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Chatham semi-weekly courier. (Chatham, Col[umbia] Co[unty], N.Y.) 1903-1907, July 11, 1906, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071125/1906-07-11/ed-1/seq-7/

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Berkshire's Busiest Store pie July Clearance Sale Is a Sale—And More Than a Sale sSjtjX^j^r- It. is our annual Enunciatoin of \an unfailingly lived up to\ principle—the pnn- of \perfect serving and greatest trading facilities made possible,\ .by perfect stock adjustment methods. rj _ . t Those methods demand and insist upon the demand, that eve\ry department ^k ^'J ^^B^^S .goods that can be termed \Seasonable\ shall at the end of each season •'^sHqw-stock room and display as nearly as possible—clear. -; ' ' Price stands not in the way of this demand if reasonable reductions will not . -'dispose of them—abnormal reductions must—just now we are engaged in this , readjustment work, and it will pay your fare both ways, besides adding a good many pennies to the children's bank, if you visit \BERKSHIRE'S BUSIEST STORE.\ The July 'Clearance Sale of Ready=to=Wear Garments means a Drastic Disposal of the Thin Things of Summer and the Novelty apparel of the season. Wonderful Values—because if we keep them till another summer they are worth Cents, today they are worth full price to you and we are satisfied to dis­ pose of them for About Half. Summer Suits One Lot of 8UIT8 in shado w voil &B. Mohairs , Panamas an d Engl's h Suit­ ing s and Bilks, mostl y eton styles' forme r prices rangin g fro m $37 fiO to $75.00, Colors—Parsifal , blue, greens Now $25 00 Twenty-five or mor e variou s sly lee o f SUITS in grays , blaok, blues Nile green an d pi n stripes and all style s which sold for $35 00 an d $27 50 Now $12.95 .Twenty-fiv e Silk, .gbjr t Wais t Suits, in gree n oheokp, black, blues, ol d ros e I n many different styles to close ou t fo r . $8.98 Skirts and Coats A fe w doze n BLACK 8ILK ETON COATB in taffetas an d moire silks, sold for $12 60 and $15 00, now sell ing at $6 95 an d $7 95 Severa l differen t styles of SKIRTS in Mohairs , Panama s an d Serges in black , blues, grays, and greens, tha t sold for $5 6 <i an d $6 00„ . Now $3.95 And on e lo t tha t sold fo r $7.50 and $8 50 . Now $4 95 Sbirt Waists and Shirtwaist* Suits WHITE I.AWN DOTTED SWISS WAISTS wit h euihroidere.1 fronts wit h elbow and full length sleeves tha t sold for $2 00 ani l $2 50 now . $1 60 Blac k an d Whit e INDIA SILK WAISTS in six differen t styles, former prices, $3.50 and $4 50 $1 98 Whit e an d Colored SH I UT WAIST SUlTS In many ilifterent style s aud materials. $2.50 and $3 50, Now $1 98 Silks and Dress Goods Any of these Silks at 39c yd Chiffon Taffet a Bilk s i n all colors and whit e cream and black , 19 Inches wide, regular 50c quality . Black Sil k Grenadine s wit h whit e stripes, 44 incbt s wide , regula r $1 00 quality . Fancy Stripe d Taffeta s an d Lduieio.ee in a broke n lin e of colors, 19 inches wide, regula r 69o an d 75o quality . Black Dress Goods at 39c yd Venetian Cloth , Flannel , Blaok Mohai r Sicilian , 50c, 69o an d 75c goods. All-Wool Blaok Dress Goods at 49c yd Mohair Sicilian , All Woo l Stor m Serge, All Wool Panama , Fancy Lizard Cloth , SOc.and $1.25 qualit y SLEEVE BOARDS, made o f selec­ ted maple , padde d aud covered. Reg ular price 25c Special 14c TUMBLERS. Regular , 25 cent kind , three patterns, on e dozen to a customer Doz 16c \ Bat h Seats in whit e euamel an d oa k finish with nickel plate d hang­ ers 19c .o.Dust Pans , heavy Japanne d 6e Jappanne d Camer a Lunch Box«s . . . 19 L- Old Fashione d Sad Irons . 6lb«, 7 lbs an d 8 I DS .. 4c. a lb Want Boilers', 8|size 50u. CO., Pittsfleld, Mass. OF THE POLES William Reed's Arguments to Prove That ~tlie Earth Is Hollow. The Poles , So Long Sought, Are but Phantoms -- There Are Open­ ings at the Two Extremities , North and South—Oceans, Vast Continents , Embracing Mountains, Rivers and Vctfctation, Abound There. Says the Author. -^W\N this remarknblo book Willia m I ' Hoed, the author, has advanced '( B' a theory which Is -sensible, rea- ' sonuble and Inviting. .That he has thought wel l and long | upon the subject Is without doub t f.-^Biitt'ho has also opened a field o f ques- \tioninjj ove r which one ma y travel and ^meditat e upon is clearly to be seen. [81hcef»ess of .purpose speaks from i-t£$jjf&es. Convincing conclusions can- fcinotrhelp but impress,the reader. \The - Phanto m o f the Poles \ (Walte r [8J JM)Ckey Company, publishers, New I Ituo y should;\ -The-authetMleflUtw* that-4—-T4»e—dust-Ja-^tUe-porar-rtrtfoturlnnrj w|^|'la.?X? ; uiiiicq upon the theory that fij £cniu\; Is -ltnlTmv, wit h openings- atj ''i'ip /lliom .aad sout&ern extremities.' TimlroW'iconipIttJnt oC the unsfi.jjsfy- % I \^'f ^|%aft6n ,'.*of books fejilso\ ox.-'' •H ^jj^jrVUiDfauaior. \Schoel 'books; jfcri^t^yifXVettVth is round ana .flat-' ne^ j«^uj^tsiBj^,v .lm t .do not tell us; &\&j'ens 'ouP.eyo n with this\ »il:f ^(VAi^i:fsb '.-earlU !s \hollow and '$$%00&*$$?'iiS&i'-- • ;\ -:. &tt&,o|>qu*nc?&i.%cs Uic-ftjipensmca Bati^fe -^f^^^i-rk - v ,. - , \ it i :of& ; tl K ^d^ijli hk* Sfi «5 iiio'•:!;>• vesogann g mina. wi n USK. IUC IULUUI replies. \As soon as the curve begins the compass wil l try to follow north and will rise to the-^lass at the top or as .far as adjustment permits . On the explanation that the earth la hollow the needle worke d just aa i t should have.^ Had it worke d dlfferenfly it would hav e been wrong. \ •WHut la a Water IfcrjrT Every arcti c explorer la muc h Inter­ ested In this phenomenon. As the au­ tho r writes , \It Is net a wMm, out a fact, an d northern -explorers depend upon It a s absolutely reliable. \ Also! \Mansen an d his companion Johanaon Invariably defende d upon th» appear- Jtnce.of.the .afcy to det«m!r±t:.tfce -oou- dltiou of the* water or 'fee 'i'tt Hio earth ahead. They alway s foun d land. Ice and' water , just ' as 1Ee~\sk~y Imdlca-tecT \the sam e sort of sky la «eea In tho antarctic re rions as In the arpttc \ aud \the conditlou o f the surfaoa In that wiuntry Is reflected In the »ky ao accu­ rately that an y one can onderataa d IV and adds, \Would It n«t reflec t a fire In +ho interior o f 'the earth a s oorractlv. 'ana'thiis'iiccount tor an auror a Beniacc U cu .i :i >ared the aurora, to a preat sunivlili U' > Ireeteil\ toward the earth from thu H to* o f Intiulty Hcit-uri. The meteors ul. o fo .i n them e for discussion w 'i .ch M\ l: i'J takes up. The belief thai they an- ili 'tache d from stars, planets or coiiiCis an d sent sall- ln^ through space lb a i <•* 'loded, fool­ ish theory with him The y ar e nothing more or less, he declares, \tha n rocks thrown up from the earth b y an ex­ ploding volcano. Al l meteor s that have struck the earth co 'iie out of the earth internally or externally When an­ alyzed they show uo Inprredlents that are not found on e .\rth \ Rofk In and o a Ice . Aa arctic ex - .u'vrs hnv e ofte n won­ dered wh y roo\ grave l an d san d are found ImbedO.ed li) berps an d floes, the author proeeet s to enlighten the m with his opinion, one resulting from careful Investlcatlon «nd comme-V ««nse. Man y think \that the rocks ar e shove d by elaclers uuheriuj; to theui.uutIT the'Ice­ berg drifts against another ber« u»d they freeze together.\ The author asks: \How fcau two Ice­ bergs drLtln g In the ocea n freez e to­ gether? How long, triso, would a rock weighing tens adhere'to the botto m or side of an fceierg ^ They were thrown, into the air b y some explosio n an d fell o a the berg whil e It was forming-.\ Th e aTnBoTTTtow^eclim\nhat ^tB»y ^mild- •nlj \have com e irem the Interio r of the earth. Hall tella of am old flac mor e than twent y feet'thic k that whe n grounded near the Polari s brok e into luauy pieces andAfherr ; turnin g ;^<jyer exposed raasslre rocks lmbeddea in* the lee.\ • ttiimt Sear 'Thiri**!*!\ srruy comet , whe n JraaJjfeea n con­ tains carbo n audf-.tt^'^Titrpposed t o com e from vsoine '.i^i^piK' volcano. \Comets* orujc 'ap ^e &r ^ijjji^s the au­ thor, \onc e h i s'evcr^;j ^2«|'' Th e dust falls densel y aud.'cflntoTOuiliy. Could the comet s dl&trlbiite^efiough dust to last, say, ten or twettty^eara ? The explanatio n Is nonsensical, the theory ridiculous. Th e dust Wine s from the earth, no t faf -frbm ^ti«r «£it is found- When It I*.' understood,that, r the earth, is hollo w an d the dust.coinea from the eruption of a TOlcago^rivtije Interior the puzzle is clearly explained}'' Opca Wat 'eif.\ Explorer s have frequently I MIMI turn­ ed bac k b y open watefjuea r n„ poles and instances cited wher e th. , cam e near bein g carried oufcto'jse»i ; HK I lost The autho r wishes to prestnt to the reade r tha t the Arctic ocean is uu open body of water , abounding wuu uame, and the farther\ one-advances tti. war m er It will be found. Befereni-i> to the fogs s o frequently referfed to by the explore r la also made by Hull \Th e open water appeared as a dnrk spot on a white field. Flfteen.-ml\nt»« after­ war d It was covered by an uupene ,trable fog— a phenomenon UIM ,T ob Berved befoi v lu winter.\ Viythln g that could cause that t OK \ •w\a Mr Reed, \must be out Of tin- ..r.lluary If the earth we- e solid and the ocean extende d to the pole or connwted with land surround.'.^ the pole ther e would be nothin g to p.-oducothat (,ig i t wa s caused by the war m air COUJ'QR from the interior o. the earth;\ On bordi ellng me « ' . parent l\ spa<'e in the t (.«• slack \\ Hr. Keea asks : \From wha t place i ha d those bird s come? South of the m for man y miles the earth Is covered , wit h perpetual snow thousands of feet 1 leep . They are foun d in that location In summer, an d as it is warme r far­ ther north the y would not be likely t o migrate t o a colde r climate in win ­ ter\ He believe s \they piths into the Interior o f th e eart h us far as suits their nature. Swarms of auks were also seen, s o plentifu l that they dar k ened the arcti c regions . Thei r little voices were ofte n l.cnrd from a dis­ tance of four o r live mil. - ' Drif t ««od I'nftwoo. l an d oi 'U 'i i on the northern si r • o f t deriuf the Arctic o.e J Heed furnish lurtli r p <*of that earth Is hollo w \ (Ireely write s that a la: e co lifer ous tree, thirty Inches in elrc-miferpiiee and thirty fee t long . \yus fouud on J bea'-h It was cut up for tirewoo.l. ami a bright, cheer y campOr e gav e comfor t to the party Mmh other driftwoo d »as found nea r the high wnter mark This driftwoo d Mr Heed thmks, z*i.w i«i ul there? The author's Ikeor y whe i rn be accepted In ifi-u of anyt,/ i advanced . I Tida l wave s (take tjP' u 'III Mr. Heed' s hoot Cloacl i and tap-jk v < louds, fo^-- ; I d ' iLpov- :i 1 > ussed ' W ha : ^roduceo ti every one M r .teed glverf a uite answe r Arctic and antirctic w l ids the ter o f gravity m d wh j ue <- •rto ptcr of' Itr . 1 foj.. d hho'i's b^r ' writes M r the CM ! u.terio r o te»'d • I n o l'l hole n a I li a ti,, I'll 1 uuner-- Kee d i'e( l.i f U h 11 ii.. ilns'' nirtin e\plor t i ^ w •..IIIM con** \aii**en K « ill « i tin . lie •lu I • . eni .li •lu.i. \t dls- as.. 1 .' d >1. cell IUO ,li ';,#rEBMs OP .gte&gmwW- J r6cecluw. the uiinerH . K n «i*afoaD :jp^! Sai oftlTr \oun.y ••< ('..lutoMaAert},^-^ 1^ e about OP^T « iter and walls, with -:up trav- u Kan e cou.l iui t Imag- . -cume of the „< i t ap- . ent, ho thought, to an open 'Le north, and for »m cu hours i.c wa s from the,.north being no uater , thus shqwlng that It did not con o from the pole. If the tide cam e fro m the pole,\ BUJS Mr Reed , \they should havo had 1»» t.de at the expiratio n o f six hours. The tide and win d bringing n^ ice durug all that time shows plainly then was none to bring\ • Dead Wate r The myster y of ('dead »nter\ wa s B I KO a grea t one to explorvr-. Accor d Ing t o Nonsen, they could tret \drink lug water from the surfaci . yet the wate r fro m the bottom > ock of the en­ gine room wa s too* salt to t>o used for the boiler . Th e dead; water manifests Itself In the form of-low or smaller ripples o r waves stretcaloc across the wake , on e behind tiMrotber gometlmea as fa r forward as-almlduliii) - Mr. Reed asks: SWhat is dea d wa­ ter? Water that haS;co current? Th e only theor y that X £an present Is the dead water wa s af^S point wher e the center of gravit y wajertremel y strong the sal t water , belhf lieavier^than the fresh, was drawaafo the earth wit h such forc e that thjgfresh wftter^pould hot penetrat e it aijlalu a s separat e and^dlatmct^iipan Ala .crwim \tiixiy n. pan of milk . Thlafea d water must hav e bee n about Bffway roun d the curve, entering U» ^interior o f the earth, and , If so, ti(» In perfec t ac GIXJBE SHOW ING A SECTION OK TIIK KAH must nav e come fro m the interior o f the earth, as It ha d open wate r to drift lu and tidal waves to lift It abov e the high water mur k Can any on e help but Ix; Impressed with this conclusion ? Mr Ree d is Inclined to believe that other races beside s Eskimos dwel l in the arctic region s an d Interior of the earth and think s their civilization was j \of a low order , as little has been found to show tha t they wer e \stilled In building \ \Wha t produ<vs colored snow In the arctic?\ asks Mr Heed \The sno w > ih to n i't ~i riui . uirrerent line- . look at the win. aud common H. the poles is a p'. . pursued It »u'...i money expended rlflced, to chad, i keep us ns f. r ntarted \> I Read M r Heed >• principles . Boning Guidance und SIIC<I'SH will e i I sue. (Walter S Hookey i ompajij pu' Ushers. Ne w York Cloth, fully Illus­ trated $1 50 I ' I Will I i I h< ple>, . Wh\ . . ,s V\ ' los' s !i\- in ' II Uf S IS W 11»* I .f re : » » >F * I «lk I UOK. t .*I I lirt 'll 1 Lit-' BUUn TLJIT 1 f_\ cordance with the li^o*the universe j bus lKH > n n ualyz<-d aud the red. green 1 Mt Oh^/Not i> I UKt —that th e center of rraylty is strongest at this point i Mr. Reed' s theories ar e particularly reasonabl e and cleat One Is haunted wit h his conclusion an d Impressed with hi s beliefs to smh a a exten t that convictio n seems n once t o result Everything appears carefully weighe d In his search after truth, an d If It be foun d In the couiM ^of Investigation that hi s theory Is .•on -ect what an en llghtenmen t It will prove t o mankin d an d science ' \One of the prlui pal proof s that the earth is hollow,\ dixlarea Mr. Reed, \la tha t It is warmer near th e poles To what do we attribute the heat ? It Is reasonabl e to suppose that.i t comes fro m the Interlof of tie earth, as that seem s to be the ouly ptace.from which It ceul d come All about this region, \ he furthe r asserts ifils, duck s and anima l life abound in prea't numbers, aa see n b y Captain Hill a.ad athers.\ Greely writes of much'^rajtotation upon som e of the Inlands they\ Visited. \Eight varieties of flowers^were seen, an d mus k oxen w»m quietly gra-zlng about three-quartcs of a,toji e away. and yellow have been found to contain vegetable matter, presumably a flower or the pollen of a plant Black snow contains carbon and Iron supposed to come from a TO1< ink- eruptlnu But whence did it come''\' Iceberg-a. ' Ho w ami wher e an- icebergs form ed'' ask uiauy M r Heed contends that they nre formisl In the interior of the earth and gives hl> reasons «uy On the other hand he writes that It Is simply out of the question for an iceberg to form lu au\ location jet discovered \ Th e * Interior of the earth -back from the mouth of the mvrs or canyons Is Just suiter) for the forma tlon of Iceberirs. nit It Is warmer there \ The mouth freezes first and the river., j continuing to flow Into the ocean over , flows the mouth and freezes for ' months, until spring Then, as the I warm weather of summer advances, | the bergs ar e thawed loose the water from the rains In the Interior rushes I down, the bergs \are shoved Into the ocean.\ His explanation of the oricln of the .<irj •ften been a source o f great irritation to each explorer. It falls on.th e ships in great quantities' they say . ^uid colors the snow In man y plsccs black . Nau­ sea wanted to go home o n accoun t Of it. Th e majority 'of explorer s believe that it Is without doub t .dust from,\a .•wa «HO\vnw BivT5ti^«'^Tx l iiW,'ii?r®uo R di * THE EARTH AT THE ' » > -?.\ rr i«Rj «K,'2SXv ».srki :rrY. Han I t Au> < 1 1 1 in 11,ul Kill ! Urn KnliillhallllirtM f Somet.iii*^ in,.* , * li » a\ , i: M ir.^r a ' brrs of ti n g~ a s *e a-U tie .piestlon I f I It in r .tfi't for ihe tri.uij:e t<- start n , store and thus enter into < uiupetltlon with stores a n'. i ' t e s aMIsJied and. It may be I n s miller towns t > * rowd out the countr\ storv The .pieNti -.u I s verj well answi nl i n the New ^ ..rk Kami er , which p • .' s t o ill* li\ n wm.c what at leu t h 1 'If the I MIIUITS can bj piiD'bu-iiu for theuiseheo what they have pu j chased for j ears through the store an I ] bj sellini ; for fhenisehes what th. | ston h i s for years sold for theui Lei their pen li ise . i fuipplles a t lower pre e | and wil ih. ir owu prislucts for 1M-I . prices ti n ie is uo reason wliy th t .. | should not go Into co-operative bujin j and sellim; lu cast> s where grxu.-es I have bou h t and sold the re «ult s he e been satisfactory, aud nobody has b»ci, i deprived of i l y esseutlal moral or l e ira l right I \Tile grange store is a grea t thin: for the fariiiiuc community, and fsr m I ers should nuike free oe e of It It cuu be used to cut dew n coats la buy In; supplies and t o Increase profits in soi l 'ng fnrrii p 'roAnon? Bcaldea this, the mnnagemeut of the store by farmers will In a raensura giv e the farmsra just the business Ideas and experienc e Mod ed to enable them to pla y th* part lu larger ro-oparutlv* •prratlona co use essary to glv* tl>em a mor e aqaltable part of the moucy paid b y consumers (or the produce of the farms.- Middl e maulsiu is what ntnnda toda y be<ween the farmers nnd prosperity The con­ sumers pay perharxi $12,000,000,00(1 a year for produce that give s the farmer s less than $4. (00,000,000 a yea r Tb e great differenca betwee n these trea t sums measures the grea t middlema n draft, nnd graf t on the agricultural -in­ terest of the United States. Wherever and wbeuver the fannars can d6 so tbay should redtc e the draf t aud graft They can do it by starting grang e stores, co-c;x>rative cheese, butte r and ca?e n fcetor .es , co-operative mil k con- denseries. collectln*: an d distributing agencies fo r .ergs, fruit, butter, cheese, wool, meats'an d other produce, co-op- erativt v'evRtors and* flour mHls and other e-ta M slimcnts uo w coatrolli '-i exclusively by n.kldleaicn who pay to producers and take from consumer s Just what t'-cj- n ill.\ -Pursoant'-t Civil Hrbeed Jntlg w o f the appoints the timw .iii.l t.i.i.e s i.. r aidlBS^,\^ ty I n I r the je-.r I •••<, I fei *JKl5^ otherwise nppi.h.iwl immn.i >^ Second \t.»n.'ii. v -r-.. &tCi*urt H OIIHC Second Mou.iny ^ .-o^on d >'.»nday toui^ KoiiHt * n«Or.l Manrtny o( 4 |.il l I Court Huimi. \ secon' l M o t Miir 1 Court I .1-e V H. ii - x K.-. .. • 1 M. n.lnv o' att .i n ill i -« HrM M.'ieiuy o t Ori..hft ^ 10 a . m Court H»>• • ~i I-.H..IH I \ l - .n.'i . v o f N n emneT 10 a . at i ..ur t J *. . i»—. ^ I M».l illl j f ti.fetnl. . r '2 p . n i Ceutt H -lIKe t I oort s'ey, , >mbe r 10 at ..I i, ne n. IIH.I . n i. t ' for I, lo. • A \ m< i • ti .• . J II r\ I P Of I U <l ' be 1 I III f 1- •' a n l < ' ' aui.e'. i II . lu 1 ei U 8. 1 'it y will '•» • drawn i\' i. i. 1 i h e termr t apP'' .f l u \ \l' l • n 1 li-» m l sum- e.l t\ he 'm.e I..J „ o f • .1 oi ni- f. r -.in. I t l I r I • •..f I ' el an 1 f li .I'm. .i n W I,, Ut-L in v t. the 8e*il o f itie HUI.1 ( . ^ „ < • .iiDl y thi s sth Uuj . I J in, ury, A I> , r .tort KOULlt 1 ! Ul .M, (. .erk . Terms Of Court lor Naturalization. At n term . >f t In- hel.l lit I Ii. I hflllil . Ill th e , it t o t II H. I 6 t h .1 \i i I a ii u M r\ I r. H , u l Vli. n Coi STY ( O! i n I I UKi\ th e In tl.. |.. r I i,, ..t I I I') |.I I r. S ..f I I... ; I ll'l.-.i \ 1. 1 r. II nt i olnrnhla County Ooort rn . * I h e ( ..n nt } J u(l« \i. New \urk, on l'i.ii »i , ( ouDty Judge. l'l ( M1I1A tOl>TV. iter \f flTii.K state d dayn> t i i n iint v Court I . * i 11 it| I- ina l A | e 5 \ i. « I !•. mill.tile d t o z. le. ..I th . I Ultr d >LUU'I * , n. . .1 1 h e [>r< .T I H I OIIH o f S«^-tlon r • - .III,. w « >.f 1 \!<.*i eu - ... i i,.erni|i> r tint nrnlli^itlo n i.L' 1 e pro. t^lnr e l u t-UMett ol t 111 . Mi. o l T h I H MlUr ' it it..- f. .11. •« I n g rul e be i reh.v tKlupled , pt tte.1 flil l H are lieret. y ii.t. to th' U h i the l oluuj ti|...n lli.ii l u|.|jll i Mt4 ..ua initl . .1 t o I.e. ome iltlzeni l iiijlll otUvrwlwe or . atopic hUUvw^i ^$&$UC .(i 'float- uW'famiiiAt tattercup3 t^aniaif:; ;^;'i «^poppt«B of .ln ^teo*.««oj^ catgarner i s interesnng Hie ^rs''\i&;^^*ftdiftCB t In the Antarcti c £b^;^at'iei* from fresh w^te r au d Fruits, such as apples, banana s ax- oranres, ar c tIr *oi> floa^ roilacers yxbic'j hni% *thl« ta I KJ st!U la thair fafoSs- tUat thoy tvlll not rc; a oao*a conip\os ion ^Upcstlofi o r ilki^.ton. It is a >r ]se *nun.^i50 can'prbfitlj; > -I I D IU I • 1 ! aut l It n an in*- if* 1 Tl.r f..il. « 'HIT filt-.t t r IH KUIJ ; t tti.i i unt 3 C •' ti r • •f iiln'it- t < • IM* /» ' . f t tit- 1 nt t»n| > ( al»*f . • It r>-.l uiiuifl ^ Tin-.-tul \li»ti'1it> «>f curb month ex <•»•(• t t IM- UI « in t IIH . •( J ;il i A UKUh t ai»«J < »ct< ln*r t 1 M > )iu*t s/i t ti i •! ii (TJuh Mini tli«- flrnt M.'iitln v >tf (-tt.it.cr ' Al l iM4iHl<>iiH <>f the rt.iir t t««r Licnriii K w m h api-Mratlt-UH w HI ti*\ lii't.l rtT i lit- < utir t M \im* ami w ill at t«*n \ * l<\ K I n the forviiiM -n exrt'p t that <>n tht- K.N ..in ) M IIIH I MTM o f Mar* h J un e and I»**c»'in »•« r 1H» K ^r.niH u 111 ln'jfl li at two II «*!<»€ k ;ti tli * Jif I »TIIIM >n M \ UK I>1 NT7. i iiimty Jtnlni * uf < . luiuMu < <>unt r slUKOl M W \ ciKH 1 i ..lunit.t. i < ouniv LllTk b Hfflr e 1 UdHlHT HTwItM Oerkofthi\ County ot Columbia and nl»o ricrk o f tli e Supreme and (Nrtint. T C«»urt** , tw»tn>r (.'ourti t o f luxror d hel d tli**rWn . Uo Lvreby certif y that I have compared the foregoing cony order with th e original thereof filed ani l entered tn this nfllre , aud that the tmme'l H a true and cor- rw t tran*cr1|> t o f fttich original order asd of tire whole thereof lu Ttwttnionv Whereof, I have hereunto ne t my hand and affixed the Rea l i >f th e BAl d Court* * and I S ( ounty, thi n Hth day o f Janu­ ary, A I> , iyo6 ROBERT STOEM. Clerk. NOTIl K TO ( RKBlTIUtX -Purvuant to the..r.ler i>f flon Mark tiuutx . Count/ •luiln e o i ( olurotili i ( ountv nnt l Acting Sur- r-.ttnte o f til e I ..unlj o f loluKihla. Uotlce 1« l.etel ^ trlien Hrtorilln K to law to ail |K *reonB havlufr cl on. n iiKnlniv t t rlab Har­ mon lut e o f the i.- w ti .. I 1 ,1, en t I n the r..unt\ o f Columbia, .fei-etuie.l, that they at e nijulreil to i.renen t th e KMine with the \ourhern thereof t o tie \iihwrllier . t unrlea M Hiiruion, IU I mlnlhtrat r ,,f th e vnl d <)e- cenwsl . n t hi e offle e In th e i lllioi e o f I bav ham Coluti i th e rib ,1n r .la I ouutj N Hllte.1 Mrl I for >r i efore • I n t o t ' Heed. < lliti. 11..I. NOTIl K 1 l • I I.KIH I th e ortle r o f H .1 llmi Countj .finite ,.i..l * . Coluoitil a l . 11 n 1 \ 1.. 'li . ace..rdlnj r I. lew 1. CinllTIN ll.e l I101.I11'. th e Tow 1, .. I i I. llo.11 . Coiumlila, lie . enee. 1 II. n t o prenen t tl. e K*.n. e •l. s I lir-unnt to '1 11 t 1 olumbla 'H s urrili , M te ol r hen-l. ^ ir*ven , I e -KOIII. |.H\ lut t 1. . »i x er /it e i>T 1 1., 1 ouuty o f 1 .- j ti e required nni 1 h e 1 onrbera therof to 1 be Mul ^.erll .«r li.ititiir of the la»t Will Hlitl le«M U. e I .. . Mil. ) rt. wine, at hlfi rcHldene. ul I- iiio 1 l .otlo .iu % Y OB or before the ai.t >1 HT IP J11 x i\m Pau-tl, Juiiunri l»ti t«io» i l.barlet* H J..hn *.oi» Kxecutor UcClellan & Hanlwn Attorney!* for Kieeutor, Chaiham fv^' NOTICE T O CltlitilTORH -fiirBuant to the order of Hon. Vlar k Dooll. Ci.unty Jutlfr c ol Columbia Oonoty OMA Actina Hor- ropirte of the County »-f Coluiiible, uotiee la hereby fftven, according to law, to all pereoue ttaVlDf c claim* aiQin«t John H. Philip late of the town ot ..\Cent to the County of Columbia, deceased, that they are required to nn-eent tho aanie with the Touchers thereof to the «ubfccrlber». Elecn- ton> of tbe said deceased, at the residence of said LAfayette Winn, In sold town of Ghent on or before the 4th day of August next. Dated January 22,1000. L JI I ayette Winn. Joanna PI lllp. Executors.? ~ NOTICE TO CREDITORS —Pursuant to the order of Hon. Mark Duntz, County Judge ot Columbia Count; and Acting Sur­ rogate ot the County of Columbia, notice Is hereby given, according to law, t o ftlfper- Boaa having claims against James I Don- ham, late ot tho town of Chatham, In ths County ot Columbia, deceased, that they are required t o present tho same with tho vouchers thereof to the Hutiscribere,admini­ strators ot tho said deceased, at the resi­ dence ot Abraham Tan Atfctyne.ln the to vh ot Chatham. Cot. Co., N. T., on or before the 14th day of September next. Dora A. Dunham. Abraham H. Va n AJ3t3me, Admlnlat'ri Dated Morchand. 1U0Q. NOTICE TO CHEDn 'OKB.—Fnrsatuil; »o Q's the order of Hon» -ilara Dunts. Counts- Judge of Columbia Connty and AcUag-Stu- .'t' 1 rogate of *h «t3ounty .otColOmblR,'n»Uco 1. '•• berebyglveri, accomlns-tblaw, 10 'all -«v'r-.j 2*i. sons havtns claims. tntcruEt;.*tlci(>Mriii 11'.-'---> I^Ve|or,tat».oltha:,tow !;^l;chathBiii, m, ^ho^&unfe-»-c^t;oJtiml )Ifa ^Ui!COB^,-:.i,n»V^^ they nre.i-cqulrea tO-J)toit.tU t>.a i -im» «'ttt,^V.;*; thproUchorH itbarcoftft.-Mta.'sii'/scrfour v»-' l >'.VftS:i ccuto'r olthtsJasi-iv -m iiufl.'to-'«men i,\-.f :-'ih«^>-J>.'S Ctmiinnai, A »3T.-;oa -or toeloWi nv.; j f, t 'h

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