to be held in the county of Lewis. Dated, June 5,1908. TURNER & BOWMAN, Plaintiff's Attorneys, Office and P. O. address, Lowville, Lewis Co., N. Y. To William C Greene: _... The foregoing summons is served upon you, by publication, pursuant to an order of Hon. Edgar S. K. Merrell, dated the 5th day of March, 1909, and filed with the complaint in the office of the Clerk of the county of Lewis, at the village of Lowyille, in the county of Lewis, state of New York. TURNER & BOWMAN, Plaintiff's Attorneys. 17w7 Lowville, Lewis Co., N. Y. S TATE OF NEW YORK, COUNTY COURT, COUNTY OF LEWIS-Henry S. Brigham, plaintiff, against Mary Bedtelyon, Ella Hart, Charles Brigham, as administrator of the goods, chattels and credits of Aaron Brigham, deceased, Charles Brigham and Emma Brigham, his wife, Nettie Delano, Frank Brigham. Carolina Brigham, John Brigham, Barbara Brigham, his wife, Sam- uel L. Brigham, William Swart, Arthur T. Swart as administrator of the goods, chattels and credits of Stephen Swart, deceased. Arthur T. Swart, Grace Swart, his wife, Nettie S. Howlett, Ethel S. Howlett, Wallace Swart, Ira Swart, Maria Hart- well, Mary E. Towne, Emma Elliott, Frank Doran, as administrator of the goods chattels and credits of Malvina Luther, deceased, Jabez Luther, Leon Luther, A. G. Vroman, and Carrie Vroman, his wife, Stephen Vroman, Lorenxo Vroman and Clara Vroman, his wife, Edward Vroman, _ Vera Dough- ty, Calvin Williams, Claude Williams, Arthur E. Vroman, Fred A. Stockings. Llllie M. Woodbury, Anna D. Brigham, P. H. Doughty and Howard Henry, defendants. To the above named defendants: You are hereby summoned to answer the com- plaint in this action and to serve a copy of your answer on the plaintiff's attorney within twenty days after the service of this summons, exclusive of the day of service; and In case of your failure to appear or answer judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded in the complaint. - Trial to be held In the county of Lewis. Dated this 5th day-of flLaxch. 1909. L. C: DAVENPORT, •~ N Plaintiff's Attorney. Office and P. O. address, LowviUe, Lewis Co., New York.- To each and all of the above named defendants except Ethel S. Howlett and Howard Henry: The foregoing summons is served upon you by publication, pursuant to an order of Hon. Edgar S. K. Merrell, county judge of Lewis county. New York state, dated the 13th day of March, 1909, and filed with the complaint in the office of the Clerk of the county of Lewis, in said state. The object of this action is to make partition, according to the respective right* of the parties and, if it appears that partition cannot be made -without great prejudice to the owners, then for a sale of the following described property: All that tract or parcel of land situate In the village of Lowville, county of Lewis and state of Hew York, on the south side of Shady avenue ia said village, and is bounded on the north by the center of Shady avenue: on the east by land (formerly) owned by Seth Adams; on the south by lands (formerly) owned by Francis B. Morse; on the west by land (formerly) owned by William Dewey, containing 68-100 of an acre of land, more Also* all that other piece or parcel of land situ- ated in Lowville aforesaid, on the south side of Trinity avenue, beginning at a point in the center of Trinity avenue and the N. E. corner of land contracted to Mrs. Mary Allgoaver, running thence along the E. line of said Allgcevex land southerly 250 feet to a stake; thence easterly 66 feet to a stake; thence northerly to the center of Trinity avenue 269 feet; thence westerly 60 feet to the place of beginning, containing Vi of an acre of land, more or less. . Dated, March 24,1909. L. C. DAVENPORT. 19w7 Plaintiff's Attorney. T HE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OP NEW YORK. To Earl Shertliff and Mllo Shertliff, the next of kin and heirt-at-law of Catharine Strickland, late of the town of Denmark, In the county of Lewis, and state of New york, de- ceased, send greeting: Whereas, Pitt M. Strickland, the executor named in the last will and testament of the said Catherine Strickland, deceased, has lately applied to our Surrogate'! court of our county of Lewis, to have the aaid will which bean date March 2L 1906, and which relates or purport* to relate to both real and personal property, proved in pursu- ance of the statute in such case made and pro- vided: You, and each of you, are therefore cited and ire- quired personally to be and appear before our Sur- rogate of the county of Lewis, at his office In Low- ville, in the county of Lewis, on the 26th day of April, 1909, at ten o'clock, in the forenoon, then and there to attend the probate of the said last will and Testament. And that if any of the above-named persons be under the age of twenty-one gears, they are re- quired to appear by their guardian If they have one, or If they have none, that they appear and apply for one to be appointed; or in the event of their neglect or failure to do so, a guardian will be appointed by the Surrogate to represent. and act for them in the proceeding. In testimony whereof, we have caused the seal of our Surrogate's Court of the county of Lewis to be hereunto affixed. Witness, Edgar S. K. TMerreU, Surro- gate of said county, at Lowville, in said county, on the 4th day of March, . 1909. GEO. S. REED. 17w7 Clerk of the Surrogate's Court. T HE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK, to Martha Mannal, Lena Isley.tMary A. Duff, Lizzie Glbbs, Katie Touse, Gottlieb Dup- per, Louise Masaion, Martrarett Baus, Frederick Singer, Charles F. Bidlnger, Adeline Adams. The next of kin and heirs at law of Maria Kath- erine Kurf urst, late of the town of Greig, in the county of Lewis, and State of New York, deceased, and the executor named in the last will and testa- ment of said deceased, send greeting: Whereas, Frederick Singer, one of the legatee: named in the last will and testament of the said Maria Katherine Kurfurat, deceased, has lately- applied to our Surrogate's Court of our county of Lewis, to have the last Will, which bears date August 8th, 1908, and which relates or purports to relate to both real and personal property, proved In pursuance of the statute in such case made and provided: You, and each of you, are therefore cited and required personally to be and appear be- fore our Surrogate of the county of Lewis, at his office in Lowville, in the county of Lewis, on \the 24th day of May, 1909, at ten\ o'clock In the fore- noon, then aitd there to attend the probate of the said last will and testament. And that if any of the above named persons be under the age of twenty-one years,, they are re- quired to appear by their guardian if they have for one to be appointed; or in the event of their neglect or failure to do so, a guardian will be ap- pointed by tbe Surrogate to represent and act for them in the proceedings. In testimony whereof, we have caus- ed tne seal of our Surrogate's Court of the county of Lewis to be hereunto affixed. JL. 8.) Witness, Edgar S. K. Merrell, Sur- rogate of said county, at Lowville, in said county, on the Blxth day o: April, A. D.. 1909. GEORGE S. REED, Clerk of the Surrogate's Court. Undertaking. Calls Answered Promptly Day o r J Night, j Shady Aye., Lowville, N. Y. | OQDOtQOBflfttOOOQfltmeOttt Ite ifc I will Place on Sale To-day i^s? A Load of Illinois Horses| the Beat on the Market. EyF^pi Guaranteed to Be at Rep ib&L JAMES .Lowville, N. Y. J ;i|^- '\ *in&s nrtiinftnrti <To o 6 u wvi>wb~to:.t Every Dollar you deposit in a trustworthy stitution brings a fortune a nearer. This company protects money absolutely, and per cent, interest, compouri'ded^' semi-annnally. \^M™ Resources over $6,500,000.00...i=,|^'^ UTICA • Jm& Trust & Deposit Co. * Cor. Genesee <fc Lafayette 8te; \ JAMES S. SHERMAN ... J. FRANCIS DAY 'ttOOOOOOOOOOflPOPOOOO Groceries, f^fe •••[•# mm SAVE MONEY by buying alt your Groceries here, carry an extensive stock, offering a variety for your selection and guarantee the . ;. C 'J Fine Quality i ©Bfcgoodtr- Freah fruits, delicious vegetables, pure sugar and flour, etc. Also special blend of extra fine Coffee. B. L. SCHERMERHQRN. Lowville, New York. . ... .,,....,:•........•-./.,- ....,^4

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