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Onondaga independent. (Fayetteville, N.Y.) 1899-19??, July 15, 1899, Image 2

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Onondaga Independent . EVER Y SATURDAY GRAVES OF PRESIDENTS. Only Three Are Properly Slnrlced an d Care d for. Of all the presidents of tbe United Status who have lived their allotted time and passed away forever from those- scenes which forriJerly knew them only three—Lincoln, Garfield and Grant—may be said to be worthily entombed, says Hnrper's -Weekly. The graves of the re; mainder, scattered here and there, are in most cases only very moderately com­ memorated, and usually the memorial has been erected by .the'family or friends of the dead, rarely by the public or th* state. In three instances forgetf illness of the departed has assumed something., more than the aspect of neglect, acdj.hu last resting, places of James Madison, William Henry Harrison and John Tyler have for long periods either presented all the melancholy signs of utter desola­ tion or, a s in the case of Tyler, have re­ mained altogether unmarked. The pilgrim who would visit Madison's grave must first cross a wide open field of that red clayey briery kind character­ istic of the Old Dominion. In the midst is a small burial plot, Inclosed by a { moldcring, dilapidated brick wall. The spot is solitary and desolate and lonely i with that loneliness peculiar to the fam- < ily graveyard, where fallen headstones, I sunken mounds and a wilderness of weeds { attest but too plainly the ingratitude of j the living throng. Within the inclosuro | are several graves, and in one of these, ', almost forgotten in the sleep of death, | lie the' ashes of James Madison, the j fourth president of the United iStutes and ' ono of the great men of tho nation's ear- 1 Her history. I William Henry Harrison died a few; weeks after assuming his duties as presi­ dent, A few days thereafter he was burled In the Congressional cemetery nt Washington, but in July of the same year his remains were removed to North ! Bend, O., Harrison's former home, 15; miles west of Cincinnati, and there in . terrcd in a vault on the family domain 1 which bad been prepared to receive them. For many years thereafter his tomb was totally neglected by friends and state and ' the world at largo. In the summer of [ 1807, however, Benjamin Harrison re-' built his grandfather's tomb, ami. as rc- j stored, ,tho monument is worthy of a J kinsman's memory, though, of course, it is in no sense a testimonial of a nutlon's t reverence. I Of all the occupants of the presidential ] seat, Tyler alone may be said to have I been wholly and persistently neglected in j his place of sepulcher. Tyler, whose ail- 1 ministration was a stormy one and ninrlc- cd by stirring events, died in January. 1802, and was buried with great liouor In Hollywood cemetery, at Uichmoml. in what 1B known as the \presidents'' plot.\ This is a section of ground \con- I taining 804 squurc feet, which was pur- \ chnscd by Governor Wise of Virginia on 1 Ijehnlf of the'state, the original intention 1 having been to bury therein all of Vir-1 ginia's sons who attained to the presl-1 dency. Tho plan failed of 4 execution, i however, and James Moiiroc and John. Tyler only hare been buried in the presl- 1 dents' plot. They He there side by side' in undisturbed repose. Monroe's grave, is marked by a modest monument, but' only a spreading magnolia tree shows! where Tyler takes his long, last rest, and few of those who pass along the come- j tery walks have any idea that beneath that little mound of green lie the ashes of | one whoso part In American history was neither languid nor unesteenipd and i small. j Could the fulfillment of President Mc-| Kinley's suggestion, that tho Confederate! cemeteries be placed under national con-! trol, be better prefaced by anything than | ^by the erection over Jolm Tyler's gravel of n fit' memorial, raised from funds sub-! scribed by the people of the whole coun-1 try? Especially now, when the Hag of the | nation is floating over.distaut\lands Is appropriate for the American people to remember that the man who was largely instrumental in securing the annexation of Texas and the vast territory beyond sleeps today in an unmarked grave, un- honored, and, so far as the nation is con­ cerned, neglected and unknown.—Boston Transcript. - The DntntlnosM of England. England in fine weather, like its inhab­ itants when it. happy circumstances, has a singular look of newness and good breeding, says Vernon Lee in tlfe At­ lantic. Everything is swept and gar- ' nished, like the interior of n dalutHy kept house. The hop poles make a pale green pattern ou the violet plowed ground. In the streams the long willow like weeds are combed out and starred with jasmine looking blossoms. Kish dart like ghosts in the sunlit bright golden water. And then the gardens of the old cottages- cottages, some of them, of the time of Elizabeth, nay, almost of the Black Prince, with scalloped weather tiles of delicate peach bloom color, and brilliant whitewashed walls, against which stand out geraniums and pink and white mal­ lows and even an exquisite Japanese illy. What dainty prosperity! Aud characteristically English through the midst of it runs the past, in the shape of nn old Roman highway. You can still see slabs of it, along the downs, among Immense nut laden beeches, past duck ponds and haystacks. What a strange mixture of a very present present with a past which seems scarcely past at all! 3 i Words Thn t Llve7 \ - \When a man pays a woman a com­ pliment. It Is said that she never for­ gets him.\ ^ \That*s not exactly the way of It. She sometimes forgets the-man, but she always' remembers th e compli­ ment.\—Chicago Record. Bow t o Mount ttic Frame an d Set Vv a Stav e Silo. In the course of u series of articles ' on silos and ensilngo in the Ohio Furin- , er John Ounld gives concise and clear i directions for brjilrling the now popular ronnd silo, lie says: - In setting np a strive silo it is neceH- \ sary to wake a stugiDg, so that it will: nearly conform to the cylindrical form ; of tho sijo. T o do this it'is best to set, four posts solid in thegronnd close to tbo outside of the silo nnd mount on . this II frame, ns shown in Fig. 1 of the j first cut. This can he readily made of. 10 feet boirrds, with the corner bourdB, [ ns shown. ' Make the inside lueusure of tine frame just as large as the ontside di­ ameter of tho silo will be. BO that it FRAME— W1IIK FENCK IIOOPB. will touch the frumo at eight points. Start by tacking a stave to tho frame, then add staves, toe nailing them on to J the other nt top nnd bottom with one] nail at each end of tho stave, and so ou ronud. The platform should be u t least, IS feet from the ground and staid so | that it cannot twist or sway. Tho hoops con then be pu t on, and as they are j tightened are ponnded into place and j trued u p so that the inside surface shall be us trne as possible. For hoops some think the seven-eighth of an inch rod with brirrs at both ends, nsing a 4 by 4 inch scantling long enongh for two hoops, makes the best tightener on a silo. Some think tho flat hoop tho best. Tho later idea is tbo 62 inch wide Page fence, four bands to a silo, for hoops, as described above. Th e method of drawing tlieeo bunds together is shown in Fi g 2, the wire being snugly wrapped nbout two 4 by 4 inch oak scantlings 56 inches long, so a s to come (when pu t tibont tho silo) within about ten inches of each other, aud are then brought together with two stout bolts, wilh double burrs. Incidentally these bands are placed nbout 17 inches from each other so a s to have a man­ hole between eucb, as illustrated in Fig. 1 of the second cut. When the ailo is complete, u machine 10 inches' sqnuro is marked out, and cleats ure nailed ou to hold the staves firmly together. Th e \hole\ is then sawed out so as t o have n 1% inch bevel, as seen in dotted line, \nnd is put buck into its'place, and; makes a perfect airtight door, only needing a little curtain of tarred paper placed over i t on the insido when the silo is nlled. Fig. 2 shows a round hooped silo set up against the end of a barn, with u sort of connecting link with tbo barn, shown at A, which helps to hold it solid, affords a partial protection and fills up two corners. The, balance of the eilo is not covered, tho hoops being. LODGED CLOVER, JJnch r ^cnend* o n tlie Way It l a Cat. Prenen t Cro p nn d Aftergrowth. On very rich laDd clover often grows eo large that its own weight brings it to th e ground, and if this breaking down occurs while the air is still the clover is usually twisted so badly that except with a mower and on smooth surface it is almost impossible to cut it, enys American Cultivator. A good deal depends on the way the clover is cut not merely for the present bay crop, but for tbe aftergrowth. If cut close to the gronnd, there will be a large amount of coarse stalks thut are diffi­ cult to enre, though tbey may be when cured as'sweet and nutritions as any of the hay. If not cut close, as must be the cnee when the mower runs the way that most of the clover leans, a long, course stubble is left from which the clover growth is very small, much as it wonbjl be if a mass of young buds were left to grow on a newly transplanted tree, instead of reducing the top to merely one bud und allowing that to make all the growth it will. Most farmers for the good of the clover try t o cut as low as possible. In deed we hnvo known some when the mower bad left long stubble to follow it with a scythe and cut down what the mower knives passed over. Where the clover haB been beaten down by ruins most of i t will fall one way. I t is then possible by what is called \carrying the swath\ to cnt tbe whole against' tho fallen clover', and by letting the knives down close to the gronnd get tin whole.and make a closer cut than conld be done by the most skillful mower with tho scythe. In cutting clover DO sod is left. Tb e clover plants do not send out many small leaves at the base of their stems, as all the grasses do. Consequently a clover stubble Is harsh to ba're'feet, and as it exudes a gum uiukeBthe shoe slip­ pery in walking over it. As this gum quickly dries when it.is exposed to tha air, it makes a smooth coating ovet tbe leuther. It is the gum which tbe thick clover stalks contain that makes clover hay ferment so quickly when piled in masses. Yet BO long os it Is not diluted with rains or dews this boating will usually dry out the clover without in­ jury, so that it can be put in tbe barn without feur that it will there rot down into manure After ono heating in a small heap this clover haB its moisture drawn out of it and is really much less likely to heat injuriously than i t was before. A Convenien t Sprnylnfr Outfit* Tho figure shows an outfit for spray­ ing potatoes or fruit treog, which the New Hampshire station recommends ns convenient. A pump specially designed for Hpraying, mounted on a barrel of about CO gallons capacity and drawn MANHOLE—SIL O SE T AOAIN8T A BARN exposed. Tbe question of silage beeom ing frozen is not mncb more discussed,, as it is found 'that tbe freezing is onlj*] alight in tbe most intense zero weather, and if soon fed out does not seem to be injured to any noticeable extent. Th« carrier to this silo fills into the top at B. . SI'liAYINO POTATO KB. on a waggon with one man to pump nnd another to apply the spray. In spraying'] potatoes a liberal leugth of hose should be used—CO feet or more. A farmer ntiturully hesitates to drive over a field of thrifty \tops bu t the injury is hardly to bo considered as against the benefit of spraying. With a good«dength of hose tho necessity of driving over tho field is reduced to a minimum-«.< The Summer Calf. As at this season thousands of yonng calves are turned out into their sum­ mer quarters—i. e., a small inclosnre adjacent to tbe farm buildings—there to puss tbe succeeding months, an Ohio Farmer correspondent thinks a few words regarding their care may not be amiss In the first place, it is altogeth­ er better not to turn a very youDg calf out to pasture unless it can have a clean, darkeued stable to stay in dur­ ing tbe middle of tbe day. While the sunshine is invigorating, extreme heat is enervating, and unless shade is pro­ vided the calf will be more comfortable and will thrive better in a well littered, roomy stall. Then, too, the flies are a great annoyance, and these are always more troublesome outside than in the stable. Calves .given the freedom of a pasture Jot, with a stable or inclosed shed to run to, as they choose, will al­ most invariably be found inside during\ the middle of. tb e day. Especially it this true during July, August and Sep­ tember, when the fly nuisance is a t its worst. The wings of birds are not only to aid locomotion In the air, but also on the ground and water. One bird even has claws In the \elbows\ of Its wings to aid in climbing. GEMS IN VERSE. S UPREME COURT, ONONDAGA COU\T \ Homer Dtmhhm and Horace Dunham \. Where Scienc e Will Fall , Born e day tho horseless carriag e will go zip ­ ping hero and there, And men, with graceful wings outspread, may travel through the air; Some day i t may bo poasibl o fo r mon to cross tho sea the n s*ht. title and interest which th , Ase^lyaawen^ygofromherotoKan^ ^^^Xl\^ Born e day you may hnvo breakfast hero and ^ » t of , ot ' N( i - dinner i n New York, \ • .. \ ecutors of the estato of Afoslcy Dunlin,, , ceased, vs. William Bedhead. ™\ I By virtue of an execution against th e i erty o f William Redhead issued ou t o f t h ' § rente Court in tho above entitled notio n ' . irccted and delivered, I , Stephen Thon- I Sherif f o f Onondaga County, shall sel l a t T,, • auction on the 2ot h day of July, 1S99 J, ' o'cloc k i n the forenoon, at the fron t door, • Court House, in the City of Syracuse x V O r dine i n Now Orleans an d rap I n London or in Cork; Some day thca o things may como to pass , bat even then, at night, When baby gets the cramps and starts to yell with al l It s might, Poor, weary pap a will b e forced I n quieting tho row, To tramp th e floor on foo t Jns t as he has t o do it DOW —Chicago News. Girt*. \O world god , givo mo wealth I \ tho Egyptian cried. His prayer was granted. High as heaven be­ hold Palaco and pyramid. Tho brimming tide O f lavlnh Nile washed all hi s land with gold . Armies of slaves toiled ontwise a t hi s feet . World circling trafli c roare d through mart and street. His pricstB wcro godH, hi s spice balmed king- i enshrined , Set death a t naught in roc k ribbed channels deep. Seek Pharaoh's raco today, and yo shal l and Rust and th e moth, silence and dusty Bleep . \O world god , givo mo beauty!\ crlod the GrceK . His prayer was granted. All tho earth bo - cam o Plastic and voca l to his sense . Each: peak, - , Each grovo, each etrcam, quick with Pro- motuoan liame, Peopled the world with Imaged \^rnc o and light. Tho lyre was his , and hi s th o breathing might O f tbo Immortal marblo, hi s the play O f diamond pointed Jhought and goldon tongue. Go seek th o sunshine race . Ye And today i A broken column and a lut o unstrung. \O world god , givo mo poworl\ tho Roman cried. His prayer was granted. Tbo vnBt world was chained A captlvu t o th o cha'rla t o f bisjirido. Tho blood o f myriad provinces was drained To feed tha t fierce, insatiabl e red heart— Invulnerably bulwarked everypan . , ™ r nerof a pireo o f hind belon^ng't\ tl, With serrie d legions an d with close meshed • miA John Redhead, thence along ti n oodo, v 1 north 8 7 degrees west, 0 'chains t Within tho burrowing worm had gnawed It s homo. A roofless ruin stands whoro onco abode Tho lmporlul raco of uvorlastlng Rome. —Emma Lazarus. northwest corner o f said lot. thence ™> t - north lin e of said lot , 1 8 chump and T .i I thence south and paralle l with th e \v,~ t I snid lo t 14 cluiinx, thence west to thi ' of sai d lot , thence north on the sai d we. to the place of beginning, containing 75 u. r. land, excepting and reserving UIKMII - acres. Also that other piece o f lan d IVL-P in the centre o f the besi r road, so called , 1. from the town of Cicoio to the ; Village.,, ! I ? «ol, n t n distance o f 18 chains and T5 link - • he wist line of lo t 7 9 running tlienee..... . dcRWs east, 0 chain and 05 links, then,. , - 18chains and 1 0 links , thence west IS .•),..>,, H5 links , thence north 1 8 chains and ;>> containing 12.05 acres of land more o r 1,— Also 11 part of lo t No. 04 , beginning center o f a ditch running 1 2 fee t we-t i'r. cii.-t lin e of said lo t at a lKjint iti.IS chain, of the N. E. corner o f said lot on th e lin , . 1 owned by George Nash -11 rods t o ti n .11, 11 ditch, thence south along the center . • ditch o n the east lin o o f Henry' T Rnln-i t - SJ rods , thence, east parallel with ti n n..i r' ofsukllot 4 1 rods, thence north Kl rod. place o f beinnning, containing lit acr,- . rods more or li-ss . Also 11 unrcof lo t 78 , lM '(riniiiiii; i n th , of the highway, 88 links north, 81 ilcgr , • 1 minutes 111st of 11 stuku standinc i n th . line o f Peter Smith's, running tliene , , „ chains and tiO links, thence cast 1H links . 1 1 north J chains and S I links to u stiik e -r. 1 nt the south west corner of Asa B.Stcai 11 - thence cast 11 chains and 8 8 links t o ti n 11 • west comer of William R . Adams' liuul t l south 1 degree west, nlon K the west lin , Adams' hind 1 2 chains and I links t o ti n . . of the hear road, thence south (HI degr.. - T minutes west 2 chains und 2.S 8 link... tier , south 81 degrees and 8 0 minutes west,el and 81 links to place of beginning, cunt a • 15.A2 acres more o r less . Also part o f lo t No. 78 . beginning i n the e, 1 r of the highway culle d tho bear mad. a i :. 1.. r l^rods westerly from the lands o f Will Redhead nnd running northerly )ianll, I i, the west line o f sai d lo t to land owned I >> V mtu Btiiun , tlienee westerly on the iiyjtl i I,. j of sni d Woodward's land a distance With' 1 w so that a line from that point drawn ;»n.iii | 1 with the west line o f naiu lo t to thcccnn. f ' said bear road wil l contnin sis nens o j l.u,.! I thence southerly paralle l with tile wesj In,, i said lo t to the centre of said hear roa d th.;,. . easterly along the center of sai d bear r .,,1,1 1 , the place of beginning, to contain si x a.r.. { • bind. 1 Also 11 part of lo t No, 05 . beginning a t a • , .l.ir 1 stake standing on the west line o f Wa..hiie. \ n ' Davis'lot in said lot (15 and now th e 11.. r 1 1 • • .1 -1 lur Rainbow Land . From tho vailo y of morn, whoro teardrops hung, From glittering bow o f promiso sprung; 80 near i t was plain to th o dullest sight, stake, thence northBdegrees Jo miiiuti- . 8 chains ISO Unks to a cedar stake, theive , 87 degrees east, 0 chains to a ceda r stai n the west line o f Washington Davis ' hi M< I tliene e along his west lino south II degn > - 1. minutes west, 8 chains !S0 links t o the phi . • 1 1 beginning, containing 6 acres o f hin d m< n , 1 I less . I Alsoapartof lo t No. 05 , beginning a t ti n - ' west.corner o f sai d lot ari d running t h I north2 degrees 20minutes 20seconds en. t al'-n-: i the west line of sai d lot IH% chains, to ti n -ni! 1 west corner of Martin Duffeny's len d th 111I1 till 80 diatant no hand could reac h it quito, j south 88 degrees 20 minutiM east, II chain. And over th o hills and fa r away cedar stake, thence south 2 degrees 20 iniinn . - I t stretched where the heights untrodden lay. | m S „V '^i' 'Sv^X'\^ 0 ^ 1 ' 7 f, d '-''',' ' ' Snl? KCT fT ° f .°^ r h ° D t 7! h ' , .. I !nK?nXmetf T h \he 'er „th 1 Could seo rainbow land fro m pluins o f youth. minutes east, to the west line o f Wa.hn, 1 Thoro wag gol d uncounted i n that fai r land, ; Davis' hind, thence south 3 degrees 25 inn. in.. Thoro vMnoiihining laurels and honors grand, 1 west , 15 chains to the south west coiner .1 - ,.,| Thoro woriTlovf l undying nnd friendship true, * Davis' land thence north 8 8 degrees 2.i Over tho mountains bright nnd blue. But rough and hard was th e upward climb O n tho treacherous slopo o f tho hills o f timo. Tbo laurula w o aa w from tho plain below W o missed or e wo reached tho lino o f snow , And tho gol d fo r which w o greedily wrought, It wo found at all, it was dearly bought. Fow nro the oyes that ar c bles t to lln d Tho road t o th e laud whoro all aro blind, Whoro th o happiest ono i s ho who lives Alone fo r th e happiness h e gives. And the onl y poor i s tho wretch whoso alms Go begging In vai n fo r needy palms. God set it s bounds by bin realms above, For rainlKMv land i s tho land of love. —JamcH JclTcry lloch e in Boston Pilot. IltncU Sht*t»i». Front their folded mates they wander far , Their ways fccom hars h and wild, They follow tbe beck of a baleful star, Their path s aro dream beguiled. Yot haply they sought bu t a wider range, Some loftie r mountain ulopo , And littl o recked of the country utrarjg o Beyond th o gates of hope . And Impl y a bel l with a luring call Summoned thoir feet ttj-tread Midst th e crue l rock s where the dcop pitfall And the lurking tnard ar o uprcad. ~ Maybe, i n splt o o f their tameless days Of outcast\liberty. They're sick a t heart fo r tho homely ways Whoro thoi r gathered brothors be. And oft at night, when tbo plains tal l dark And tho hill s loom larg o and dim, For tho shepherd's voice they mutely bark. And thei r souls go out to him. Meanwhile, \Black sheep , block aheepr\ we cry. Safe i n tho innor fold . And maybe they hear an d wondor why And marvel out in th o cold. —Richard Burton i n Atlantic Monthly. The Dandelion . TJnuamcd among tho garden walls. Unknown in beauty's bower, It blooms and cares not which i t be , Bright weed or horaol y Uowor, Yet brave as any re d cross knight And modest as a las s i s It might b o tho Joanno d'Arc of buds Or Galahad ot grasses . Tho ros e for it no envy knows, Tho lil y f eels no pity; , Unmlnded in'tho meadows green, Undaunted In th o city. It blaze s in the skirts o f spring, , With grass blades round it twining, As i f a sunbeam should take root And bloom Instead o f shining. And, when its little day i s done. On rounded column slender Triumphant rises i n it s place A silvery, silken splendor, ' A wondrous, wavering, winged thing, ^ Free the free winds to fly on— It I s th o flower's Immortal part, Soul o t the dandelion. —Youthjs Companion. Observe th o rising lilies ' snowy grace, They neither toil nor spin , but careless grow. Yet seo how warm they blush, how bright they glow I What rega l vestments can with thor n compare! What king so shining o r what queen so fair f ^ —Thomson. I east, along the south line o f sai d lot t o ti n pi . I of beginning, containing 2 8 acres o f lan d Dated Syracuse, N Y , June 8, WKi. STEPHEN THORNTi A ! Sherif f of OnonoVga ('..tint I ByP F CA1UL1.. !>• p '.'i ! F. N BURLEIGH, ! Plaintiff's Attorney, I 50 2 Kirk Block, Syracuse, X Y N EW'YORK SUPREME COURT-OMIM 1 > COUKTV .—EliT Bungs vs. Alfre d 1' f- Augusta Smith, hi s wife. Salome S . I'h , John M Chaimiim, her huslmtul. Bel.' . •. \ \ Smith, Clara R . Smith, his wife (\oceh.. 1 1 James J Cndy, he r husband Aren a V > ' . Ernes t C.Snover, her husband. I'nii h I son and MauriceG Walters. ] In pursuance o f a judgment o f for, . I - , and sale .rendered i n the alsive eatiil ' 'I 1 a t a Spis'iu l Term of. tho Supreme Cot.:' I a t the Court House i n thocitv o f Sj in . 1 I and fo r said comity, on the 24t h ila> \ I •' • ISJI0, and clnl v entered in Onomlngn ( j Clerk' s otllc e on the 24t h day o f Jam 1-' I I the subscriber, Sherif f of tho County o r >' i dnga. duly appointed, will sell a t piiliia .n I n t th e front door o f the Court House. -J 1 city o f Syracuse, Onondaga County X Ii the 2!h-d day o f August, 1NH>, a t I0o'cl. » Is \ 1 forenoon of that tiny , the jiremises m> I istate diritititl b y said judgment to !•> nnd therein descrtliet l as follows » Al l that tract o r parcel o f land situat . ; Town o f Manlius.'iind being apart o f «.n - ! lo t nuihlM -r sijtyflvo in MnnUus, Cnum > State aforesaid, hounded <tn the w«-t 1* ' • o f Charles T Blimcluird , on the north 1 o f Glislia Stoadnian, on the east b y a hm 1 i iaralle l with and just six mis ea- t • lIuncluird ' H east line , nnd on llie.-ont h 1 north line of the Fayettevillo and ^ ' 1 Plank Road t being six rods wide i n fr- ' ] niir, and eight rods deep, containing ' • eight square rods o f land more o r les s Dated .Tune- 2J, IK*). 1 STEPHEN THORNTOX, Slienf l I By ROBERT E. DORCHESTER. I '• I , CLARENCE W AUSTIN ' Plaintiff' s Attorney, offic e and lHist .it ' I dress, 2 0 White Memorial Hie. j Syrncn-. * ] TN PURSUANCE to un order of Ed- 1 A tGlass, Surrogate o f the County o f Ot e ' I -New York, notice,is hereby given. ace,.i. l ! law, to al l persons having claims again-' I H. Read, late of the Town of Manliu. - 1 County, deceased, that they are required , htbi t the same, with tho vouchers tn C to the subscriber ot the law olllc e o f An W Wilkin, No. 012 Kirk Building i n ti n » Syracuse, in the sni d County o f Onombi. • Y , o n or before the firs t dny o f Noveml'\ Dated April 7,18H9. ^ . AD ELL, H. TJX.LOT>'' Administratrix (with the will nnnexisL . 1 goods, chattels and credits o f Meia Read, deceased. TN PURSUANCE o f an order o f Edgnr V 1 • * Surrogate of the County o f Onondaga 1 ork , notice i s hereby given according ' t o ni l persons having claims agains t w • - Henry Wright lat e o f tho Town o f Manlm- sai d County, deceased, that they - are re-i ' 1 t p exhibit the same, with vouchers there ! the subscriber a t his residence, No. ZU ( i ci : street, in tho city o f Syracuse, i n the Cotm ' Onondaga. N. Y. , on or before the first October. 1809. FRANK E . WRIGHT, Admini.- t ra t • Dated March 24,1899 . W H WORDEN Cartman and General Jobber Goods handled with care. Address box 898, Fayettoville, N. Y

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