OCR Interpretation


The Lowville herald and Lewis County Democrat. (Lowville, N.Y.) 1910-19??, November 18, 1910, Image 6

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si<*€ xtm ®2L 1\ « [r- * w?j«^*: \i? is, wia. \Maxwell\ per passeiiger Bforse andjbuggy, passenger •*t^^**< %£ ;^-J5 ^%f f%H^^t^N^i Robert! A CONSUL MfttH A GR0UCHl|p|| -7\T PUBLIC test of the MaxweLLCar^ancl a horse and buggy on the streets of N^wYorfc and iU mtimtbs, under aciual conditions of traffic, has Jiist beeh boniipietect. V AUTOMOBILE I 8=10 cts. Expenses stop when not In use. Based on lO-mtletrip. Gasoline 122 Oil 014 Grease 003 Tjrea and Car Depreciation 23 Cost per mile—two persons .036 Cost per mile—per person 018 To operate an automobile the cost is based on gaso- line at 20c a gallon; oil, 50c a gallon; grease, 12c a pound; depreciation and tires, .0122 (figuring 16H miles to the gallon)land not including storage, The average of 16% miles to the gallon of gasoline is based on tests of the Maxwell used in the economy tests and is extremely low. Horse and Buggy 2 1=2 cents Expenses continue when not in use Based on lO-Mlle Trip lOlbs.hav 095 12 quarts oats »S 100 lbs straw per month, daily pro rata Horseshomg—daily pro rata... Grease—daily pro rata Depreciation Cost per mile—two persons. Cost per mile—one person . To operate a horse and buggy! the'cost is based on hay at $21.00 a ton; oats at 60c a bushel; straw at $1.50 cwt : horseahoing, $^50 per month; grease, 12c a month; depreciation harness and ;buggy, .005 a mile; horse, buggy and harness costing ;«27o.OO .and lasting ten years, stabHng not included. j&||i|phe; rsgjgspjigeref That the automobile is undoubtedly an economy. That its low cost of operation surprises even its advocates. That the extravagance of the motor car is volun- tary and unnecessary. That its pleasures are within the reach of men of moderate means. That it is an indispensable factor in transporta- tion and a utility. That it is an implement which, if properly em- ployed, will increase the earning power of man, It Proves Beyond Dispute. extend his field and support conserve his time, his hands. That the automobile industry, practically un- known ten years ago and now the fourth greatest industry in the United States, is fully vindicated and proven economically sound. That the Maxwell car is the standard of that industry; the efficient, economical, reliable, utility automobile, as near perfection as human intelli- gence and human handiwork can make it under modern conditions. Test Offically Sanctioned by the American Automobile Ass'n We invite the Contest Board of the American needs of each vehicle were supplied at roadside Automobile Association to conduct this test in stores at current market prices, ordr that it might be in absolutely disinterested Each day a different route was laid out, in order control. The board appointed judges to attest to cover all conditions of city and suburban traffic its results and a1 1 sorts of roads - ° ne day they covered the The two vehicles ran each day over a predeter- densely congested districts of the city; another mined route. Bach ran continuously for six day they ran in infrequently N teaveled suburban hours, regarded as. abnormal £$* «£&£ Account- roads. EvBryJjring.,^s^- done ^^qn&JfeB- test was kejj* Of 'ev#i^San ©1 W th Few Wards and No Geramony - AW n I Tat I>ul Stun ulud In v *)uio ii, u i M •d flu 11 L th is then, did L at \ a 1 u thi.\ all \ nt- al ut In tt 'i bar f ew et > t In eT[«tln git la 1\h II Sh. nt i cime into Vila he tool cd nlj alf lr \1 I2<- al vs n 1 111 a H tt 1 rt d (. n r 11 vrl e 0 i u I tr WJ e- Ui «-o with red il r I ltl it, MWOiltJULc^ii th i lldiauUioi Has UJfffcft^flSi Llghthoutaa Ar» Open Book* to the Experienced, Mariner. aiegeneraUy.astoniahed m^?jM%$ gn^EjC^y Jiear the •..^.tSttjasS\' to another, ^iogls^ or \Orabfcse ^rJ;^^P' as the case .^sorne. headlafid' or jg, the •coast, The. fehdlub- --as* - «»,.,, J^M? ^J»SI. and i&t away ^^^^fefirs; ft^omtlme to time a ^ v ]*tf^^ht, Ired or white. As these «eem to the passenger exactly The Author BaJUd on tho Newly Ap£: pointed Offclfct at Ap a to Pay Hi§| ^ ^ ^ Reepecte ajuT Was Shown the ItawJgg^lSifcftonTnSu-WofTtheVught- hbuses, he is astonished at the officer's assurance. ..- .-- ii.is really a very easy matter to dia- tinguish the American lighthouses and lightships, of which there are about IfoXf- along the : Atlantic and gulf coasts lit one is possessed of a copy of the codV issued by the lighthouse board. Bvery light is known by the fixed light, the duration of flash, the length of the eclipse or the number of flashes shown in groups. No light- houses within a hundred miles of each other are ever similar in these par- ticulars. For instance, one guidepost of the sea may flash a white light every fifteen seconds, never varying, while the next flashes a red light every five\ seconds. The third may be an alternate red and white flash, with in- tervals of ten seconds between the flashes, and so on. The. audible fog signals are identified by the time be- tween the blasts of the siren and the continuance of the blast. Flashing lights are preferred to fixed lights for the reason that a fixed light might be confused with some other light on shore. Only white and red lights are considered desirable in light- houses, since it has been found that the rays from lights of other colors cannot be seen at so great a distance. There is but one green light—a fixed one—on the Atlantic coast.—Harper's Weekly. HELPED BY A HAMMER. d 1 j i ^w% appoint- iil nt V{ 1 ifjone Colonel Ihp t »£$*4s told in ©ariK^anlea,'? by H. J. \filfflsBlKr'Whae Steven- &t and in paja- fijia-yarious local 'suddenly jumped fiiSt he had ne- j3||feia!i§p H6re he had been?lte A^aQ^I^^&'e-'-considerable ttmj^gnd ^^'Jl^Csiet jgalled on her Bri^aiftic^ifcJ^f^Dejireseatative. Ev- ery^iftisher b^^li^J?h©jnad attend to sscluiSL du4 M^licfe^ear.lieit possible moment! femustgintroduce him with- out ? one li&^ient^ further delay! \JJamfr g& it/6ff «u 1 infOrmljj logon - Was- \phic&r-he ' While^-and said he; \let's LEGAL ADVERTISEMENTS. Condemnation Petition and Notice. To Boston-Newton Investment Co., and Defendants: ^ -Wu will please tafte notice that the annexed pdtfttea wJU. fee presented to the Supreme Court \at a'speclat term thereof, appointed to be held at the Court House Jn the city of Utiea. .^. T„ on th^lTih day of Deeember, 'lflMt, at the opening of the Court on that ,dfey, pr as soon iUere- oe heard for ah or- * •=*| t The automobile cost 68-100 of a cent per passen- a -flint of lubricant dailyr ger mile to operate. The horse needed 12 quarts of oats and 20 pounds The horse and buggy cost 1 44-100 of a cent per of hay per day. passenger mile. The other expenses—tire cost, up-keep and de- The car covered 2 1-2 times the distance traveled preciation or similar charges brought the total by the horse. cost of the car up to 1 8-10 cents per passenger The car averaged 76 3-10 miles a day at a cost mile, as shown in the table above, of ?1.03. The horse averaged 32 9-10 miles a day at a cost of 95 cents. The car required 51-2 gallons of gasoline and The other incident expenses of maintaining a horse and buggy brought its total cost up to 21-2 cents per passenger mile as shown in the table above. This is our answer to the charge made that the automobile is an extravagance. This proves that it is an economic factor that would save millions if the Maxwell were everywhere substituted for the horse and buggy. We have always been unable to fill orders promptly in the spring and summer. In order to jtimulate early season buying all these cars sold during the next 30 days will be GUARANTEE FOR LIFE. T HE Maxwell-Brisco Motor Co guarantees this car to be made in a good and work- manlike manner and free from defects in ma- terials, and will replace free of charge during the life of the car any material (excepting tires and other added accessories) adjudged defective when returned to ita factory [for in- spection, transportation prepaid. by J. 8. MAXWELL, President. MA.XWELL-BRISCO MOTOR CO. GUARANTEED FOR LIFE. MAXWELL GARAGE, Date R. E. CLARK, Mgr., COPENHAGEN, NEW YORK. !S= WEAK KIDNEYS MAKE BODIES. WEAK m m Kidney Diseases Cause Half the Com= mon Aches and Ills of People. As one weak link weakens a chain, so weak kidneys weaken the whole body and hasten the fiual breaking down. Overwork, strains, colds and other causes injure the kidneys, and when their activities is lessened the whole body suffers from the excess of uric poison circulated th- v 'ood. Aches and pains and languor and urinary ills come, and there is an e^er increasing tendency towards diabetes and fatal Bright's disease. There is no real help for the sufferer except kidney help. Span's Kidney Pills act directly on the kidneys and cure every kidney ill. Lowville cures are the proof. Mrs. Johns a Bush, Georgia St., Croghan, N. T., says: \About eight years ago I caught a heavy cold and i t settled on my kidneys, causing severe, attacks of backache. I became rest* less, lost my strength and was hardly able to attend to my work. Not until I took Doan's Kidney Pills was I cured. The contents of one box drove away my trouble and I nave nev« had a return attack.\ Ver sale by an \dealers fffce SO, cents. Foster-Milburn Co., K. -Y., sole agents for the United States.' flte Baate—60aas—aaa , .Convening of Board of Supervisors., Notice is hereby given that the board of supervisors of the county' of=\ er Lewis wilt convene in annual session^ in the supervisors' room in the court *P««-h 1 d loi ffi^fatff Colonel De Ooet- * ffe^a new man in the ;beeni in Apia but a little ^had-rnot yet met him. People.; who'had met him had mostly declared hint to bkan exclusive, crusty old'..JEjpUbw, ,full of •jiomposity. I was therefore vepr ioatti tp go until the new arrival had simmered down somewhat. It was runwred that he had been for years govetfxor t»f some great jail in Britain, aafe people/remarked that he treated masy of bis callers as ticket of lea ye mea-yhffjbadicome in to report. But Stevpbsbnf feeling very sure.. of his' poweit ,ter cbarm this Gorgon, would takf_ho- warning, but shouted gayly: \Come on, jMoors! I'll attend to this case. Hell welcome us all right.'' I pointed out his attire and his lack of shoes^ and, with a sigh, he compromised so far as to put on a clean shirti and a pair of trousers and shoes, bnti my \best efforts would not induce Ma ^^^gr a coat. In the rig he'wore3||.^iinder-his little yachting cap he^atiWly looked no more than twent^'M^fpiBty-flye years of age. He-buji^w.5^ijfchi : enthusiasm over ev- ery|hJnJ^bfe;'and?strange that came w^ffi||^8'Me^asi.'Wft. passed, along .^'^iS^^mf^^i^ .where .De Coet- Iroin the beginning I WL''-\\ \.\7.'V-\ ** ^^ iwi fgit^icQtariy.! 1^ pojppl ouFcJ at Mm * {gflppa^jgnjf' t ha^*tfe Pbpnld h m hbther^day-tor outSr^t. Tiestllll u\b|a; \ .OT^p^u^^^^l'rfb^tnre-w - open the consular \gate and strode manfully across the lawn, I foliowing close be- hind. A ^aHfioldierly; person, with white muftacMos and close cropped hair} : was siting peacefully on the veranda. He made no attempt to rise andr^weleome xm..- ^ Awhisfey and soda Imd'lust tiiea ihis rapt,attention. We : -aseen.de|ti|!fe ; s^8S. Tne statue in the chan* mer|ij roasted us. We might as';^e^[#^^;,?6e§h* a couple of dis- tressed j^Mheis coming to pray for somejamelipratipn. Steye'nsfjjt WQiild have -embraced this com^t^if^B&L^ve of his country's grea&essSbUt >*^e Chill restrained him. \Gooll mlf^^Csi^.\ A grunfc *^Spj(!f,:what do you want?\ ^B!y natae ts|^teiyens6n. I am well known in Britaih\\-by my works—in fa<% I am a novelist. This is Mr. Moors.\ \well what do; yon want?\ Nqjfrientfiy hinoi was stretched out tq..;gi§et u»^;Weia?ted a face as hard as stone, as. uncompromising and as ^msyhipattetic aSa?briek wall. Steven- sonLStoodthlreasone petrified; I was QMte^:app*^dJjl^^ friend had not counted dii s^leliif Jstart There was no seam;»r cr^cfH|nli 'Which he might momfentai^^io<^jte to reconnoiter be- fore he 8||puld attack again. The con- «ji^^^'|^^^%''iv look \Upon. He had^t ©|#^|^^i : villy to hear us. ~?Z$j£> •have-{ej»ife£ ; ar sir, to pay our re- sp|||si\ . r -j\. riv- : 4 :-• \/\'^^oU'-h^e^ly, business and de- \<^^^fe' ^S'^fe.^^tt^llsten 'to you on '\\^^^ay^'a^^^^g^Sffice at the prop- in ( J H! ui B Synt 11 te 1 t th j > r of Hi iiiealiui,h t me. A Little Business Incident to Which Hangs a Moral. Two blocks apart in a certain street are two stationery stores. The owner of one has abundant capital, has a wide, roomy place with a large stock of goods well displayed. The store of the other man is a mere hole in the wall in a dingy building, yet this deal- er is getting most of the business. The following incident may explain it A woman who had just moved to the vicinity stopped in the larger store one evening to buy some picture nails, but was told that they were not sold there. \Where can I buy them?\ she asked politely. \I don't know,\ said the proprietor. The woman went to the smaller store. This man had no picture nails either. \I have a box of old nails that I use myself,\ he explained. \Perhaps some of them might do.\ The woman gratefully accepted his offer and found some nails that an- swered;, her •^purpose. She remembered then that she had no hammejr. \I can jgffey^lipgg.salgjiH|.8hpp%geper, \if .. .\ fe .'\ \ .'«\\'.\. walked the; extra bloc'ks to patronize the obliging \merchant*- .jSfce nas; told her friends of \the. Incident and influ- enced them to' become customers. The iesson taught by this insignifi- cant incident is one that is only too often neglected. It pays a small tradesman to be obliging—it pays all of us. Small favors bring large re- turns.—Chicago Tribune. after as counsel'can tie Heard for an — der granting the relief prayed tor Jn the annexed petition. \ Dated; Carthage, New TorR, October 6th, 1910. KHJ3Y & NORRIS. Plaintiff's Attorneys, Carthage, N.' Y. SUPREME! COURT, LBWIS COUNTY— Village of Carthage vs. Boston-New- ton Investment Co., and J. E. Burdlck, -Defendants. PETITION. To the Supreme Court of the State of New York: The petition of the plaintiff, the Vil- lage of Carthage, New York, respect- fully shows: That your petitioner is a municipal corporation organized under chapter 425 of the laws of the State of New York m 1866, and the acts amending the same and supplementary thereto. That its place of business is Carthage, Jefferson county in said state. That its principal officers are its president, 'Wil- liam Revell and Its trustees, A. E. John- son, H. H. Haller, D. A. Belmat and J. W. Conley. All of them reside In tno said village of Carthage, New York. ' That the defendant, Boston-Newton investment Co., is a roretgn corporation • organized under and in pursuance of the I ,,-, „ laws of the State of West Virginia, July j 'Duplicate.) 7th, 1899, with its principal office In Boa- ; ton in the State of Massachusetts. | That the defendant, Boston-Newton Tn- I vestment Co., is the owner in fee of the | following described lands situated In the I town of Croghan, Lewis county, N. Y., I and Is bounded and described as follows: | Al! that certain lot or parcel of land i situate in the town of Croghan, county ' of I,ewis and state of New York, and is ; a part of the 5 and 6 East 18 and 19. * North ranges of the subdivisions of; Great Lot No. 5 of Macombs purchase ! and is a part of 646.50 acres conveyed to ! the said Boston-Newton Investment Co. : The part thereof nereby sought Is ' bounded and described as follows to wit. • Beginning at the N. 'W. corner of 1.156 acres formerly owned by the U. S. Leather Co., said post being also the S. ' W. corner of the said 646.50 acres and the S. E. corner of 13 acres conveyed to the village of Carthage and running thence from said beginning point N. 5 deg. E. 17 chs. 50 Iks. to a post the N. E. cornpr of said 13 acres; thence S. 85 deg. E. 10 chs. 8 Iks. to a beech post In the westerly line of 83.66 acres conveyed to I Toseph Leyendecker. Thence along the j 'ines of said 83.66 acres the following i four courses and distances: S. 7 deg. | 40 min. W. 10 chs. 10 Iks. to a post and j atones: thence S. 84 deg. 20 mln. E. 20 I \hs. to a nost and stones: thence S. 6 ! •leg. W. 5 chs. 50 Iks. to a post and ' , stones: thence S. 83 deg. 30 min. E. 9 \ chs. to a post and stones thp S. E. cor- j I ner of the said 83.66 acres (B. S. N. 84 } ; deg. W.); thence S. 6 deg. \W. 9 chs. to' ;a post: thence S. 46 deg. 50 mln. E. 33, I ohs. 38 Iks. to a cherxy post in the west- i ] »r!y line of 102 acres conveyed to John ' Weitrick: thence along the same S. 6 1-2, ieg. W. 4 chs. 25 Iks. to the center of • the Indian river: thence down said river ! as Its winds and turns Northwesterly ] and westerly 70 chs. 29 Iks. to a post: ! thrnce N. 84 deg. W. 2 chs. 34 Iks. to the | nlare of beginning containing fifty-six ' and 62-100 acres. Also all that certain other parcel of land situate in the town of Croghan, county of Lewis and state of New York and is a part of the 6 and 7 East IS North ranges of the subdivisions of Tffis s\EOje£iE OF 'lawfi^ssj&s? 5 - *w Henry V r ffiefcneB, Soe^m^JSJ^ojStkei Emellne t Bfcknell, Joseph 1 BICRneU, Eugene P BIckneU, Evelyn M. BickneJU Mary Isabel! Blcknell, the executor, next of Htt and aeirs at law of Pierreponti..\-iS4 BickneH. late of the city- si fMwl§P&r<#fg|S the chanty of Yavapai and teripajJigiEW : '%.*g£Mkt* Arizona, deceased, send greetings*.»-,;/.% . •ftg^jma \Whereasi George A. Blcknell, ^ $sroQ$$R^ . .jg&Sps^ aaOstjaUtor of the jsaid, decsaaeg«J?fe&^^^@gS repont Bicknelt, deceased, has mfegy^HBftj i^B^ssN piled to our Surrogate's Cbut&j>&imfig,\ -JUStr\ 1 **& county of Lewis, to have the last wift^ and testament of said Plerrepont JSlek*^ . -ssss^s, ch relates-ror^-tfur-^Si- \'-slfffifej llpf ' SiliS'C • 'Sif m nelt, which bears date nary 31, 1904, and which relateST«r'!pu*-^ --a»™-^ ports to relate to both real and personal .;- -i|fi?S'S property, proved tn pursuance oftjhe^-; '.^0e fi statute in such case made and provided: ^ -~-- aia You, and each of you are therefore cited • and required personally to be and ap- pear before our Surrogate of the county of Lewis, at his office in Lowville, in the county of Lewis, on the 14th day of Nov- ember, 1910, at ten o'clock In the fore- noon, then and there to attend the pro- bate 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 required 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 sb; a guardian will be appointed by the Sur- rogate to represent and act for them in the proceeding. In testimony whereof, we have caused the seal of our Surro- gate's Court of the County of (L. S.) Lewis, to be hereunto affixed. Witness, Milton Carter, Surrogate of said county, at Lowville, in said county, on the 9th day of- September, A. U., 1910. MILTON CARTER, Surrogate. NOTICE TO CREDITORS—In pursu- ance of an order of the Surrogate of the County of Lewis, Notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons having claims against Louise Ernst, late of the town of Lewis, in said county of Lewis, deceased, that they are required to ex- •oit the same, with the vouchers there- of to the subscribers, executors of the \ ill of said deceased, at their residence i:i the town of Lewis, in said county of I \Wis New York, on or before the 1st <!ay of May, 1911. Dated October 24, 1910. CHARLES G. ERNST, RUDOLPH KESSLER, Executors. \The Maid Made Happy\ BANK CHECKS. house in the village oi Lowville, JSeWji I cm rcnunb r s tl »! t I York, on Wednesday, November 16th^i **ld 1 it I Vnow tl HI I on 1 i. i to 1910, at 2 o'clock p. m. Any person d pi t to till consul the wcuh nil in- having bills against the county: will; cstv of mv comi uioa please present the same on or before the third day of the session.. Dated Lowville, N, Y., Qet ~6,1910. : CHARLES S. MERBNESS, Jfc, : H Clerk Board of Supervisors ; <>i . Lewis county. \- ; |i -Notice to Creditors^-In pursun L of an order of the Surrogate of th* county of Lewis/ notice is herebj given, according to law^t<> ^ perton\ having claims againsj f«^hol|i Hcniy Jate of the town of'MaiSMpurs; In said county of Lewis, 4ec|a|ed thrt they are required t o jeaauwjh *-POI with the vouchers thjra&lfiff |§y h nub Scribers, executors*Wi»e\j3Sftjof the of IW [ew 111 r tun auie this Idit re who * i ar»—Other of jtu If %on have y buluetB at thi<* oi -rotate come and «Ufe It *t the rr per time.'' Without mo* ban a j r frui d bow Sterraso^ jfttmrd and mide hi-i way out Intf Jht-twtA again I haylni, pre-, coded hits. *\B* bea^enn Mooi-i you wow tUfllp What a beast What a d—*—frtn. 1 mppope h«» nan a right to ctyooao Ua wn Sunday mornbagv company I ft«d thought that I was' one of t& ftweiuoat m en of Icttera 'M* ttu d*y JM»fHa ftUosr dlfferK What a *UWim Ar« man-of my suppoeed p _— decegsefl, afc/jBfe ^f&m Bowman^ttg\.^. •vflie, in sSta cfti^of. York, on or before the Iftih April, 19U. Z Dated October S, ifetO. i I MARTIN W. HKNRY,. mmm. J.OWVtt.l.JB.N. :Y.-\. -6i§T mgA^ \EVE*- SERVED* «Bi|^qe«H»VlnI jQmwlf in Peo mflfjAgtt Wt tbelr npinlons won't th*r>*- j**.* tfii% t out Into a morry VA, \ I see by the pa- •ays tLut it to to lhrfr on 94 a UTOHUUB^ Dot 1 li be % SOtBIt % *5^H 4m Mapte Thoory. ~ il mm, Wgt women will ever *^MJr loae too much time jftftiM at Croatia*.\— The Part They Play In the Payment of a Debt. A young man had kept in his pos- session for several days a check from his uncle. His uncle died, aud he hastened to the bank to cash the check. When he found the bank would not pay the check until it had orders from the heirs or from the courts he was surprised and observed to his fa- ther that he thought of a check as be- ing so much money if the signature was good. As a matter of fact, however, a check is merely an order from A. to B., who holds some of A.'S) money, to pay a certain amount thereof to C. It is not money, even if the^names on the check are good and well known and the bank is solid as the govern- ment. Although checks are given in payment of debt and a receipt usually is signed on the spot, yet the passing of a check does not constitute pay- ment of indebtedness until it is paid by the bank. Nor will the concurrent receipting of the debt for which it is given change this. If the check is not paid on pres- entation to the bank the original claim stands against the drawer or giver of the check. But a certified check con- stitutes payment on the part of the person who draws it Checks may be antedated or post- dated—that is, dated before or after ^the date of delivery. If postdated checks are paid before the day speci- fied the drawer can .recover the mon- ey, for the bank has acted not in ac- cordance with any order from him, but on its own responsibility. - If-a^biank la left for the date the holder Is authorized to insert the true date of delivery, but no other date, the insertion of any other date or ehajBging the date without the consent U>W0o.%toire* makes the check void.— ^eSI York Herald. ~z>:~.4 is the maid who has charge of beautiful dishes and crockery. Every woman likes to have a good supply of china and dishes, and we cater to her wants without \^1 Great Lot No. 5 of Macombs purchase! charging high for the goods. We have a splendid stock of new Tea* and Coffee Sets. Dinner Services, in choice patterns, and Cut Glass- ware for use and ornament. .We have none but the better grades, although our prices are by no means high. Eating Four Hundred Year* Ago. Four hundred years ago eating was practically confined to two meals a ! a^i)it-in,'iaaay parte the seeond or meaf was of such a protracted irthat laws' were passed Mm- __ SHrauiW^ii. Thus at Berne there •wiS*a iSw against sitting at table more than five Sours. At Bale, from, 10 o'ototjk In the morning to 8 o'clock la tho evening wa» the maximum permit- tea, But the to«ar iotracli was unable to justice W own couBaefe of perfec- tion and on great oceastons finished in private, tn Saxony the innkeeper was forbidden to iserve more than four dlaheaatoueraeal. and is bounded and described a«* follows to wit: Beginning at the S. E. corner of 102 acres conveyed to John Weitrick a point In the center of the road and runs thence along said line S. 3 1-2 deg. W. 18 chs. to a hub in said road; thence turning to the right 90 degrees with a magnetic bearing of N. 87 deg. W. 15 chs. 50 Iks to a post; thence S. 43 deg. 45 min. W. 14 chs. 40 Iks. to a post and stones the most easterly corner of 1,156 acres conveyed to tB© TJnited States Leather Co,; thence along the said line between the lands of the Boston-Newton Invest- ment CS*,, and 'the JTJnited States Leathei Co.,. N. -6& deg;- J8 jnin. 7f. svv.chs. to a V02& *Bfe&fe r %;'«)^§fg. B. i^f^, 5ft iKsTTx'- a\1ffl!tai tffee eOrtierclrTrmt «pfc=3e s'tanding on • the ' bank of the.lndiaif RiverS, \thenee lip said river easterly 6 chs. -\'54 Iks. t o a birch tree cornered a corner of .said 102 acres; thence along the southerly ltne of the said 102 acres N. 87 deg. E; 43 chs. 38 Iks. to the place of beginning, containing one hundred five and 73-100 acres. That the defendant J. E. Burdick is In actual possession of a portion of said lands under some arrangement with tne said Boston-Newton Investment Co., but iust what such arrangement Is, your petitioner is unable to ascertain, or specify. Petitioner further says that It has & water system for the purpose of supply- ing the inhabitants of the village with pure water. That It,gets Its water from the upper- most waters of said river at and near its source, the waters come entirelv from springs on said lands of said Boston- Newton Investment Co. That such place Is the nearest place available to petitioner to get pure water. That the said two pieces of land so be- longing to defendant, Boston-Newton r nvestment Co., are bordering on both hanks of said smaller stream a short distance above plaintiff's intake and the upper springs forming the beginning of such stream and arise tn one of the two tracts above described as belonging to said Boston-Newton Co. The the soil of said two pieces is coarse sand and has recently been stripped of Its timber and lately some plowing and tilling has been done to the very edge of the bank next the said stream, and the said waters are being polluted thereby. That plaintiff has been unable to agree with the owners above mentioned or either of them for the purchase of said lands and said waters and water rights, for the purpose of using said waters for its municipal needs and for protecting its water supply from contamination. The defendant, Boston-Newton Invest- ment Co., refuses to sell said property to the plaintiff. That the real value of the two pieces of 162.35 acres so\ owned by Boston-New- ton Investment Co.. are worth $438.35. That it is the intention of the plaintiff in good faith to complete the work of improvement for which the property is to he condemned: and all of the prelimi- nary steps required by law have been taken to entitle it to institute these pro- ceedings. The plaintiff wishes te condemn such property to enable it to acquire more pure water for its nse and the use of Its Inhabitants, and to protect such water and the waters it is now using, and fot Are protection and sanitary and house- hold purposes. T That such water is necessary for such purposes and each of them. Petitioner alleges upon information and belief that the defendant. Boston- Newton Investment Co., has no agent or attorney residing in this state authorized to contract for the sale of its said prop- erty. That the defendant 3. B. Burdick resides in the town of Croghan in the county of Lewis and state of ifew. York. TOOT petitioner therefore prays that it may be adjudged that the public use requires the condemnation of the real property described and the said water take and hold such property and rights for the public use specified upon, making compensation therefore, and that com- missioners of appraisal be appointed to ascertain the compensation to Be made to the owners' for the property and rights _so taken^\ . . TWIiAGB OP CARTHAGE. By Win. N. RBVEXJL, President. Jefferson county.-ss: WilliamJReveli being duly sworn.says the plaintiff la the foregoing.. petition mentioned is a municipal corjitiration in the countv,of Jefferson, and state of New Turk, ted Jhat Sels the PNaMeat^of sueii \vlfmgtr- That-MiB i@i»~liew read th© foregoing ^petitioa, and knows the contents thereof. *!aa^haO|es «pne Js true orraFaws^tiwtedgjirwgepI: J« to the maa£» therein ft**e« Jo Iwjrtteggd on toformajaon .3m7%6^9&k*>tr**- Sworn to hef^ce^?.this *thj{&y of. To Boston-Newton Investment Canpany, SCHERMERHORJS, 103 State St., Lowville, N. Y. -mi ?$£%m Children Ory FOR FLETCHER'S CASTORIA __ _ notfce; *«jl Instate*f\**e sewed upon S»&. by The ft„_. - _ ed upon yoaVSylBtoJH^M swiggs*' to an ^mer of pen, lirttqn, .*!««»*,• County Judge ol 1**}*. ^Shtyi. ||at«a: mVBT ':.*, NORMS, - ; - ~ FJaintUr» Attorney*, '--•:'---• '.-•-\--.. Oarthac*. K. T. •1 from our establishment will be found juicy, tender and delicious in flavor. We are noted for the superior grade of our meats and guarantee satisfac- tion to our patrons. Our Beef, Veal, Mutton, Lamb, Pork and Poultry are acknowledged to be the best in the local market, yet they are sold at the smallest margin of profit so as to in- crease trade. H. D. FAIRCHILD, Masonic Hall Black, State St., [,i* vill Don't Buy an EDISON PHONOGRAPH WITH A STRAIGHT HORN. (Old Style) WITH A GATE. (Old Style) THAT HAS BEEN MADE OVER TO PLAY 4 MfflUTE RECORDS. (Old Style) •m Don't buy of a mail order house because they have a large^stoelr ^ ^_ ___ _ of the old style machines and;*f|j| rigb^r'ana\\ttaT^iainlaff fe enaueT'tolhave them yet. We have jffisfSSSf very latest Edison machines a§4 ^ records. SEND FOR •Maniih 15STAH^, M^^^&^0^M £^^^«iiilfe ; i^;*:sa jAjaKii

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