mmttamt »«tMMs. tt tm. ttrnPt Mr^. rmwort ObMfrtr BoiMins. OtMHirrar Rtrwt. RwkvUto
fluiln tasatrvr Bofldlae. '^•kuta St.. BeoqMtoirtd
tmCIAt Wgvrtp'SaB," tor 'tpeoratemtit
VUlM* ot Vrvapert. VnCTAL )«tWSI>AI»CK for IiKsarvin»MI
Villas* of CotertNBrat.
nrrfCLAL kbwbpapsr for Nai«M« cotmtr f*r yaSnoAtloa of ttalicM of Pmatetmeticir ta IHatriot Court of VwAtrnt atmtmm tmr *• ¦MUrn Dlnrlet of Now Tork.
PobUshed Dallr EHoept Sunday
Satorvd kt tlM Foot Offlce Kt FrMyort. N. T..
aa Mcofid elau tmmll BMLtteT, tmSor
Aet Of Umrch 1, lilt.
Subr ~lDtlaa, t> per yea' Is advuio*. Hiaclo coplM. two oeata.
WHY HOT CONTROL TAXI CABS?
Tha Vlllase Board of Hempstoad' Is noKotlating wUh tbo Long Island Railroad Company for permission to have all public vehicles, such as taxi, cabs, Btaad on the property of the railroad company, along aide tbe sta¬ tion. This certainly is a very lauda¬ ble effort and it is earnestly to be hoped that the desired consent of the railroad cempany can bo obtained. With the great congcatlon of traflic In this village, it haa become imper¬ ative to provide parking and hack stands, where vehicles can remain without cluttcrinjj tlie streets in front of the business places and mak¬ ing it impossible for thc occupants of stores and offices and their custo¬ mers to reach the curb. The Board at the same time is endeavoring to eause as little Incouveaiouce as pos- siblo tu the useru of cars and rcHi- dents of other thun thc business streets.
When the parking and hack aland qtiestioa la flnally Bcttlcd thc Board can well couHldcr wlictlier or not it Is not proper to retain control of thc taxi-cab ownors who are at prenent soliciting farcu on thc public high¬ ways and to take control of those Who are uning the Btreets but wlio are parking on the Long Island Rail¬ road Company's property.
There has been no attempt to li¬ cense the taxi-cubs which stand on tho railroad property, tlio tacit uu- deratanding seeiuing to be that, bo- cuuse thoy pay a rental to the Long Island Kailroad Company they shoukl pay no license to tho village. The understanding aticius to be should the uthor taxi-cabs be placed on railroad property, no license Would bo requii'cd of tliein.
Juut wheKc thiB idoa originated wo cannot suy. PoBslbly some VlUiiige Board liuM conuidurcd that, .because tho owueiH liad to pay rcint to the railroad company, they should not
eoatrOI. Erary Hty «&«! moet vU, lagn* licaose twct «ahe in ttrgar t» oaoltol itMtti otgarmrlta ahwnu ara likely to occur. Why shcnild Hemp¬ stead or aoy oUWrr Lon< island vii- 1«M fail to oontrol th«in?
Some OQC has arfuad that, as tbe taxi «abs stand on private property and do not ¦oliclt buslnaM on th« pablic hlshway. tbey are tnwHina from control. Taxi cabs startiac from the Pennsytvania station In New Yorh eitr are licensed and are nader tbe control of thc city gpvernmeat.
Would it not bo well for all ril. lage boards to license all taxi cabs and flx a fare and reasonable rate /or the service they give? It would protect the fair and honest owner, as well as the public, from the itn- scrupuleus.
DROPS 12,500 FEET TO XARTH
W'e tttuught that w smant la attiool, UotU tafi fltried WUh a wnic. And nuw we know!
In surely bliaa.
That Icnowledgc IcutU)
V^ an atnUa,
I'll say It's so!
Be Very nl«;.
But we may roc tlnxa.
Be thought ot twice,
Boforc 'wc do them.
The daring airman of the U. S. Ai>my post at Mitchel Field hung ap two now records yesterday for para¬ chute Jumpers when one man broke i all previous records for this poet I when he hopped from the plane at 12,400 feet.
A few hours later his glory was dimmed when a "buddy" topped his mark by Jumping from a plane at an altitude of 13,500 feet. Both men dropped unhurt to earth with the aid of their parachutes.
The airmen are practicing for tbe aerial tournament at the Held Sun¬ day afternoon. That day, In addi¬ tion to tho two men who Jumped yesterday, all tho dare-devil fliers, aerial ligliters, aerlui mall carriers, stunt lliers, noriai racers, and in fact all thc many features of thc Untied Statea aerial forces will be shown iu a grand exhibition the like of which has never beforo been known.
IS ANYTHING SO BAD ?
"Hempstoad Will Need Thr«c New Policemen."—Hempntead. But thi oop- per market iu all shot tu pieces they
FOR "PKEPINO" T0.M8"
"To Build Love Nest Bungalows.'' J'^reepoi't.—We suppose they will be fui-ni»bed with Bird'* Kyo Maple.
THEY CALLKD 'KM OUT IN HK'K't^-
VllAJD, TO CHANGE TIIE VII.,T*A.GE NAJIE, AFTKR .VLL IS BAID AND IXiNE. THEY'LL LIJAVK IX JUST Tfll5
"Giant Dt'VilllHh Washed AI)oaril Lin¬ er."—N. y. But it docs not aiiy 'vho i^avo tlis nibs the bath.
A MODERN VERSION
"Motlern OirlH AV'ant Older Hues- bandn."—Washlngrton. Darlins^I am growing olUoi', Biher threads umoiip thv gold. Many me aiiU not a, youngstci', For IjIh licklt! heart tuniu cold, I can come and Hctllc down dear, I cun also settle up. Pick a wise one for a tnatc dear. Never mind the litlle pup.
Arc you oiie of the great army of telephone users? You are? Thon we know we have your sympathy, as you Huroly have ours.
We arc one of those who must tele¬ phone much evory day. We are frequently in a hurry, the very na- t!ir« of our business—the production of a daily newKpai>er lu six hours six days each woek—makes it moat imperative that we do not loiter along the way. Wo also work far thatri'"'^'" ^^^ ni£ht aud Uko ull huuiMiiB wo got tirod, even as you and thc particular telephone operator whoi is entertained by music while we try: to get her to get our number beforo I the matt on the other end dies of old | age. We cannot die ourselves taocausej there is ho place for a newspaper | editor to go.
be compelled lo assume an added biu> den. It would seem, however, that
"Sermons by WircIcKs Uny 8tat« IJl lioviitioii."—Boston. AVcil, well, Und iUmfon stai'tt'd the "key" to the Scrip tures too.
Jliirlford, Connecticut, refused to adopt daylight saving. And It looks as though they arc in for some "capltol" punishment.
THE StVUAPPY ()I4> «IN.N" li"EINER.S ATIE I'OOL SHAKK8 ONE AND ALL. O.M ALT. THE SHOTS THEY FIKE
TIIEY H.\V*E •¦^.N" lONOLlSH ON THE BALL.
"You havo followed us this fur and;
Tlie drug stores liave rpfH.sed to .st-rve iKH'r o\'er the mhIh counter. It makes thc aundaoB too \\'cck they' say,
Lrri'Li'; t)UOP.s ok liouoii, i-rrri.E nips of ijhek,
MAKIC IT HAIM.) TO lilCAlAZK I'KOHIUITION'S MEHE.
A\e lire the guy
Who gets your goat, By saying thi tigs,
Wc shouldn't wrote.
Vf Hidrsd Utonrfa
Intcriiatianai Mews Sel¦^iPe Staff Correspondent
Washiugton, April 27.r—Every otio iHcka on the sl)°ts.. apd there's grand¬ mother cbvnrting aljout dresewl' up like Flossie, the HirtatkMM flapper. It isn't fair, according to the motlters who gath¬ ered lierc yesterday for the twenty- I'fth annual convention of the National (^>i)Bra«s of Mothers and Parcnt-Tcaak- ers A^ociatiou.
"Sweet Sixteen" had her inning and grundmother went on the grill when delegates to thc convention aired their views on dress reform.
"We should begin with grandmother," saW Mrs. OrvHle T. Bright, of Chicago. "When women of sixty-five walk the streets In skirts that come nearly to their knees and with rouge on their checks, what can we expect from the girls?
"Vicwlngctheni from thc rear, you can't tell grandmothers nowadays from sixteen year old girls.
"It's both pathetic and disgusting to SCO old women who ought to kn()w bet¬ tor with skirts so short you can see their silk-stockinged legs above their ankles. I am not one who thinks grand¬ mothers shoukl sit in tho corner and fold their bands, liut it is ssiil to see thom trying to compete with silly girl.'! ill their dross. It niak-es one long for tho dear old grandmother of the jmst v/illi her cap and fichu.
"it is not only grandmother but moth¬ er who should practice dress reform l>e- fiire preaching to the girls."
Oiggly Oci-aldine may giggle at this hut lot her take warning thot it doesn't mean, notwithstanding her scandalous' grandmother, that she. can go to school all rougiHJ iind silk-stockinged and evci-y- tliing. Not if the Natlonni Congress of niiiUiers ha.s anytliing to say about it.
The congress which rft>resoiits throe luiiidred thousand mothers and fathers and teachers and has dclcg.ttcs a*find¬ ing its convention hero from fo'-iy states is .agreed on the following plat¬ form of dress notes:
.No rouge or powder. ¦ No silk stockings. .No narrow skirts. No high heels. ^
Many of tho delegates advol;ate a uni¬ form dress, but the majority sxiy "iij)- propriatc dre.ss" is enough to urge with the coinrnnn Bcii.se of motherij to decide what' Is apiiropriate and whtf't is not.
"Ik'tter Films" will also bo discussed ut the convention. Mrs. Milton P. Hig¬ gins, of Massacliusetts. tlK? nutiontil president, opened tho convention. Thc convention will declare for thc "Single Standard of Morality," ' as ixirt of its health program.
.NEW FIRM. OTAItrS III SIKF^gM
, iMMMW. kMh aopipuam;, will Vt eivws ln^__^ „ -„ .u. i i
. _ ..... , ^ttimaptp. M. Y. i«r Um WMlut** at Mr mot
tmtmoiromr .«««silac aajwiwkf ttiUr**t ot rvttr ^^md'^mRmxt
Hubert ICcii, sr., and William Weuss h.ive opened a plastering and cement plant ill Freeport. 1'hey do all kinds of plain and ornamental work, make man¬ tels and fireplaces in all materials, stuc- <'o work, imitation stone work, geomtt rical coilhiKS, cornices, wuter proofing and renovating. Mr. Koil is the artist who has decorated the Interior of_^any of tht' Xew Yoric mlllionahes' humest
Hut under the dry laws, it's hard to
they arc paying the railroad com¬ pany for added udvuutages—preferred positions, BO to speak, and why this sliould interfere witii the licensing system of the village is hard to'un¬ derstand, ^axi cabs arc in the na- turb of public utilities and every mu- nicipality of any importance licens¬ es them, nol so much for tho revenue obtained from tliom, but in order to Control thom.
If tho Village Board feels Uiat 11 does not wish tu add to the burdens (if tiio tuxi cab ownors, the license taa-cQuiti bTTinade merely nominal, ibut to fail to control tiiem or to re. ^~-^iqui8h control would seera to be not for the best interests of the pub¬ lic. It is probable that the maJoHty of tlie drivers try to treat the public right. Few com
heard, but there ts always the pua- aibllity oC doing au injustice to those «ivhu are compeiied to uso the vehi- f\w. niM} it is well for the village iUiihoritics to hc in a position to pre¬ vent thc abuse of privilege by revot- IniK a liceaao-
Tho vlllagffl llcepwJS moilQU picture i^j - ' ^
theatres. Why? In order that, they Ml. bo closed if thoy do not use dne
iavd (or the satety and convenieacv
the public. Trolley ilues are con. by their franchises, whioh ara by tlw-, municipal boards, -Seven ¦¦'
ito pays wiil gu fat % JkP villase fovera- a« may be conjrolled.
in fact wc think you are a little ahead
of us. We have juat had our nightly j*^*^'''' "«li"'
session with thc girl at the switch-j
board, that lady who was once told |
that "thc voice with the smile wins" i PEAS A NATION-WIDE CROP and wlio having won lapsed into a; BUT LOCAL METHODS VARY state of coma from which she has not yet emerged. "The voice with tho smile sins" is a latter day adapta¬ tion of that old slogan for while her
voice may smile, tho lady's sins of omission—omitting to put through our calls when wo need them most— have Just ruined all chance of our soul's salvation.
P'raukly, folk, aro we not a toler¬ ant and loug-auff ering pcop!?? Could any othor great trust, pleadin«r poverty on oue hand for tbe purpoae of demanding higher ratea and ou the other hand advertising that the
Peas, suinctimcs siwken of as Eng¬ lish peas, arc adapted for growing from the Uuir of Mexico to Canada and frgm Main to California, with the excejition of. a few local scctitjjis wbere they do not thrive. Peas require too much atKicu for gi-owlng extensively in the small garden, .say spi^cialists of the Uiiltwl States Department of Agriciii- I lire, but are especially adapted to the fnAt garden. Garden peas are oho of the lirst crops tliut can hc planted in tho spring, ill fact, the seed can Ite put in too ground just as cjuiy as tlie soil will do to work.
In Florida and certain of the gulf uoast regions tho see«l is planted in thc fall and thc peus guthert-d during thc
Wllili HOlJii RLMMAUE KALE
A rummage sale under thc ausiiices of tho Ladies' Circle of the Kockville Centre Baptist OhniTh will hc held at tlie store un Village avenue, formerly occupied hy Mrs. Ijtwrenco, the millin¬ er, on Village avenue between .Merrick roMxl and Lincoln avenue, afternoons and evoulngs from April 26 to Apiily!!!*.
In tlw laM flie yvaim K^ Tork bas Itad the opportunity to aee a variety of Macbeths, ranging f^«im that at Janies K. tteckett and of Robert Mantell, to that tt John Kellcrd and of Trtta Leiber. Sir Herbert Tree gave a sceae from his production at a special matinee, and the atmoapherc uf tbc Apolk; Theatre can not be aaid to be outirtly free even now of tito smofch trtm tho laat revi\jal, but one of WuUceaimare's avift tragedy. Eight years ago, une couid have seen the Macbeth ot Olword II. Sothern. This aeaaon there bav« been four dIBercnt aotom essairinc the role of tl>e Thane of Cawder. Bo tttat anyone who has been a consistent play¬ goer, devoted to the greatest plays in thc langnagc, has had a fair oppor¬ tunity tu meaaiure artistic dlatanocs during -ttae last ten years, by means ol these various Macbeths.
With the arrival of Walter Hamp¬ den's Mactieth at thc Bruadhurst Theatre last Tuesday evening, came thc Itest* portrayal of thc character that iifis fallen to the observation of the writer, t* whom all the Macbeths just nion¬ tloned arc familiar. This young Ameri' can, working with none of thc brilliancy of suiipurt or lavishncits of setting*— both of which have otten t>oen accorded otfier Macbeths—brought to his inter¬ pretation such a wealth of cloiiucnt ex¬ pression, such u rich and nicely modu¬ lated voice, such a spontaneouy out¬ burst of einutioa teniperwl witta Isi- aginatiun. thut at times hc arousod tho houso to such acclaiui that it became difficult to l>elievc we we*ie at a i>cr/ur- niaace of a play Ui' the dramnilHt some¬ times ac!cused of licing old-fashionod.
That is as it should be. -Vll Macbeth needs to carry cunviotiun to us is an artist. When Margaret Angliii plays Macbeth—hasten thc day!—theu shall ono have lila very wlthws wrung with the pronouncement, "Tho raven himsulf i.s hoarse that croaks tho fatal entrance of Duncan under my iMttlemciits." Mr. Iliinipdcn, by natural feeling, by ti'uin- ing, and by Imaginative .scope, is thst artist. Hc restores to the scbool- riddled lines their own deep beauty; he shows nti a. man who dares tlo all that may bocoiiie a man, who in doin;^ more becoiuea less than one. Hc .so swept tho writer from tho self-conscious states that it ¦will be necessary to go to "Idac- iK-th" again lo get a record of his read¬ ing of ".She should have died hereafter; tlicro would have been a time lor such a word"—a passage which haa always been a matter of conscious critical ia¬ terest to us.
.\ simple yet rugged production, de- sl.?;ii<>il by <'Iaiide Biagdon, dcservon much iiraisc, for it makes rapid clijMUfcs liossilile. with ihe attendant gracious shortening of tho ihlurrals between ai-eiics.
Thc setting places MaclX'th's iM-dnaom at thc top of a flight of stairs, near thc foot of which is a landing from Which opens Duncan's chamber. Thus llic at:vgo dtrec.tion makes Lady MacJx^tb halt at tho open door ot thc King's inxiin while Macbeth Is about thc murder. Hero Miss Hall, iu no hushed ur vaiU>4 accents, Informs tho whole castle that she has prepared everything for the iiiurdcr of Duncan. It is a small matter, but it jarred.
Mr. Hampden illuminated the text with a new, piece of action: hc holds Maclx'th on tho staircase long enough for him to overhear the plans of Mal¬ colm and Donalbain to flee; then, after ho has taken I..ady Ma(;l>cth to Iwr chamber, Maclx-th is made to return to
A Nxeltal ef aoncn by Mrlito tend 8i|,ra
SCHOOL BOND SALE t
WMJ^oq ift Vnjoa fVeo Vs. ate «r Ike Towa of Kaaaaa and S4a»r « «*el«o given on tbc Qrsen at Columbia Cnivcralty, ar« now ready and may be bajhf^^ ui»on »-rltten re quest to mummer Ooncerla, Columbia Ci»hiM-f«tty, New Yoi* CKy. The only rrquirsmeat ia tltat aelf-addresaed ataanpat ¦mrelopr Im cneleaed wMh tite r*«tie«t.
Tbe season wiU lost twtlve weeks, beginning on Juim C aod ending Sep lemher 2. and tlcketls for the entire sea¬ son will t>« provided for them. ."- ¦¦
j <|HMM4«>. boa4. of aiM dfatrM of the jdMMjUMfchM Of MM ttoaaaad 4ollars Mtl.SM.M) Miab«r«d from tm* to «ft> ia- |ch|ilf«. Mi Wriaa iirtariat at a nito to bo iMd by the Md of the parehaaer. aayalils Mil sawaaHy oa the flnt day* of /aalary ¦ft oaiAi «lid ov»ry y«ar at the rir»t NaUonal Bank of BoUmorc. Bellmorr, N. Y. in Mew yorb Bschaawc. aad aaid bondi tu W 4at«>d Itay 1*1 1921. and one of sajd bonda to mature and'l>ecome dur ami payable ud th« tnt day of Jaauary 1»2S, thc second on January flrat 192 4. the third on January flrat 1»25. the fourth on January flrst 1916 and tho fifth otf January flrat 1>2T. aod two ot aaid bonds tu mature annually on the flrat day of January of ea«h year there¬ after, to and includintr the year I94t, and tko laat one of said bonda to mature and hoeoaac duo and jiavablc on the flrst day of January 19r4. Tbe exact form of said
r>anicl Rhodes, one of the oldest ntti dents uf tbe villagp, died at his home at the oorner of KasBau road and Coiiten- nlal avenue, Freeport, on Monday at thc age of «5 years. His death came unexpectedly as he has been active this spring and had been woi^king in his garden up to a fow da>'s ago. His i>o tatocs were all planted for the year. JUr. Rhodes yvmm unmarried, but Is sur¬ vived by ficvaral relatives tn Freti^wrt, among them Wilson Terr>-, a nepbcw, and Mrs. Alice Williams, a niece. South- ;->^:; ^J-^l ^^^^^^ «.rd & Moore are in charge of the fun¬ eral ai-mncoroentM. Services will l>e held this aftc:-nooii at the PresUyterlan Church in Roosevelt. Interment Wiil l>c lu Grccnllcld Cemetery.
to be flxed after the aaU. The aaM ahtiva aaontloaod bonds of acrioa of one to flfty wUt be sold on the ISth day of Hay. 1»<1 ak a r. M. at thc School House of aaM Diatrict in Seaford, Nassau- Countr, N. Y.. to the bMder who will take tbem at the loiaoat rate of interest, which rate shall bo spacificd in ,hi8 proposal.
A ceKifled check to the order of the Boaid of Education for C per cent uf the par value of the bunds bid for must accompany each bid. Thc balance and accrued interest te be paid at the First National Itank of Bellmore. Bellmore, N. T,, on the first day of June, 19SI, at 12 o'clueV, when said bonds will ho doMvored. Tho Ruard reaerveo tha risht to reject any and all bids.
Datod. Seaford. N. Y^ April 14, 1921.
The Board of Education of Union Kree School Distriet Nttmbrr Six of the Town of ..Hempstcaii, Nasaau County. New York, by
MILTON M. LAWYER Aetins Clerk.
August ti. Wulsriacgel
August U. Wolscblcgel of I'uilon aw nue, Koosevelt. died at his late homo lat;> hlb*. additional families in rss (IrKt Installoi. or n«w hnuaoa. must ri'ixirt asmc at once to 8. nimon Hmith ut the VIIIhi* Uttlcc. No. 4« W. Mi-rrU'k Itnad.
AU peraona haviiiir purchaHi-d liui)e> of I'Tucporl. N. Y. H. I>. shi, U auy; (10) ISAAC C. UUniMAN and (11) VK8. ISAAO C. ni'lOMAN. hlo wife, It any: Hi) AUOUHTLTS M. KWK and (13) MIIB. AlJUUSTUlJ I.. POTK. his wife, It anj-; OO WILIliULUfMA I>. ZIM.MEn- iiAtiS. (15) .MARY CB-M'TY. (10) aLlSXANfjAa BKARI.KS and Suut0MU» (IT) MIl» AI.EXANlM-» and
81CAULUS. hia wife. K any: (18) Notice OI.K JcniANNEHSEN 8ATlIi:R.\etlon To and (19) Mfia. OIM JUUANNUS-VaaaolaM SEN SATHl-m. hla wife, If Bny:Tr8narera (20) I'lfH HAII-K and Vil) MRS.Of Tax Lies Pll.-a 8AILK. his wife. It any; (22) MARION REYNOLDff: (25) OLIVER BI/AIR and (24) MR8. OLIVCB BLAIR, hla wife, if inv; (2») MILTON BATHHI'N and lit) JinS. MILTON RATH- BUN, hia wife. It any. (27) AT-
TIILNA 8NOWDBN: (28) AN.V
the platform landing In time to exfMiU dbveer. (2») JAMES V. onis-
WOLD. and (3«) MRS. JA.MK8 t>. OBlSWflLI) hla wife. If any: (31)
in the flight of the boys, and in the cbojicc it gives him to Hx the murder UtMTi them.
. tU-st tlays of spring. Farther north the
plaints have been!'^'^'^ ^^^ '^ " ^''*'"*' '*»""»">'' K'^elseed is planted m Febiuary and Marob us such service apd leave us supine and the peas reiyly fur «»e In May and.
enougli to stantl for it? Some other i •'^'-- *^^'"*^ still farther int.. New t . , , . 1 Kngland and thc Wiorthwest they ai-e I
^ruat might but Just aow its name I p^.^^,, i„ ^p,.,l and' ready for us., in does not appcm.* iu what we think is!July or August, all dependent, how Owr uiind- leVi'i", ui>4Mi the loculity. In the isouth
I 7„ ',». . . , em district, wlwre the gr«.Hmd rarely
ts iiiore u piu)uc service and nar- . .i. , > . •
llculaiiy the aight servicfi that Is about ll-a inches deep, but farther j I quite OS badly done as the one we jUli'*'»«'*h whei-c late froexai are liable L.i
bii^m ia h^vy c:rust over- itbe ground. i the aeeil i loll! disi,ISO «•"•' reiiur*re only a moderate amount of
St. lUat ' value of ai evo),
I nitod Htatc!! I
i«.o«C« (eW ecabby po ' tW Ri-nde Of mi oth
OING ,to your banker first is a good, iiakit, especi¬ ally in these times when there are a great tnany <^por- tutmta to "invest'* your money..Un¬ less you Itave had a lot of experience you may not know just when an investment proposition, is a good and safe one to comider.
Cxn^suk ypiir banker 6niL You ifeinvitod to talk with us in regard to any matter of investment.
The Citbens Ndik^nsd Bank
ofFeagftitt, piew Vork ' VJC tetrtattPtfd ttt tgteial dtfiosit aoeaaatt^
BICBTHOLU WOLFPRAM and
(:i2) MRS. C. RERTHOLD ___ I WOLFFRAM. hia wife, if any: =='^='((33) RACHEL STCMENHEIM;
(34) ANNIB FRANCIS rATE; ](ii) W^ILLIAM H. CARTLANl)
ami (31) MKS. WTLLIAM If. ; c.MlTLAND. hia wife. If any; i (37) HTEPHKN C. CHRtSITpJF- i FKI.S and (SJ) MRS^STBPHICN
C. CHRIBBTOPFEL»r his wlfa.
If any: (3») (XINSTANT CHRIH-
TKNBBT and (40) WtMf. CON¬ STANT tTlUlISTlCNEIlT. hU
wife. If any. If llvlne. and Jf
any or all b« doad. Miy aod W
Dcrauns Unlutown tu iilaiistUI.
hHviiiK a claim ur wiio daim
lo haw nn Interest la or
a E>)iieri»l or apneUle llen a|NW
tho real property deacrlbed In tbe
eomplaitt la tbU aotion mt' aw
iMi't tberuof, by, throuab or
under thc afoeaaaW de wMoara. if mm. «U «C
wh'om and whoae namoa and
n^f.T'N of naiaeiioa are anknown 'u> italntllt
To the abovo named defcndanta aud oasb
I VUU ARE HERBBT niTMMONI':0 to aa-
¦: awer the cumvlaiM Ul tbia ai-tlOB, knd tm
\ aorre a ctmnt mt roar aaawipr on tk* sfaki-
I tlira attoraeys within twenty daya aftef
I tte aervieo of tbi.a aoimnona. extlualre of tha
to appear or anaifi-r. Ptamtoott will be t«i«MI
wskvSyM tr «rfuN«rH- th« rettat dtHMMdi
I e4 k> the CDBiplaiBt.
j liated Ueoember 27lh. 1910. •
Ht RLKT a SOUTHAXO,
Oflke p- P. a Agptopm,
S3 Railroad A-r...
Kiuuyal t. If. X. I^la of
Tt, *h" ubov.- itaawa Or aoaisMtfed dufoadaota;!<<>MMa>d. i
Tlie fofe«oln« aunuDoaa ia asrved apon y'»m\,^''Zi,,
lit imMteatloa parauaat .4o as vrder of Hop. t'? ^7? ,
, Iktward t^aanaky a Mrtlco of tho Suprease g' ^' '
Oo«irt. Sknwd SkdlukU t>cptal4IWMt, Bt4te «f »,,
.-^4>w Tork, uni|ied tu tho Nurruiiulu'a Cuurt of our County of Nasaau, to havt: a eertain instrument In writing btariiuc date (ho 32nd day of July. t»16, and a codicil thereto bear¬ ing dfte Maixib 22, ltl]7, and n aecond codicil therctu bearlnic latilrt No. II of th.i I Town of IU-«i!wtea. M.
I Two m^niliera of tta; Jkaiyd of Kdiatrlot. Boohvlllo Cttjitre. N.' X-. A<«^»i 4. Ittl.
-,ii in .HIBI—g
yttnatt tm i-«t:iiiTUK»
I'urawint io an »