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title: 'The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, October 02, 1908, Image 1',
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Wayne County Organ
Weekly Founded, 1844 i
HONESDALE, WAYNE CO., PA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1908.
Country Safe No Matter
Who Is Made President.
COLONEL HUGHES OPTIMISTIC.
Ib Addressing liaaariers' Cobtcb
tio&Ia Denver He Declares Caa
pfuga Contributioas Oaght
to Be. Pablishcd.
Denver, Sept 30. The day's session
of the conrcutlou of the American
Bankers association was devoted to
the meeting of the trust company sec
tion of the association at the Brown
ralnce hotel. The programme included
addresses of welcome by Governor
ifonry A. Buchtel of Colorado and
Colonel William EL Hughes, president
of the Continental Trust company of
Denver: the reply of Philip S. Babcock,
president of the trust company section.
and his annual address.
William E. Ilughes In his speech of
welcome congratulated the assembly
that It was In no sense partisan. It
was a truth apparent to all. he said,
that tfierc Is a great moral awakening
In the land, and neither of the great
political parties could. In his opinion.
hope to retain or acquire power that
did not promptly recognize this fact.
He believed that the masses demand
that the tariff must be radically re
formed, that Individual and state rights
must be fully recognized and the hon
csty and Independence of the courts be
at all times maintained, and that trusts,
corporations and combinations, espe
cially those dealing with the necessa
ries of life, must hereafter do their
work in the open and under the direct
supervision of government, state or na
tion. Continuing, he said:
Political bribery and secret political
campaign contributions and all black
mailing must en. Our forests and other
national resources must hereafter be bet
ter preserred and education -In the pa Wei,'
school adapted to meet the practical
wants of everyday life. An adequate navy
must be provided, the standard of all
trusteeships must be raised, and a better
system of banking and currency must P
given to the country.
All fair minded men feel that they owe
more to their country than to any party,
and they should refuse to contribute to
any political victory that they do not
think will make for the final eood. The
longer I live the moro I respect the pa
triot and the less I respect the Intense
political partisan. When parties "are
misled by sophisticated, sympathy mad
leaders trumpeting- false calls to re
form" there comes up to every citizen the
question, "Is It for the final good?" These
words and the further words that the
moral awakening and popular reforms we
here speak of have been "the work of de
cent men of all parties" were some time
ago among the last utterances to the
people of one of Democracy's greatest
Gentlemen of the American Bankers'
Association We. have the promise of both
the great parties that the tariff and most
of the other reforms called for shall In
the end be brought about, and we have
this to congratulate ourselves with the
country Is fairly safe whichever way the
election goes; thls-wave of moral reform
In politics will give us a tolerably good
administration whichever party may be In
power you pay your money and take
your choice; the Issues are not now wide
ly different on the vital questions. If
you pay money, however, as a campaign
contribution to either party, see to It
that the payment Is duly published. It
looks batter so. Besides, a reformed pop
ular taste demands It.
As to banks, banking, trusts and trus
teeships. I wish to say that I am opposed,
and I am In hopes this American Bank-
era' association Is opposed, to having gov
ernment or anybody taxed by govern
ment guaranty bank deposits. This Is
socialism. And if they are so opposed
I hopo they will by proper resolutions
apeak out and say so. This guaranteeing
on the part of the government, as I view
It, Is au wrong In principle.
The secretary's report and the re
ports of the executive committee and
the committee on protective laws were
presented, and the remainder of the
day was taken up with addresses and
OBJECT TO HONEY.
Numismatics Say Indian Girl on Pan
ny Is Irish.
Philadelphia, Sept. 30. The coinage
f the United States was criticised at
Xhe opening session of the American
Numismatic association. In the re
port of the committee ou new coin de
signs the present issue, with the ex
ception of the St. Gaudeu's eagle and
double eagle, were pronounced inar
tistic and unapproprlate.
"The head on the cent is Irish, the
daughter of a die sinker In a United
States mint," says the report. "Some
feathers were wrapped about her bead
and aoincbody liked the effect; hcuce
Accused f Bigamy, Man Kills Self.
New York, Sept. 30. Following a
quarrel, during which bis wife accused
him of being a bigamist, George Von
der Schulcnburg. a druggist living at
100 East One Hundred and Twenty
eight street, hurled himself from a
fourth floor wludow down nn alrnhaft
to the basement. He died in Harlem
. hospital of fracture of the skull
Sjvt Monev Must Be Obtained tmt
Achieve Political Progress.
New York. Sept. 30.-Ex-United
States Senator John Lowndes Me-'
Laurtn of South Carolina gave out the
following statement regarding letters
made public bj W. II. Hearst:
"An effort has been made to create
a sensation by the publication of cer-,
tain correspondence Itelwecn John 1).
Archbold. vice president of the Stand
ard Oil company, and myself. At the
time the letters were written I was
engaged In a bitter struggle in which
was Involved not only my own polit
ical future, but the economic and m
lltlcal principles for which I stood.
"In the support of these principles
and the hope of this progress I saw
then no impropriety in enlisting if
practicable the assistance of the most
progressively administered nud the
most Intelligently officered coriKira
Uon that human Intelligence lias yet
"If itollticnl campaigns are to lip run
without money and iolitical progress is
JOHN D. ARCHBOLD.
to be achieved without financial ex
penditure. It Is high time that lioth par
ties should be apprised of the arrival
of that Utopian era, but until that pe
riod has arrived I can sec no reason
why I whcnTiattling for what I con
ceived to be the right should refuse to
seek or decline to accept the supixirt.
whether financial or personal, of which
I stood in need.
"I believe that the south and espe
cially the state of South Carolina. Is
today throttled In Its natural progress
and its Intelligent exercise of the right
of self government by nn oligarchy
which keeps alive the prejudices of a
post generation through the perpetua
tion of ignorance and the fertilization
of corruption. I shall welcome the day
when the educational propaganda,
which can only be spread by the use
of money, whether It be Standard Oil
moneyonr railroad money or any other
money save that derived from the gov
ernmental sale of whisky, will enable
the people to see more clearly their
own best Interests and east out those
leaders whose hypocritical morality
and ill disguised selfishness is respon
slble for the fact that In the south illit
eracy is greater and the increase of
population and wealth slower than In
any other great section of the Union."
CLEVELAND LETTER A FAKE
Brandenburg Admits Former President
Did Not Writo Taft Indorsement.
New York, Sept 30. Broughton
Brandenburg, who sold the New York
Times a letter Indorsing William II.
Taft for the presidency and purport
ing to hove been the work of former
President Cleveland, will be the sub
ject of an investigation by District
Brandenburg admitted that Mr.
Cleveland did not sign the letter, but
explained that It bad been written
from conversations with the former
Kern Grips Sherman's Hand.
Chicago, Sept. 30. James S. Sher
man and John W. Kern, the vice presi
dential candidates, met accidentally
here, gripped hands nud had n long
WHEAT One cent lower; contract
grade. October. tt.OJal.OIH.
CORN Quiet, but steady; No. 2. for lo
cal trade. S7aS7c.
OATS Firm and In fair demand; No.
white, natural, 51ViaSSc.
LIVE POULTRY-Qulet, but steady
fowls. lzaKc.; old roosters. 9lial0c.: Purine
chickens, HalSc; do., ducks, llallHc.; oli
DRESSED POULTRY Firm and In fair
demand; fresh killed fowls, choice, lla
Uttc; do., fair to good, 124alJV4c.; old
roosters. SVialOc.; western roasting thick
ens. 17al8c.; do., broiling, liaHc.
BUTTER Creamery, specials, Kc; ex
tras. Sa&ttc; firsts. SaSVic.; stato dairy,
good to finest, z2ttaSc.; process, specials,
zlHc.; extras, 20Hc; Imitation creamery,
firsts, lSUalOc.; ladles, firsts, 19c.; packing
stock. No. I. 17al7Vic
CHEESE State, full cream, specials,
llViaHKc.: fancy, small, lie.; fancy, large,
IZVtc.: good to prime, llalttic.: skims, IM
pound specials, ltojc.; fine, SUaSUc
EGOS Fresh gathered, extras, Kc; ex
tra firsts, Ita:iV4c ; firsts, Zlazlc.; seconds,
Hatte.: dirties, fresh gathered. No. L
candled, 18alc.: No. J. 17ulSc; checks,
ValTc; refrigerator, firsts, stornco paid,
Caztvic.; seconds, storage paid, 20la2t!io.
MILK Tho wholesale price Is ft.Cl per
40 quart can. '
BEN BAN WINS STAKE RACE.
Takes First Place Easily In Feature
Event at Aqueduct.
New York, Sept. 30.-OIdurate was
the real good thing in the first nice
at Aqueduct, but the best she could
do was to finish second to Bird of
Plight after making nearly all the
The Woodmen? stakes was an easy
win for lien Pan, which ran to his
best form. Stargowan opened up a
lead of a couple of lengths and raced
with Ben Ban. The two went along
In this order to the stretch, where Ben
T.... it .... i t.i... 1 .1 i '
Ban easily passed him and. drawing
nway, won easily by two lengths. The
First Kaco.-Blrd of Flight IL. first;
Oltduratc, second: Tncle Jim, third.
Second IJaee. Sanguine, lirsl: Sara-
clncsca. second: Queen Marguerite.
Third Race. Live Wire, first: Tony
Boiiern, second: Fort Johnson, third.
Fourth Itace. Ben Ban. first: Whip
Top, second: Stargowan. third.
Fifth Itace. e rgo W. Lei ml t. first:
Dan Do Noyles. second; ICschali, third.
Sixth Race. Shadow Glance, first;
Cliaplct, second; Tennis, third.
TAN" ATTACKS UMPIRE.
Blow Breaks Nose of an American
Chicago, Sept. CO. Iloliort E. Cant-
well, the well known local orimin.il
lawyer, will 1k arrested on complaint
of Umpire Kerln of the American
league, who he nssaulted following a
game lietwcen the White Sox and the
Boston team on the south side.
When the umpire was leaving the
park Cantwell came uon him una
wares and hit him full in the noc.
breaking It and rendering his victiir
Results of Games Played In the Na
tional and the American Leagues.
At New York-New York. C: Philadel
phia, 2. Batteries Mat hewson. ISrcsna
lian and Needliam; McQuIIlin. Jacklitsch
Second Game Philadelphia. 7: New
York. 0. Batteries Connleski and Ponln;
Crandall, Taylor. I3rcpnahan and NeeJ-
At Cincinnati CUchro. G; Cincinnati. 2.
Batteries Brown and Kline; Ewing, Sal-
vidge and Sclilel.
At Pittsburg Pittsburg. 7: St. Louis. 0.
Batteries Camnitz and Gibson; IllsKin
bothnm and Bliss.
Second Game Pittsburg. C; St. Ixuis.
5. Batteries Maddux, Willis and Gibson;
Sallee, Fronune. Ithoades and I'.liss.
At Boston Boston. 5; Brooklyn. 2. Bat
teries Llndaman and Graham; lloll nud
STANDING OF THE CH'BS.
W. I- P.C. w. I P.c
Chicago... W 54 .CS Cincinnati 71 7S
New York it! .VI .t31 Boston.... ! SI .1
Pittsburg. S S3 .(SI Brooklyn. IS SS
Phlla'phia'S C7 Mi St. Louis. 13 100 .323
At Detroit Detroit. 4; Washington, L
Batteries Willett and Schmidt; Wither-
up, Johnson, Street and Kalioe.
Second Game Detroit, 7; Washington.
3. Batteries Summers and Schmidt;
Johnson, Cates and Street.
At Cleveland Cleveland, 5; Pliiladel
Ihla, 4 Batteries Berger and Bcmis
Flater and Egan.
Second Game Cleveland, 9; Plilladel
phla. 0. Batteries Ithoades, Bemis and
Land; Kellogg and Egan.
At Chicago Chicago. 5; Boston. 1. Bat
teriesWalsh and Schreek; Birchell,
Wood and Donohue.
Second Game Chicago, 2; Boston, 0.
Batteries Walsh and Sell reck; Steele and
At St. Louis St Louis, f.; New York. 0.
Batteries Howell and SiHincer; Lake and
Second Game St. Louis, 2; New York,
0. Batteries Dlnecn and Smith; Man
ning and Bialr.
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
W. U P.c. w. I P.c.
Detroit.... Sfi CI .5S5 Boston.... 70 70 .173
Cleveland. KC C! .DS1 Phila'phiaiS 73 .131
Chicago... K3 62 .57$ Wash'ton. CI SI .13.1
St. Louis. S2 G5 .55S New York 4S 97 .331
M0BE VOTES FOB NEW Y0BK
Suspended Sentence Doesn't Cancel
Citizenship, Court Rules.
Albany, X. Y., Sept. 30. In n deci
sion handed down by the court of ap
peals It Is held that a person who has
been convicted of a crime and upon
whom sentence was suspended can
vote without first having been re
stored to citizenship.
It Is understood the decision will af
fect the right of about 20,009 t0 vote in
REJECTED HAN KILLS NIECE
Shoots Widow While Her Children En
deavor to Protect Her.
New York, Sept. 30. Mrs. Helen
Itonch, nn attractive widow, was shot
dead by her uncle, ItolxTt Woods, be
cause she refused to marry liliu. Po
lice have been unable to find him.
Ho entered the woman's sleeping
npiirtmeiit nnd fired while her two chil
dren, a boy nnd a girl, wero cllngiug
to her neck.
Canadian Pacific Strike Nearinjj End.
Winnipeg, Mini., Sept. 30. Indica
tions arc that the Canadian Pacific
railroad mechanics' strike has col
lapsed. Hell Hardy, who has been
conducting the strike, arrived to con
fer with Vice President Whyte and If
possible arrange for the men to be
taken back, It is said.
Efficiency In the Public Schools.
Colonel Charles W. Larncd's lndlct-
meat of the nubile schools 6f the coun-
try on the ground of their Inefficiency,
recently published In the North Amerl- J
Review, is timely In so, far as It ,
lnJprcss individual teachers of
the country pcrhapi The educational ,
conventions of the year are over; plans
for the school sessions ahead have
been adopted and will be adhered to
hi most cases. The colonel, who is in
structor at West Point, bases his paper
upon experience with applicants for
admission to the Military academy
who have come from the public
It appears that out of 351 applicants
forthecadctships examined last March
223 failed, and all of them had studied
an average of ten years In the coun
try's common nnd high schools. Ap
parently every swtlon and nearly
every state was represented in the
poor showing made by the failures.
Colonel Lamed states that the require
ments of the examination should easily
be met by all graduates of any "well
organized high school." The subjects
called for were not above the high
school classes, rerhaps the failures
Included many who would have been
expected by their past teachers to fall
because of their lack of application
while nt the public schools. Many
pupils of this kind arc to bcv found In
most all schools nnd, while they are
nmbitious to get on In 'the world, ex
pect to do so by sheer luck. Some
times, it may be, student failures arc
the fault of the school, but. as a rule,
the teachable boy or girl can learn
enough In the lower school to carry
him to the classes higher up. One
criticism of our educators Is that they
attempt too much. Doubtless, too.
many pupils nt school expect too much
for the work they arc willing to put
In and are surprised and resentful
over what Is largely their own fault
Anarchy That Is "Just as Bad.
It seems that the firm of stockbro
kers which failed In New York ow
ing millions really used a capital of
only $500,000 to manipulate stocks rep
resenting over 10,000,000. There was
little real value back of any of their
deals, and the largo transactions In
which they engaged were the wildest
kind of gambling, even for Wall stree:
This Is a condition of financial anarchy
and Is us destructive of confidence.
which Is the soul of business, as an
other kind of anarchy is, or alms to be,
Conservative business men, even
those who believe in stock Invest
ments, arc continually decrying the
wild methods of speculation which
brought ruin to Brown & Co. and
nnauclal loss to their clients. It Is
an axiom with conservatives that one
should not risk in stocks money they
cannot afford to loose. The Brown
firm risked but little, yet its patrons
risked and lost millions, burely no
knot of Investors can dropso much in
one flurry wlthoutisonie of 'the number
feeling It keenly. DTere Is .at least one
field where guarantees of a fair deal
are needed. And there already exists
one form of- guarantee which eager in
vestors too often overlook the guar
antee thatigoes witli established repu
tation. Broilers may be found in every
financial center who draw the line at
methods which If tliey shall become
general, will destroy all confidence and
bring anarchy on nlL the business
The Drift From Bryan.
This drift of Democrats away from
Dryan and over to Taft In many of the
southern states has moro significance
than may appear on the surface. It
marks a tendency which is undoubt
edly In operation all over the country.
Whllo thd chango of base may not bo
great enough to sweep au of the old
southern Democratic fastnesses Into
tho Republican column. It will count
for much In the northern naid western
states, whore there Is no negro Issue
to hold men In lino for a ticket whoso
head they distrust and whose princi
ples they hate. Hundreds of thousands
of men who voted for Bryan In his
two previous canvasses will he against
him this year. Coatesvllle Times.
It seems like a steprfrom tho sublime
to the ridiculous for the winner of a
Marathon race to go upon thn vaude
ville stage, but one cannot 11 vo and
keep house on glory n!one.
Here's hoping. that If nnvjfako lion
hunter mistakes. Itoosovclt Ifor lawful
game down In tho .African; Jungle he
will do his shootlnguvlth nfako gun.
When the nlry navies nvt to scrap
ping, tin chief worry erf dho victors
will be to.lnndithelr'captlviMshlpH.
MemlHmi of (Don't Worrycluh:. don't,
need to worayv5;r theJrjimpnld due
Port Jcrvis people arc trying the oil
reinwn lor me auaiemeiu oi im una
nuisance on some of their streets, and
aro much pleased with the results. T"e '
applied at intervals of about a J
-William 1 iugi.es, a lormer station Qf that nllage. Her father was long con
agent of the Erie Kailroad, atMastHoiw, nected ,Tith the Weston poUery in that
is now confined in an insane asylum, at placei and when WM 8tm in her
AewarK, a. j. mis nnnu uecau.e
balanced by too much study and reading
OI UIC lilUle. I
As a compensation for the drouth,
turkeys arc said to be plentiful for
Thanksgiving. There was much dry
weather all summer, which is just the
kind to cause young turkeys to thrive.
The brooding season was warm and there
were nn heavy rains to kill off the young
There were only 173,000 idle freight
cars in the United States, Sept. 10, 190S,
the reduction in two weeks being -W.OOO.
The greatest number of idle cars was at
the end of April, of this year, the num-
ber reaching -1 13,000. The above state-
nient clearly show s that business con-1
ditions arc certainly improving. I
The stretch of Stateroad, 7,700 feet
in length, '.between the lUislikilL Creek
bridge andthe Iliverside Hotel, Lehman
township, Pike county, will be built by
the HerrickConstructionCo.,of Strouds-
lmr" il i rmilmrt nrire of $11 !V!) 4S I
unr, .11 a conir.ici pritL oi ?ii,.hm -to.
The section to be built is part of the fa-1
llious Mllfonl turnpike, which has long
henn tn much in neivl nf remir nq In be I rurc " as lon as Jml are constipated. In
UCCIl SO IllllCIl in Iieeu Ol ripair as lo UU . . Kennlvs Laxative -iiih Svmn.
uiipassaoie in rainv w earner. I
E. E. Stebbins, a well-known farm
er, writes to the Star of Oneonta, -that
despite the prevailing drought he has a
spring from which he can furnish ten
thousand people with a gallon of water
each, even- day in the. year. As proof
of his claim he gives the following rath
er unique figures. "It takes just one
minute to catch three gallons per hour,
or -1,320 every twenty-four hours." This
is almost as puzzling as the "If a hen
and a-half, etc.," problem.
Through the Waymart Exchange of
the Consolidated. Telephony Co., Ilones-
tlale, using the lines of the Northeastern
Telephone Co., now has telephone con
nection with Forest City, Dundaff, Clif
ford, Welsh Hill, South Gibson, Gibson,
Harford, Xew Milford, Heart Lake,
.Montrose, Hallstead and Great Bend in
usquehanna county. The Xorth East
ern Jlias connections not only with the
Consolidated, but with the York State
Telephone Co., in Binghamton, N. Y.,
I he Pennsylvania Mutual Telephone Co.,
f Nicholson, Pa., and with the Susque
hanna Telephone Co
Wr take the following item concern
ing a inruierpastorof the Baptist church
f Ilouesdale, from the "Personal and
reitinent"coluinn of last Friday's Scran
One of the most versatile and one of
the nioi-t interesting conversationalists,
:uul one of the best read men I have met
in some time is Kev. Dr. Edwin Mac-
Minn, pastor of the Baptist church of
Onlton. Pa. Dr. MncMinu's father was
an nutitiuarinn nnd a naturalist and hot
must ol more than onlmnrv nuihtv, and
his son inherited his tastes. Dr. Mac-
Minn has one of the finest, if not most
-,mi..l(.ii. m-il hisl tmnnmlnfriptl enllie.
ompiete ai.il ui.-t mini raiogicai conic-
lions in the Nate,
there is an impression in many
parts of Pennsylvania that the roads
built under the supervision of the State
Highway Department, at an average ex
pense of $8,000 a mile, are costing too
much, and in some localities experiments
are being made to determine whether or
not fhpv on ii lu constructed hv thn tow n-
ship officials equally well and at a nulch
lower figure. The plan has the approval
..r ,i. c,o... i :
oughly tested in Loyalsock township,
Lycoming county, where the supervisors
have bough, a stone crusher and steam
roller, mill fnnp tn work with a will,
The section abounds in limestone, which
is crushed on the spot , so that all freight
charges are saved.
ouldn't it be a good plan for some
o. uut .iiiimi-ui oi oloii-csioiiui l'""'"
, . , f .
grapners to """race us opponumiy
secure pictures oi "ine ureal urougm
in Honesdale?" We have line views of
tli trrnnt flnml slinwim. Inure niles of
, " , ,
... I.. 11.. 1 1 . .1 ,l.nM ctwania llnpl'-
11.1; 1111 lll,la.lll .Hilt if I III 4 aiut.wi u.uun
ing travel, to be sure, but detracting lit
tle from the general beauty and pictur
esqueness of the town. Why not give
us some photographs of the dearth, as
well as superabundance of water, show
ing dry river beds, empty lakes, silent
fountains, and I he overworked sprinkler?
Without some such reminders wc may
"W "u" mcse ury, uubiy unu
muok.v uiiys wneii again win. Ke.. .c
pallor, murmur, falls the rain upon tho
j and all nature, cry aloud that "it is a
- 1 1HK between drinks."
i Tired Mothers, worn out by the peevish,
cross Imby have found Cactaswivt a boon
,, i.i,.kln!' I'.-ispMuuiq-l is for bailies imtl
I t-lillilri'u.auil IsexiHfhillyuiKHl for the ills so
J harmful druus. Sold by 1'KlL.Tuo Urut'l-'lst.
Mrs. Elizabeth Baker Ketchum died
in Wilcox, this State, at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. A. A. Clearwater, on Uie
niornjng ( gcpt , j0i 190Sf at the age of
73 vears and 4 months. She was bom
in ElenviIl e, X. Y., the onlv child of
Allen Baker, a highly respected resident
lceng , ,a,e William W. Weston hav
ing mli,tan establishment for the manu
factum nt ctna.u-i in Tfnnnculnln XIi-
Baker came here and broueht Elizabeth
with him, her mother having died when
the child was two years old. In the
early fifties Miss Baker was married to
William Dav Ketchum, of Bcthanv, who
died about twenty years ago, leaving to
survive him, besides his wife, a son and
daughter, the latter now Mrs. A. A
Clearwater, and the former Allan Baker
Ketchum, both of Wilcox. Since the
death of her husband, Mrs. Ketchum
has been tenderly cared for at the home
of her daughter. After some years of
delicate health her death came suddenly,
following only a few hours of suffering ;
and a local journal says that "when it
was known that "Grandma Ketchum"
had passed away, it waa a great shock,
and there was grief, earnest and sincere."
irritation oi me mroat anu stops ine coucn.
. . .. lho r flua 7S:
through Its laxative principle by assuring a
is the onlv wav to euro a raid. You cant
com oy rr.iL.. ine uruscisi.
AT THE LYRIC OCT. 6.
SHERIFF'S SALE OF VALUABLE
liKAL KSTATK.-By virtueof process is
sued out of the Court oi Common picas or
Wayne county, and State of Pennsylvania,
and to ine directed nnd delivered. I have lev
ied on and.w-ill exiiosc to public sale, at the
Court House in Houesdale, on
Kltin.VY. OCTOBER 9. 1908. at2r.M..
All flip defendant's rleht. title and Interest
In the following described property, to wit:
All that certain niece or parcel of land sit
uate in the towntliip of Canaan, County ot
Wayne. State of Pennsylvania, bounded and
described as follows:
"HKlilNMMi at the Mlirordanil uweco
Turnpike: thence south seventeen decrees
west about twenty-seven rods and twenty
two links: thence sixty-four decrees east
about nine rods and six links: tnence nortu
seventeen decrees cast twenty-four rods to
I lie tiinmlkR aforesaid:! hence west alone said
I turnpike about elcht rods and six. links to
,ue p,aco t) ocsnl,m!j. CONTAINING one
unit urnnan tiurua in num. nunc ui ma.
Heme same lanu wnicn .Mommore ruunii
conveyed to Truman Sprasrue by deed dated
recorded In Deed Book No
97. pace 165.
Upon said premises is a one and a half story
house and frame barn and other Improve
ments. Spired nnil t.'iWpn liipxprtiilnn ns tbODron;
ertyot Truman Spracueat the suit of U. B
liuiher. No. 157 June Term. 1908. Judement
1 vxinl dAiit AV7
' Mumford. Attorney.
TERMS OF SALK.-CASH.
L hascr to pay . for deed as in Sherlfl's
VM. r. HOADKNIGHT, Sheriff.
sncrlirs uiuce. noncsuaie.
-yEGISTER'S NOTICE. Notice is
j.t hereby given that tho accouutanta
nf Whviip Cnniitv. Pa., nml Mint thn same will
In llonesdaie. on the fourtn Monday or- un
First and final account of B. C. Doyle, cx-
iccuioroi mu estate ui alien u juium,
I r .rsi unu unu. iiccuuuuui vr. anu
j. h. Stevenson, executors of the estate oi if.
I T ,lllnt.l.,. U',n..f
-ahdnalnt of Paul E. O'Neill.
administrator or the estate oi unarics v.
v1.Vrst ami maiaccount'of Mavme Kc
Carey, administratrix of the estate of will-
nam II. Barey, Scrnnton.
I.' I... .....1 1 Wl TT.im.a AV.
i Aiioi'iiiiv. until ulujuiii. u. vj i iiuj
ivuiur ui lucL-aiuiuuidi-SM: it . jiuyuca, i teu
ton. First and final account of Emma Furle. ad
ministratrix of the estate of Patrick Purlo,
First and final account of A. E. Slsson and
O, N. Uatcs, executors ot the estate ot 8. 11.
First and Html account of Lottie P. Ltmo,
administratrix ot the estate ot Patrick F.
Supplementary account of S. N. Cross, ad
ministrator ot Harriet A. Cliff, Kterlluc,
First nnd Html account ot Charles A. Mc
carty, administrator of tho estate, ot An
drew 1-natz. I ly berry.
First ami Until account of Isaac I), (Invllt,
executor ot the last will of.Vlolettu (lavllt,
First and final account of Minnie Kckbcck,,
administratrix of the estate of John A. Kck-bet-k,
rirsi unu tllilll account ui v liimiu it.
Osborne, executor of the estate of Carolina
First and lluiil account of-Koeene Swlncle.
executor of the estate of Peter IleUol, South
I' irst and lln.il account of A. T. noarie, ex-
eeiitor of the
estuttt of .Maria j. nullum,
K, W, Uahmkll, Kcelntur,