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Watertown re-union. (Watertown, N.Y.) 1866-1918, June 28, 1911, Image 1

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»«*H:rT>\<-'T' v*^*-if > WATERtQ|?» $GJ®0$, ^B3^S1>A^, #|J128,'##* Students Celebrate Big Gift to Their College by Unique Parade LONGEST FLIGHT OF BIRDS. The Golden Plover Covers Thousands of Miles In Its Migration Without a Stop. Washington, — Elliptical migration routes ar e rare among land birds, but are used and on a large scale by many water bivds, notable among which i s the golden plover. This species nests along th e arctic coast of North Amer- ica, and a s soon a s the young ar e old enough to care for themselves fall mi- gration is begun, by a trip to th e Lab- rador coast, where the plover fattens for several weeks o n the abundant native fruits. A short trip across th e gulf of St. Lawrence brings it t o Nova Scotia, th e starting point for its ex- traordinary ocean flight due south t o the coast of South America.' The golden plover takes a straight course across th e ocean an d i f th e weather is propitious makes the whole 2,400 miles without pause or rest. But i f tempests arise i t may be blown out of its course t o th e New England Photos b y American Press Association. w.jg......^ S TUDENTS and graduates of th e Stevens Institute of Technology W Hoboken, N . J., recently celebrated th e gift of Castle Stevens t o th e institution t o be used a s a dormitory and study hall. Th e building had long belonged to the Stevens family, and the keys were turned over t o khe president of the college by the grandson o f the founder. One of th e fea- tures of th e celebration was a parade in which representatives o f every* class graduated since th e institution was founded forty years ago participated. The\ iormer students wore various costumes reminiscent of th e days of Colonel John Stevens, th e father of th e founder of the institute, and of th e founder, •both of whom were great inventors and did much t o make steamboats an d steam railroads successful. The class of '97 appeared as a gigantic T rail, that form of railroad track having been invited by a member of the Stevens iamily. Models of locomotives and steamboats invented an d built by th e Stevenses were also carried on floats, and a huge wheel, known as the circular tract and invented by the class of '90, wa s also a striking feature of tie parade. Graduates of the school who hold important engineering positions all over th e world returned to Hoboken to take part in the celebration. OntheEdgeof a PrecMce k Woman Is Saved From a False Step By MARGARET BARR CREMATION OF SIAM'S KING. The Phra Meru, o r Cremation Tower, Where th e Late Ruler's Body ' Was Burned. Bankok, Siam.—King Chulalongkorn I. of Siam died on Oct. 23 of last year an d on th e day following took place th e ceremony of drinking water 3n token of allegiance t o his successor. The dead ruler left a rescript saying that the wasteful expenditure on royal .eremations was not in accord with th e saodernity of his country and ordered DREDGING FOR MILLIONS. Italian Explorer the Latest to Seek World's Greatest Treasure Trove In Vigo Bay. Madrid, \Spain.—At the bottom of Vigo bay , o n the coast of Spain, lie a fleet of galleons an d §100,000,000 i n gold ingots and silver bars. In 1702, after escaping the perils of buccaneer and privateer and frigate, this treas- ure fleet went down in a home port amid smoke and flame and the thunder of guns manned b y English and Dutch tars under that doughty admiral of Queen Anne, Sir George Hooka I t was the deadliest blow ever dealt th e mighty commerce of Spain during those centuries when her ruthless grasp wa s squeezing tlie new world of it s riches. There, indeed, i s th e prize par ex- cellence for the treasure seeker of to- day wh o dreams of doubloons and pieces of eight Nor could pirate hoard have a more blood stained, adventur- ous history than these millions upon millions, lapped by the tides of Vigo bay, which were wo n by th e sword and lost in battle. During these 200 years many efforts have been made to recover th e freightage of this fleet, but the bulk of the treasure is still untouched, and $100,000,000 or more awaits th e man with the cash and th e ingenuity t o evolve the right salvage equipment. . At work now in Vigo bay I s the lat- est o f these explorers, an Italian, Giu- seppe Pino by name, inventor of a sub- marine boat, a system of raising wrecks and a wonderful machine call- ed a hydroscope'for seeking an d work- ing at the bottom of the sea. Flight of Golden Plover. coast an d start anew on the advent of fair weather, or i t may rest for a few days at the Bermudas, one-third of the wa y along it s course, or a t th e nearest of th e Lesser Antilles, still 600 miles fpom Ae_mainlandjof South JrnerTca. These, 'however, ar e emer- gency stopovers, t o be resorted to only In case of storms. Having acebm- plished its ocean voyage, i t passes across eastern South America t o its winter home i n Argentina. After a si x months' vacation here the plover finds it s wa y back t o th e ,arctic by a n entirely different route. It travels across northwestern South America and the gulf of Mexico, reaching th e United States along the coasts of Louisiana and Texas, Thence it moves slowly u p th e Mississippi val- ley an d by early June is again a t the nesting site on th e arctic coast. Its round trip has taken the form of an enormous ellipse with a minor axis of 2,000 miles and a major axis stretch- ing 8,000 miles from arctic America to Argentina. Where Body of \hulalongkorn I., King of Siam, Was Burned. that in his case th e usual ceremonies should no t be observed. Nevertheless, when his embalmed body was cremat- ed a t Bangkok on March 17 consider- able display was evident. Th e funeral car was drawn by 220 men clad i n scarlet. The Phra Meru was a most beautiful structure. First of the royal mourners walked th e present- king, •Searing a field marshal's uniform. The illustration shows th e Phra Mern, the place of. cremation, Plates made while yo u wait; the best o h earth. Extracting free, vi- talized ai r free, all for $8.00; Ne w York dentists. Toilet Seta. Some very nice one* mx Riot's Arug »tor% .._. ' . . Peanut King P&isoned In Novel Way. Oordele, Gn.—W. S. Jones, known as the \peanut king,\ is- dying of strych- nine poisoning. Jones was out super- intending the planting of peanuts, and he was sprinkling the seed with strych- nine t o kill moles or birds that might feed on them. As Jones sprinkled a handful of the poison a brisk puff of wind blow a lot of it into his nostrils nnd eyes. He started at once for home, but soon fell in convulsions. The doc- tors sa y there is no hope for him. Provide Plenty of Water. Fowls want water the first thing in the morning and the last thing a t night, besides drinks between times: during th e day. Care should be taken that they are supplied with pui'o wa - ter 6 r they will not layi for eggs are 90 pe r cent water. FEEDS HER HEN QUININE. Bird III, New Jersey Woman Decided on Drastic Remedy—Hen N#w Lays Two Eggs a Day. Bloomfleld, N. J.—A discovery by Mrs. Archibald D e Camp of North Park street, East Orange, may or may not have settled th e question of cheap eggs for future generations. Mr. Do Gamp, who relishes a fresh egg foi breakfast, keeps only three hens and a rooster, a s his yard space i s limited, The fowls ar e of the Brown Leghorn variety, and they succeeded during the winter In keeping Mr. De Camp sup- plied with his favorite breakfast. Not long ago the best of th e three hens became ill, stopped laying and moped around th e back door witu drooped head. Several remedies were tried, but were of no avail, and Mrs, De Camp feared that the he n would die. Mr. D e Camp, who is subject ta malaria, before going to business some time ago took some two grain quinine pills, as was his custom when ill from that malady. It occurred to Mrs. Dn Camp that if quinine helped her hus- band it might help the sick hen. Tak ing a pellet from the bottle, sh e picked up th e chicken, opened its bill and dropped the pellet down its throat. In less than tw o hours the chicken tools on new life and became th e liveliest one in the small flock. The next morn- ing the chicken laid an egg, and in the afternoon i t laid a second one. Since: that time th e chicken gets it s quinine pill every morning, and it keeps un laying two eggs daily. Mrs. De Gamp says that if an y on<j doubts this story he is a t liberty to visit her home and watch th e chicken, Go to Ricf'i «or So0a Water. Milk Drinking Garter Snake. Newark, N. J.—Employees of th e Bergen Point Iron works in Bayonnq were relieved when the thief that has been stealing the milk from their pel cat was discovered. The cat, then a kitten, was taken to the plant by on e of the men and be< came the pet of all. Several times a, day they ailed its saucer with milk,', and pussy prospered until three weeks ago. Then she began to get thin. Thomas Qulnn tilled the saucer th« ; other day an d stood behind a desk! to see what might happen. Something did. Pussy scarcely had sampled thti; milk before a three foot garter snake, Came from a closet and crawled to the saucer. Th e cat fled and the snaka; thrust Its head into the saucer and; drained It. Bu t it never got back W the closet, for Qulnn slew it with a club. -. • .. No one could understand why it was that Helen Ayei\ th e wife of an &x-~ cellent man and'the mother Of a lovely boy si x years old, fell under th e in- fluence of Schuyler Qulgley, with noth- ing except swagger and cheek' to rec- ommend him. When Quigley 'first be- gan to pay attention to Mrs. Ayer -her husband did no t appear to notice it The truth Is h e saw that his. wife was drifting away from him and' he dared not oppose her, fearing that by His very opposition h e might being about a catastrophe. If he permitted the matter to work itself out perhaps the wife and mother would In time tire of her new fancy and realize th e danger to herself, her husband an d her son, But Qulgley was so aggressive, so persistent, that Helen never got. avvay from a certain dominating force there was about him long enough to-.recover herself. Finally Ay.er decided to fake action. Since they all belonged t o the same set he had frequent opportunity to meet the ma n who was undermin- ing his home. Their first meeting was at the hous'e of a mutual friend, where a number of men were accustomed to play poker. Ayer's object wa s t o be- gin a series of attempts to force a quarrel upon Qulgley, concealing the true cause. Th e better to cover his motive at. th e poker party he met Quigley cordially. But during the game he suddenly arose_fromthe table, declaring that heTwould not play with a cheat, making It plain that Quig- ley was the ma n referred to. Quigley, who was perfectly Innocent of the charge, retorted. High words followed, and Ayer struck him. Qulg- ley was prevented from returning the blow by th e others, who protested against the me n fighting under the host's roof about a matter of cheat- ing at cards, thereby bringing a scan- dal upon the house and the party. This left Quigley not only under a disgraceful charge, but as having re- ceived a blow from Ayer that h e had not returned. Under the regime of half a century or morg ago, he would have been obliged to challenge Ayer or .be cut by his friends. Living in the twentieth century, he was not obliged to do anything. He le t the matter drop. He did not call a t Ayer's house any more, bu t he mat Mrs. Ayer when she went ou t on the street and at the houses of mutual friends. All he said - to* her about his trouble with her husband was that Ayer had ac- cused him of cheating at cards and that every member of the party pres- ent had exonerated him of the charge. And-.10 it wa s that Russell Ayer by trying to get rid of the man who was really his wife'* worst enemy, and at the same time protect her good name, only made himsetr appear to he r a very unjust and ignoble person. She thought that sh e wa s taking care of her reputation by nev^r being with Quigley, except when others were present. But sh e found it difficult to live with one man as his wife and have a love affair—though devoid of criminality with another. Ayer followed u p his, first attack on Qulgley b y telling a number of Quigley's friends that he (Ayer) had ' struck him an d Quigley had no t had the manliness t o resent th e blow. The situation was not pleasing \to any one of th e three persons involved. •Quigley represented to Mrs. Ayer that he was refraining from resenting her husband's Insults on her. account and begged her to vindicate him by secur- ing a divorce and marrying him. She was distressed, feeling that this was due Quigley, bu t dreading to take a step that would seperate her from her husband and* her child. One day Ayer met Qulgley on th e street. Each was walking, with a friend. As they passed Ayer «ald loud enough.for Quigley and hi s com- panion to hear: • - ''There goes a coward 1 a m trying to make fight,\ This was too much for Quigley, who turned and said, \Well we'll have It out now.\ \Very well,\ replied Ayer, \draw:\ Taking a revolver from his pocket he raised it, cocking it at the same time. But Since Quigley was unarmed there was no fight, \You can't escape me with a bloody nose,\ said Ayer. \It's life o r death between us.\ And be walked on. Quigley began t o feel that he could no longer brook these Insults. Some of his friends were telling hlth that 1 Ayer was determined in the matter and it might better ' be settled sooner than later, they advisfed him to challenge Ayer and have i t ovef with. All sup- posed that th e origin of th e mitter was a t the c»rd JtalJto, In4«*». few lit aHy knew that Ayer was trythR; t o force his eneiny to withdraw hia In- fluence from Mrs* Ayer. Quigley blus- tered. ;f o r awbi)e v but took no action. But .finally noticing a difference In th e cordiality with which his friends greet- ed him he gave, in and sent Ayer a challenge. Ayer accepted, naming revolvers at. ten paces, every chamber t o be emptied before th e 'firing ceased. This staggered Quigley,\ for It meant death probably to both: of the parties: He sent a. message to Ayer asking what h e could do t o avert the Issue, Ayer replied ,ln a sealed note telling him that he must neither speak nor write to Mrs. Ayer again. Qulgley re- plied that Mrs. Ayer had applied for a divorce an d had consented to marry him as soon as i t wa s obtained. To this Ayer' replied that on his part th e affair would be dropped. But h e did hot do this till he ha d looked, Into the. court records and found that his wife had the da y before applied for a sep- aration. When Ayer vtfent home that evening he found his wife gone. Hi s little boy asked him what was th e -matter with mamma. She had cried 'and kissed him all the morning, then had gone out and hadn't come back. Wouldn't papa go and bring her back? But day after day, week after week, month after month, passed and mamma did not return. She was residing In a city where divorce is made easy. Th e child wa s obliged to content himself with his nurse during th e day, bu t whenever his father wa s not at his office he supplied so far a s possible th e place of th e mother. Quigley still lived In the city, but there was not as much swagger in him a s formerly. Somehow no one seemed to think he had come out of bis affair with Ayer with credit, and bis friends were drop- ping Off. -.-i<-i»vvH;.1K*W.vB. While It was known to the Ayers' intimate friends that Helen was suing for a divorce, It was not known that she was doing so In order to marry Qulgley. Divorces usually make It ap- pear that great wrongs ar e committed b\y one or both partfei. >/We are uorri ifled at . tales of cruelty, desertion, all kinds of inhumanities. While reading of them we would suppose that after such suffering neither party will ever .again consent to wear th e chains o t wedlock. But once the bond is broken up pops a man or a woman hitherto unknown In the proceedings, and the decree Is scarcely granted before th e wedding bells are ringing. » Helen Ayer had secured her divorce, had returned, and it was supposed by her friends, except a n Intimate fe w that she would remain—after th e charges against Ayer her lawyer had drawn u p for her—an unmarried worn an. While this was th e supposition, a marriage license wa s being taken ou t permitting Helen Ayer and Schuyler Qulgley to wed. They were to be pri- vately married a t 5 o'clock in the even- ing and take a 7 o'clock train for their wedding trip. During the afternoon the bride to b e was seized with an irresistible desire to see her boy once more before taking the irretrievable step. She knew that her husband was usually at bis office at th e time and sh e would not meet him. Throwing caution to the winds, she called a carriage, alighted near her former home, entered and ran up- stairs to find her son. She-came upon, a melancholy sight. Her boy was lying on a bed, pale and wan, while his father was \bending over him.> \Oh wh y didn't you tell me? Why didn't you send for me?\ she wailed. And without waiting for a reply sh e bent down, passionately encircled th e child with her arms an d hugged him to her breast. Then, flinging her ha t and coat aside, she knelt beside th e bed. \Oh mamma'!\ cried the child. \How glad I a m that you have come back!\ Then, raising his arms\ he placed them about her shoulders. \And you're never, never going away again, ar e you?\ And th e woman for whom a groom was waiting said: \Never so help me heaven!\ Russell Ayer wa s walking away when his wife seized his, hand an d held him. She attempted to speak to him, bu t not finding words turned again to the boy. Then Russell knelt beside he r and, resting his hand on her waist, the two turned the ebbing life back into their child by their unit- ed' presence. An hour later Schuyler Quigley, as he was about to enter a carriage to take him to a church where he was to meet his bride, wa s startled by a mes- sage. Tearing off the cover with mis- givings and Impatience, he read: 1 cannot go. 1 will never see you again. One of those singular and unac countable Infatuations under which a woman will leave home, husband and children, wrecking them, and most of all herself, had come t o a sudden end, as it were, on th e brink of the preci- pice over which she wa s about to plunge. Her husband could manage the ma n who was enticing her, but he could not manage her. What neither of these men could do was accom- plished by a sick child. After th e boy came out of danger Kussell Ayer told' his wife of bis at- tempts to save her. He gave the rea- son for his accusing Qulgley of cheat- ing at cards, the blow, the subsequent Instiilta, the forcing his enemy Into an unwilling challenge. Then when he had finished by telling her that he had dropped the matter on learning of her intended separation kite shuddered.- \My <H«1 Hew cool* I, have tai 1 N OTICE EO OREMTORS-Olivla 0, :Meigs Es- . tate. In, pursuance of an order, ot Joseph Atwell, Surro- gate of ttie County of Jefferson 1 , notice- is heretiy given; according >to law to nil persons having, olaims againstOlivia 0. Meigs, late of >tn'e olty of, Wapertown, in said County of Jefferson, deceased, that they are rf quired to present the same with the vouchers thereof to 'the subscriber, the exeeutp'r, icotsaid deceased, at the Jeilerson Cotirity 8av- ifngsSahk, in ihecity of\Watertown in.satd Bounty of Jefferson, on Or oefore the loth day of November next. Dated.the 10th dayof May, 1911. A. T. E..LANSING, Exeoutor ot Olivia C. Meigs, Deceased. toOTK* ISO. CREDlTORS-^StAIlY A. G0SS ES' •^ XA$E ' , * „. . • , In pursuance of anwder of Joseph Atjelh Sur- rogate dfthe'Oounty-ot Jefferson, noti.-e Is nereis given, accotdlhg to law, f# all persons having olalma against STary- A. Goes, me- of. the town of Adams, !ln satd county of Jefferadnj deceased, that tney-are:fequiret> to present\ tliestrawwlth the vouchers thereof .to the subscriber, 'cbe'adminlstia- tor, etc., of iald'.deceased- at hla ofllee in the vll-' lagts of Adams' in said-county of Jefferson, on or be- fore:the Ufth day of November next. •Datedthe'fcth dayof May, ISM). AliPKED tjOSS, Administrator. A. Si SAUNDER3, Attorney tor Administrator, Adams, N. Y. Dated.the28tb.aayoiDecember, ioiu ' OHAIVLES H GR08, J. 0, Wggett,-Atty.for Adm,cSw° r,1C ' N OTICE TO 0REDITOKS:—rrederiok It. Matt) son Estate. In pursuance of.an order.of Joseph Atwell. Surro- gate of $tie county ot Jeilerson, notice is 1 hereby given, according to law; to all persons having claims against Frederick K. Mattison, late of On- olty of Watehown, In sald.county of Jeilerson, de- ceased, thartbe? are required to present the samt- with vouohers thereof to the subsorlbef, the execu- tor, &c ,of said deceased at the office of Carlisle- A Oarlisle. 15-17 Cleveland Building, ta the city of Watertown, In said county of Jefferson, on or before- the ISt day of July next. Dated the 35th day of November, 1M0. OHAUNOEY H. MATXISON, Executor. CAUL SLE.4 CARLISLE Attys. for Executor. OTC0E TO CREDITORS—Delia'Burdlck, Estate N' In .pursuance ot an order of Joseph Atwell. Surrogate of the County of Jefferson, notice is hereby given, according to law, to all persons hav- ing claims' against Delia Burdiok, late of the city of Wat rtown, said County of Jeilerson, de- ceased, that they are required to present the same with the vouchers thereof to the subsciiber, the administratrix, Ac, of said deceased at the ofllce of the Burdick Coal Company, Burdlck Building, lie Fiankllb street, In the city of Watertown, in said Bounty oMefleison, on or before the 20lb day of November next. Dated the 3rd dayof May, 1011. ALMIED M. BURDIOK, Administrator. 0AELISLE & OARLISLE. Attorneys for Administratdr. ACTION FOR A DIVORCE. IN SUPREME COURT, County of Jefferson.-TJl- *• lena M, Brennan vs. John A. Brennun. To the above named defendant: You a'e hereby summoned to answer the com- plaint in this action, and'to serve a copy ot your answer on the plaintiff's attorneys within twenty days after the soi'vice of this suinmomi, exclusive of the day of service; and, in case of yonr failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for-the relief demanded In the com- plaint. Trial to be held iu the County of Jefferson. Dated May 10,1911. BL00D0UGH A- WO0LWORTH, Attorneys for Plaintiff. Onlce and P. 0. Address i74849 Otis Building, Watertown, N. Y. ' To John A. Brennan, Defendant: The foregoing summons is served upon you by publication, pursuant to an order of Hon. E. O. Em- erson, Jefferson County Judge, dated the 1st day of June, 1911, and Died with the complaint in the ofllce ot the clerk of Jefferson County at Watertown, N. Y, BL00DOUGH & W00LW0RTH, Attorneys for Plaintiff, 474?-49 Otis Building, Watertown, N. Y. ACTION FOR DIVORCE. S TATE OF NEW YORK- SUPREME COTJKT - County of Jefferson—Florence Murray, Plaintiff, against George S. Murray, Defendent. To the above named defendant: You are hereby summoned to answer the com plaint in this action, and to serve a copA ol your answer on the plaintiff's attorney within twenty days after the service of this sum mons, exclusive of the day of service; and, it case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by\ default lor the relle! demanded in the complaint. Trial to be heldin the county ot Jeflerscm, Stat, of New York. Dated this 17th day of October, 1010. NATHANIEL M. SMITH, Plaintiff's Attorney. Office and P. 0. Address, 21 Otis Rnlidlne, Watertown, N. Y. To George F. Murray, Defendant: The foregoing summons Is served upon, you, bj publication, pursuant to an order of Irving B. Dev- endorf, a justice of the supreme court In and for the fifth judicial district of, the State of New York, dated this 10th day of March, 1911, and filed with the complaint in this action in the ofllce of the clerk ol the county of Jefferson, at the olty of Watertown. N. Y. NATHANIEL M. SMITH, Plaintiff's Attorneys. Office and Post Office Address 21 Otis Building, Watertown. N. Y. ACTION FOR A DIVORCE. TN SUPREME COURT, Jefferson County.—Leone •!• S. Radder vs. Osgood O. Rudder. To the above named defendant: You are hereby summoned to answer the com- plain tin this action, and to serve a copy of vour answer on the plaintiff's attorneys within twenty days alter the service ot this summons, exclusive of the day of service; and, In case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment will he taken against you by delault for the relief demanded in the com- plaint. Trial to be held in tne county of Jefferson. Dated May 2, 1911. BLQ0DOUGH & W00LWORTH, Attorneys (or Plaintiff. Office ana p. o. Address 4r-lWS Otis Building Watertown, N. Y- To Osgood O. Radder, Defendant: The foregoing summons Is served upon you by publication, pursuant t» an order ot Hon. E. O. Em- erson, .leferson County Judge, dated the 1st day of June, 19.1, and filed with the coinplaihtln the office of the clerk of Jefferson County at Watertown, N. Y. BLOODOTJGH & W00LW0RTH, Attorneys for Plaintiff, 17-48-19 Otis Building, Watertown, N. Y. ACTION FOR DIVOIIOE. CTATE OP -NEW YORK—SUPREME COURT— >* County of Jefferson—Hattie M. Davis vs. Leslie W. Davis. To th6 above named defendant: You are hereby summoned to answer the conr plaint in this action, arid to serve'a copy of Vour answer on the plaintiff's attorneys within twentt days after the service of this summons exclusive of the day of service; and* lit case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment will be taken against you by default for the relief demanded In the com- plaint. Trial to be held in county of Jefferson. Dated June 1 ( 1911. EDWARD W. OARROLL, Plaintiff's Attorney, Office and P. O. Address, 42 Otis Building, Watertown, N. Y To Leslie W. Davis,, defendant:— The toregolbg summons Is served upon you by publication, pursuant to an order of Hon. Ei 0. Emerson, Judge of Jefferson County, N. Y., dated the 17 day of June, 191),-and Bled with the complaint In the office of the clerk of Jefferson County, N. Y., at the city of Watertown, N. Y. \ EDWARD W. CARROLL, Plaintiff's Attorney,, Office and P. 0 Address, •feOtis-Bullding Watertown, N. Y-. •^wr'SrwwwswW'w.i C OUNTY C0DRT, Countv of Jefferson—Jeffer- son County Sayings Bank, plaintiff, vs. Thomas' Aklns,' Lewis-0. Akins and Maude M. Akins, de- fendants. To tltp above named defendants'. Yon are .hereby summoned to answer the com- plaint In this action, and to servo tt copy of your answer on the plaintiff's attorney within twenty days after'the service of this summons, exclusive ot the day of service; and in case of your failure to appear or answer, judgment wtllbe taken against; you-by default,,for the relief demanded In the com-> plaiiit Dated, tills lOtli.flay of February, 1911. SAMUEL CHILD, ,.; Plaintiffs Attorney, •,, 22' Savings Bank; Building, WatertowBi N. Y To-Wide M'< Aklns, Defendant: . Th'efdreg'oljig summc-ris. Is served upon: you byj pnbllciitiOhi pursuant to.iin order of Hon. B. G. Efti-' ersoii, county. Judge of Jefferson County, 'dtttetttba' liJUvdaj of May, 1911, and filed with the Complaint; in. the office « the clerk of Jeftehjon County at WMerlowri.N.Y, .' • . ' ' 8AMUIL CHILD, -.'. '-.' -,,-.;. , .;.„\•'.. PlabMirtattoraey. f-jtfjjjtoaift'n- irtri N OTICE'-TO OREPM!0R8-Henrietta nrnw. ' ,.. sWerrln pursuance of an order' « H^l /wel ..Surrogate of the County.of Jetterann Zi«?H .hereby given; according to-law, to all peSS £!? .•palms; against Henrietta Oullon I'l •• .-,.tt0fBiimeli.i,lu.said\C0Unty of JeiK i 1 ; ceas^,.tha v .they;arei'e<iiilre ( J to presefit SS »£ • with.lio-'vouchers thereof to the suliscrifcr 8\: •adiniutetrutor, Scot said decent „»,,,„ \5.'* WE NOW HAVE A GOOD NEW Jefferson County showing all the roads and the condition, the .school house elevations, etc., ready to hang I on the wall. Price $1.00 CALL AT Book Store I AND SEE IT. Mailed to an y address on receipt ol I price. Packed in a tube for the auto- | mobile. The Jefferson County Savings BanK 22 AVasliiiigtou, Cornei' Sloue St, WATER'JPOAVN, N. T. Will pay Its depositors interest on all I deposits' made before th e 10th of Jan- uary, from the first of January, and de- posits made between January 10th and April 3d, interest from the 1st of April and deposits made between April !1 and July 10th, interest from July 1st and on deposits made between July M | and October 3d, from October 1st, This bank has money to loan on first-1 class real estate mortgages. Also Kill pay the highest bonds issued pursuant to the laws of the State. ' A. T. E . LANSING, President. F. H. .FAR-yVBLL, 1st Vice President O. W. CLARE, 2d Vice President. O. B. HXTNGERFORD, Secretary. P. H. WADDINOHAM, Treasurer. TRUSTEES. Frederick It. Farwell. George V. S. I Camp, O. B . Hunger-ford, Geo. S. Slier-1 man, Frank M. Parker, Robert J. BucS J Delos M. Cosgrove, C. W. Clare, Henr/S Puroell. D. M. Anderson, D. C. Mlddlf-l ton, A. T. E . Lansing, Stephen K. Cleve-1 land, Edward B. Sterling, S. A. Uphara. I Are You Going To Use | CEMENT! -BUY- Universal and Jfou will get th e highest graded j Portland cement possible to manu- facture and i t costs no more than It' ferjor brands. I t i s used and recom- mended by all the leading contractoti in Watertown. Fo r sale by Burdick Coal Co, Office 116 Franklin Street. Yard, Court & Elver Street! Learning? Pride of North Sweet Fodder and Garden Sweet Corn A. K. Herriek & Son, Millers. Ten Cent Ones FOR Seven Cents For On e Week We WiH sell the best 10-Cent Tooth Brush you ever saw for S. Felt Drug 12 Court Street.

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