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Cattaraugus times. (Cattaraugus, Cattaraugus County, N.Y.) 189?-1976, February 13, 1920, Image 7

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THE CATTARAUGUS T) FACE sCVffr I r i n NOTICE TO CREDITORS PURSUANT, To an order o f # m . 'Albert A. Bird, Surtogate... o f C*tttr»ugua County, notice is here­ by fivcn to all persons having claims Igsmst the estate o f Raymond O. $uw, late of the town o f Leon, jtytUraugus County, New York, de­ ed, that they are required to present the.some, with proper vouch- «fs, to Maude. I. Shaw. and Albert f, Waite, administrators o f the pods, chattels and credits o f said deceased, at home o f said Albert P. Waite, administrator, in the town o f {¿on, N. Y., on or before the 3rd day of July, 1920. Dated December 20th, 1919. MAUDE L SHAW, ALBERT P. W AITE, Administrators. HERMAN LA VERY, Attorney for Administrators, Cattaraugus, N. Y-. . . 26tD2& to July2 CITATION ON JUDICIAL __ SETTLEMENT * THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF NEW YORK, by the Grace o f God, Free and Independent. foi^ Whitney .Jewell,fof Cattaraugus, I.Y.; Mary A. Mosher, of Cattaraugus, yt.J , ! Willetts Jewell, of Reno, Nevada; Whitney Jewell, of Reno,-Nevada; James Jewell, o f Reno, Nevada; Emma Clifford, o f Reno; Nevada; Willetts Jewell, of Reno, Nevada; William Green, a son o f George preen, deceased, who, if living, is a irother of Sarah Jewell, deceased, he wife of the said Johnathan Jew- , deceased, and would he about dxty-eight years of age, and whose leddence is unknown; ‘and who, ¡boot forty-seven years ago resided imewhere in the west, and about feat time came to the State o f New fork.and visited his relatives; and y telltu b his heirs, descendents and next o f '.mat • In el, vUt re tryiaj re newtp- rell mu reacM i halli ahoutti namim!’ in, If any, if he is dead. i 'he daughter of Willardf Green, leceued, whose name, age and resi­ red. Hence are unknown, who is a cousin roae wtaBof the said Sarah Jewell, deceased, wniM femhe wife of the said Johnathan Jew- rtanct^ii, deceased; and to her heirs,^de- endents and next of kin, i f any, if ihe is dead. Airin' Green, a son o f Norman Ireen, deceased, who, if living, is a win of the said Sarah Jewell, (le­ ased, the wife of the said Johna- lan Jewell, deceased, and who for- ias»n®nerly resided at Cuba, N. Y., and it elaimd that he went from there } Hb Toledo, Ohio, but his present rest- ■ Hence is unknown; and to his heirs, IHeseendents, and next o f kin, i f any, he is dead. Thomas Green, Jr.,. j>f Olean, N. 18 0 “ all Kate Lang, of Olean, N. Y . ; Barton Green, of Olean, N. Y .; James Creen, of Olean, N. Y .; Pearl Osterstuck, o f Olean, N .Y .; [.Artemus Green, o f Arcade, W y - ning County, N. Y .; Clinton Green, o f Arcade, W y - oming County,_JN. Y . ; . -■ - - — Fíoyd Green, o f Arcade, Wyom­ ing County,.N. Y .; • Harvey Rose, o f Angelica, N. Y .; Mary Rose Normand, o f Salaman­ ca, N. Y .; Mary Jane Oles, of 16 Georgia Avenue, Providence, R. I.; Charles Weisner, o f 649 Broad­ way, Grand Rapids, Mich.; Richard Weisner, o f El Centro, Cal., box 786; Rose Belle Cleveland Russell, of Beaver Dams, N. Y., R. F. D. No. 2; Ruth Cleveland Moore,, o f Hector, N. Y., R. F. D .; * . > Grace Cleveland Ash, of. Montour Falls, N. Y .; Noble Cleveland, of Watkins,. N. Y .; Florence Cleveland, o f . 62 Chest­ nut St., Rochester, N. Y .;, Lenora Lawrence, pf Ridgewood, Spring Valley Róad, N . J . ; Earl R. Casler, of Tunesassa, N. Y .; Lee J. Casler, o f Tunesassa, - N. Y .; Barton Green, Jr., of Olean, N. Y .; • William Green, Of Hinsdale, N.Y.; L. R. Payne,” of New Albion, N. Yvr — ’»* ------ r — ' Paul Scholl, of Cattaraugus, N. Y.; A. J. Clark & Co., of Cattaraugus, N. Y.Y Cattaraugus County Bank, of Lit­ tle Valley, N. Y .; Smith & Town, of Cattarapgus, N. Y .; Addie Mosher, o f Cattaraugus, N. Y .; Whitney Mosher, of Cattaraugus, N. Y .; Becker & Kilburn, o f Cattarau­ gus, N. Y .; George McIntosh, M. t>., o f Cat­ taraugus, N. Y .; Justus T. Rich., o f Cattaraugus, N. Y .; • Setter brothers Company, o f Cat­ taraugus, N. ,Y.; Mabel Riggs, o f i Littie Valley, N. |Y - ; . Lottie E. Wallace, o f Cattarau- I gus, N. Y . ; Susan E. Irish, of Cattaraugus, N. Y.; Eugenia Meyer, of Cattaraugus, N. Y .; Charles E. Foster, of Ótto, N. Y .; D. C. Allen, o f Cattaraugus, N .Y.; and to all persons interested in the estate o f Johnathan Jewell, late of the Village Of Cattaraugus, Town of New Albion, in the County o f Cat­ taraugus, deceased, as Creditors, Legatees, Next of Kin or otherwise, send Greeting: You and each o f you are hereby cited to show cause before our Sur­ rogate o f the County o f Cattarau­ gus, at the Surrogated Court of said County, held at the Office o f the Surrogate in the Village o f Cattar­ augus, in the County o f Cattarau­ gus, on the 2nd. day of March, 1920, at eleven- o’clock in the fore­ noon o f that dhy, why the account o f Anna M. Harvey, as Administra­ trix with Will annexed o f the Goods, Chattels and Credits o f said De­ ceased, should not be judicially set­ tled and allowed; and .to attend the proof o f a personal claim o f the said Anna M. Harvey, agqinst the estate |-cf—theTStd Johnathan'Jewell, de­ ceased. • ' IN TESTIMQNY WHEREOF, we have caused the Seal o f the I ' Surrogate’s Court o f said County of Cattaraugus to be hereunto affixed. i _ _ (L- S.) WITNESS Hon. Albert A, Bird, Surrogate o f said County o f Cattaraugus, - at Cattaraugus,in said County, this* 13th. day o f January, 1920. . ALBERT A. BIRD, , Surrogate. D. E. POWELL, * Attorney for Administratrix with W ill annexed, Cattaraugus, N. Y. Little Maid in the “ Mofm Door” Symbol o f the Hope o f New China THISJHÈ MOMENT. ; , OF MOMENTS TO GAIN SPIRITUAL UNITY By OR. JOHN R.' MOTT. THE BEST NOVEL OF THE YEAR a ERSKINE DALE, PIONEER” ' b y / JOHN FOX, JR. u n o w running in S C R I B N E R ’ S M AGAZINE - a ls o \\ ROOSEVELTS LABOR LETTERS T Wealth In Dead 8ea Region. • It is not generally known that ample quantities of t)ltumen occur in the Dead sea region. It can easily be gathered and prepared for use In road mating, and there' is the advantage that it will be obtainable at much cheaper rates than those which now obtain in the Near East and in Eu­ rope. The material can best be ap­ plied by means of the usual tar-spray­ ing machine. ; Weather and Health. An -Italian savant, as a result of Investigating 24,528 cases, exclusive of contagious diseases, has concluded thi.t morbidity Is least In the windy | periods, especially Imjvlnter, when tin highest ’ morbidity Taccompanles pe­ riods of .ioudy sfelesN Strange Happening. Billy was the favorite neighbor and playmate of little Jeanette. While Bil­ ly was visiting some relative« la the country he accidentally broke hie arm. When he returned home with the arm In a sling and done up property with splints, she cried In great excitement, “O, mamma, Billy has come home and brought his broken arm with him 1” GRASS SEED w a u i H •riki « M dTWled , nrt «Sw « »taotata ■■■« S*Nje«taHiti tasnw «daifa «M » ta • «• I « M M rindiInm g ck P J 5 \ ta®V_ 5 0r «T momr-uvlng SMd Guide Americas Mutual Seed Co. Chicago, UL HIM -4» [flC THE UNIVERSAL CAR Efon’t Depend on Spring Deliveries Spring deliveriea o f Ford cars have never been certain, and they should not be depended upon. Demand has always been greater for Ford cars than the supply or production so if you would be sure o f hav­ ing a Ford car, buy it now while deliveriea are possible. Don’t wait— even next month is an uncertainty. , Only a limited, specified number o f cars has been allotted to this ter­ ritory. Th«t allottment cannot be increased, because the demand all over the country is greater than the supply or production. Get your order in .now, and you will be one o f those who is sure o f a Ford car out o f our allotment. It’s first come— first served. All orders are filled in rotation. So, if you would be forehanded, if you would be certain o f having a Ford car when you want it— then you will buy a Ford car now. A signed order with usffR protection. It is the result of the wisdom of looking ahead. - I f you mw a Ford car now, don’t think you . have to “ store” it. The Ford is a cah*wmde to serve its owner *for business or pleasure through­ out the entire y e a r Ford owners have long since come to recognize the fact. It is no lohger popular to “ laYTip” your, car for the winter. Buy a Ford car now, and use it now. BUSKIST GARAGE Cattaraugus, ^ • N e w York Glnling College, at Nanking, la Girls’ School In Five Provinces With Poputs. tien of 111,4)00,000— Interchurch World Movement to Aid Institution. The way to all things at Glnllug lies through the moon door. And through the moon door Sn the way to wisdom pass and repuss, every day the 70 Chinese maidens of the f‘gung-gwsn.\ The moon door at Glnling-i* round as the full moon whence it has Its name. And the—Chlnese maiden, as she steps over Its high sill, may spread wide her arms and still not touch Its rim with the tips of her fingers. Some times across the court yhrd is another moon door, and beyond It, like a smaller concentric circle, still an- othag, leading on through that Chinese puzzle, o f a house, the “gung-gwan” or official residence at Nanking, China, which is now the home of Olnllng-Col­ lege Her Chinese gjrls— one of the three women’s colleges In all China. Ther mood. door is but a single fea­ ture of the old place. Once inside the high stone walls that enclose it one is lost In a maze of courts and galleries and covered passage^ and Isolated rooms. , The whole Is China, old China and new. The moon 'doors and the archi­ tecture ns a whole lend the dignity and the fcttautncgs of old China. But the laboratories and dormitories, libraries and studies mnde 'rom the old rooms of state and ceremony are1 modern. Just as the spirit of the Chinese girls who use them In i ■mVm; Just-as the behind It all, rep- \rr' -: ican mission- i ’ ’ i* American in Glnling, * -*es of a fo r c e • -Vmer' resen by the ary ■ ■inlzai 8 m f * 11 P,yfr' Is 1 C 8 . moon door, latticed «ver paper In plum blossom and honeycomb design, and enters s chemical laboratory set up In a room with 20 windows, each framed in dragon tracery. And from the flagstones of the laboratory floor, often Is scraped fungi and mould for use under the microscope. These are typical contrasts o f Gin- ling College, revealed through the survey o f the Chinese field now being made by the Interchurch World Movement, which' seeks to promote the closer co-operation o f Protestant Churches of America In attaining their world alms. Glnling College the survey shows, Is at thé hèart of five Chinese provinces with a total population'of 110,000,000—■ and Is the only woman's college In that great are«. Yet Its capacity to receive young Chinese girls is limited by the capacity o f the old “gung-gwan,’’ rent­ ed since the beginning o f the Institu­ tion, four years ago. Fund of 9500,000 Glnling owns 37 acres o f long, on the hills beside the Yangtsu river. In the Interchurch World Movement sur­ vey o f China, there Is a budget Item of $600,000, It Is there to show the Churchesof America how they can place upon that land on the hill the library, administration ' building, recitation buildings, .chapel—all that are needed for a modern col leg*. .Unless the fund Is avsllshle by 1021, many yeung wo­ men of Chins seeking college educa­ tion* must he, denied admission to Glnling. because the old “ guog-gwun“ Is too small. DR. JOH N R. MOTT. 'Chairman Executive Committee Inter­ church World Movement. This Is the moment of moments for ns 'to ilud our unity, our spiritual solidarity, without sacrificing our divorai t y and that Svhlch Is most dis­ tinctive to each of our communions and which, by the way.la the choicest possession we have. The reason why we of each denomi­ nation most value that which Is dis­ tinctive to us Is not simply because It Is ours, hut because we honestly be­ lieve It Is the truth. It Is our choicest possession. Without sacrificing our distinctiveness we want to realize onr unity and solidarity as we rather 'round the figure of. our Lord fritti open minds, responsive hearts and, I would say, hulr*trlgger wills—by that I mean wills that are eager Jp leap Into action When we see a clear path. DIVINE OWNERSHIP OF ALL THINGS TO BE TAUGHT IN FEBRUARY City Folks Becoming Wanderers Due to Increasing Cost o f Homes Mors Than 54 Per Cent af Nation's Feputatlen Are Faying Rent. Interchu.el Survey Shew»—New Yerk City Leads Country, With 97 In Ivory 106 In Manhattan Giving Monthly Tribute te Landlerd. Mere than 88 per cent of the homes In New York City are rented. In the ' Borough of Manhattan the percentage | rises te 97, j Nor Is this condition limited to the Metropolis. It Is common to most cities: • The people of the United States who live In rented homes are In excess of 54 per ccqt of the population, according te the latest government re­ turns. About 45 per cent own the houses In which they live. These statistics have been collected for the survey of city life now being conducted by the Interchurch , World ^Movement to provide a practical pro-' gram for closer co-operation of Protes­ tant Churches In America. And the survey already reveals one o f the gravest problems now confronting the Chnrch. M i ., Rented homes, the survey shows, mean migrant families, for the day of the long lease Is passing, and Increases In rent cause Increases In moving. The migration of families has shifted and changed the congregations pf urban churches. And too often the family «• that moves beyond the reach pf one f: church does not transfer Its member­ ship to another, even though it attends that other.— — — --■■■ ■•— * -— ; The moving family, say the workers «a me aurvey^ leaves the churph letter, by which membership la transferred, and the family cat bellied. If the church did not have more lives than a ca t these aurtey workers are begin­ ning to think. It would have been dead long ago, for, Just as the family “ loses” Its cat, a church loses members, al­ though another church does not gain them. One preacher In a pastorate of 18 years noted 3,000 changes In bis con­ gregation. ThT present generation of the city, the survey reveals, Is a generation of wanderers because of the growing number o f rented homes and the rising rents. As s result, the family church la becoming an urban rarity. The fam­ ily In which the father Is s founder of the Church he attends, married to a member of the congregation, and with children baptised by the family min­ ister, Is more and tfiord^aeldom found, the survey workers report. Too often thfe increase In rent has sent the family to another neighbor­ hood. One purpose o f the Interchurch World Movement survey of the cities le to determine how, through that efficient co-opera'‘on of churches which la the major aim o f the move- _ meat, pilgrnnt f amilies may not he log) M tbp Mehihdrahlp oT tlieTr ~ respective fccomtcRlSona.' Churches A4I Over Country Will Assist in Interchurch Stew­ ardship Campaign. The Idea that the Creator Is owner o f all things and that man Is only a steward responsible to Illm for the ad­ ministration of material affairs oh an unset fish basis, will be emphasised in practically all churches o f the United,* States during February. Agreements to this effect have been rekebed by many of the leading denominations In the Interchurch World Movement. Pas­ tors throughout the country have indi­ cated their Intention of following the eugrffeetlens made by the Interchurch Movement's stewardship department for sermons to be preached, study classes, to be organised and literature to be distributed. Tlila campaign of education la to reach Its clim a x . on Washington's Birthday, Sunday, February 22, which has been designated as “ Nation-wide Stewardship Acknowledgement Day.\ It la the plan to have all church mem­ bers make acknowledgment on that day thpt the Divinity la owner o f all things by. setting aside a certain pro­ portion of tholr Income f o r the support of religious causes. While the pro­ portion to be set aside Is to be deter­ mined by each Individual, sermons and studies will suggest that s tenth’ Is a good proportion te start with. It will be pointed out ttiat the Federal Inpome tax law exempts from taxation, up to 18 per cent of the Income, money spent for religious end philanthropic pur-' posse. ’ Net only will the Stewardship cam; paiga emphasise the responsibility of persons to use their material posses­ sions for the advancement o f Christi­ anity, but It Is urged that Christians have been made the depositories of spiritual resources which must be need for the enrichment o f the world. On that assumption all Christians will be reminded o f their responsibilities te' utilize their privileges of prayer fot the winning o f the world for Christ and to enlist In active,¿service promuh gating the gospel In this country and abroad. An Assured Werld Success. “ When , such a vaat multitude o f peo­ ple come together earnestly and prayer* fully, there must be developed ad out­ pouring of apl ritual power such as this . land has never before known. I f the Interchurch World 1 Movement la com­ plete In Its co-operation. If the Indi­ vidual constftuents are consecrated and In earnest, and the leaderphtp la able, there Is no limit under God In what may b i accomplished In the es­ tablishment of His Kingdom on earth.” , •—John D. Rockefeller, Jr. “No Man Aloné Can Taka a Trench.\ “ ‘Keep together Ç “ Keep together f Aouted a commanding officer overseas. 'No man alone con take a trench r J say : Keep together 1 Keep together, \ wipii nf Port t Ns chureli alono eag- talce a \World O. Sherwood Edäfy.”

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