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The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, October 16, 1912, Image 8

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PAGE EIGHT
THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1912.
Pi ins.
Webber Goolly Tells Plans
of Rosenthal Slaying.
STRONGLY ACCUSES BEGKtR.
Corroborates Testimony of Jack Rose.
Lent Becker $1,000 to Pay Off Gun
men Sent $10 to Widow of
Slain Gambler,
New York. Oct. 15. The moneyed
man of the Rosenthal murderers,
Brldglo Webber, told on the witness
stnnd n story of Lieutenant Becker's
hate for Rosenthal, of Becker's savage
Insistence on murder and of his own
share In the crime that matched the
cold blooded narrative that Jack Hose
supplied last Saturday.
Hose now and then displayed a trace
of human feeling. Webber's story was
as cold and emotionless as If they
came from n frozen heart. Money,
murder, the whirl of a roulette wheel,
friendship, revenue no one thins
moved him more than another. Ills
voice and manner wore precisely the
same when he told about sending the
gunmen to the Metropolc to 1:111 Rosen
thal ns wheti ho admitted that ho had
Immediately sent $10 to the widow.
Ills testimony was effective for the
prosecution In that It not only cor
roborated every shred of Rose's testi
mony, -but also supplied details which
were more shocking in their regards
to Lieutenant Becker than anything
Rose had said. He took upon himself
responsibility for tho Inside manage
ment of the murder that aud the
financial details.
Sent Money to Pay Gunmen.
lie testltied that Becker borrowed
$1,000 from him with which to pay tho
gunmen and that ho gnvo the money
to Rose, who handed it to "Lefty
Louie" and "Dago Frank." Insisting
that ho had a quarrel with Rosenthal,
lie admitted that he was willing for
the gambler to be murdered when
Becker demanded It. And all through
his testimony was n chill unconcern
a voluntary admission that he never
paused when asked to arrange a mur
der. He merely told Becker that It
was a "serious matter."
He came to court with a memory for
conversations, for the very details of
foul epithets that was as remarkable
as Rose's. Ills story of Becker's com
ment to Rose and.hlin after tho mur
der agreed almost word for word with
Rose's testimony as to Decker's exult
ing description of the dead man and
Becker's laugauge.
4 DEAD IN CHINATOWN WAE.
One of Hip Sing Tongs Starts Furious
Battle In Street
New York, Oct. 15. Lu Way, an
"Americanized" Chinaman of the Hip
Sings, who Just returned from Sing
Sing to Chinatown after serving a
ten year sentence for a Chinatown
killing, stepped out of the doorway of
13 Pell street and opened fire upon
nn On Lcoug Chluamau who had just
come out of 23 Pell street to the west
Within the next few moments one
Chinaman, not connected with any.
tong, was shot dead as he looked Into
the street from the high balcony of the
Chinese Delmonlco's restaurant at 21
Pell street, across the street from the
gunmen; a Chinese laundryman lay
dead between tho two gun lighters
that started tho row, an unidentified
Italian, supposed to be a barber, stag
gered out of Pell street and dropped
dead In the Bowery, shot through tho
heart.
A Russian Jew locksmith stumbled
westwnrd through Pell street and
dropped dead at Pell and Mott streets
with a bullet In his head; a Jersey
City freight conductor lay critically
Injured In Pell street with a bullet
In his left side; a stableman lay In
the olllce of n livery stablo In Mott
street in n line with Pell street and
the Bowery, unconscious and bleeding
from a scalp wound where a bullet
had torn his head.
HOLDUP MEN ROB CLERK.
Men With Revolver Get Cash In Unit
ed Cigar Store.
New York, Oct. 15. While Edward
Danziger, clerk in tho United Cigar
store at 14 First avenue, was closing
his shop two men entered.
"What will you have'" asked Dan
ziger. "Everything wo can carry away."
Wild one of the men, pointing a blue
steel revolver at tho clerk.
"Thank you," murmured tho clerk
mechanically as ho backed away be
fore tho threatening weapon Into the
stockroom at tho rear of tho store.
Tho holdup men took from tho open
safe $100 In bills and n quantity of
silver. As they stuffed tho money in
their pockets they warned Danziger
not to leave tho stockroom for ten
minutes after they had gone. Dan
tiger was able to give no description
of tho robbers beyond tho fact they
were large and bloodthirsty.
Dogs Find Man's Body.
Cainden, N. J., Oct. 15. Hounds
from the farm of Churlcs Holloway of
Haddonfleld dug from under leaves tho
body of Thomas Ford of Philadelphia,
Ford, who "was seventy years old, had
been missing alnco July 20. Tho body
vas Identified in the morgue hero by
?lalvea.
BALL PLAYERS GOT $147,571.
Twenty-three Giants and Twenty-two
Red Sox Shared In It,
The sum of JM'17,571.70 was the share
of the players of' the New York Giants
and the Boston Red Sox for the 1012
world's series. The players' share this
year was by far the greatest on rec
ord, eclipsing by almost $20,000 tho
llgures reached last year In the series
between the Giants and the Philadel
phia Athletics. The 1011 purse for
the players was almost $50,000 above
the highest previous figure.
Of this sum 00 per cent, or $SS,-5-13.02,
was divided among the players
of tho team winning the series, and -10
per cent, or $59,02S.0S, went to tho los
ing team.
Twenty-three New York players and
twenty-two Boston players were de
clared eligible to the series. In last
year's series each member of the Ath
letics received about $3,000 and each
of the Giants about' $2,500. Fewer
players figured In tho division than
this year.
Following nro tho players who shar
ed In this year's receipts:
New York National Club Ames,
Becker, Burns, Crandall, Doyle, Do
vorc, Fletcher, Groh, Hartley, Ilerzog,
McGraw, Mnrquard, Mathewson, Mc
Cormlck, Merklo, Meyers, Murray,
Robinson, Shafcr, Snodgrass, Tesreau,
Wilson and Wlltso.
Boston American Club Ball, Bedlent,
Bradley, Cady, Collins, Carrlgan, En
gle, Gardner, Hall, Honrlkscu, Hooper.
Knig, Lewis, Nunamaker, O'Brien,
Pape, Stahl, Speaker, Thomas, Wag
ner, Wood and Yerkes.
ARMY MAN TRIES SUICIDE.
Slashes His Throat Near Jugular and
Will Die, It's Believed.
New York, Oct 15.-With his throat
cut within a fraction of an Inch of his
Jugular vein, a man described as
Charles Quaeln, forty-five years old, of
51 West Fifteenth street, a retired
army officer, was taken from that ad
dress to tho New York hospital, n pris
oner for attempting suicide.
Dr. Keith of that Institution reported
that hope for his recovery had practi
cally been abandoned. At the West
Fifteenth street address nil Informa
tion relative to Quaeln was denied.
PIERRE WEBER FIGHTS DUEL.
Badly Wounded by Theater Man Who
Didn't Mind Waiting.
Paris, Oct 15. Leon Blum, a
theatrical man, fought a duel In the
Pare des Princes with Pierre Weber,
tho New York Herald's drama and art
critic, and wounded him dangerously
In the alKlomen. Blum and Weber
disagreed over tho merits of a theat
rical rehearsal.
The meeting occurred nt 11 o'clock,
much later than usual for such af
fairs, because Weber positively refused
to leave his bed before his regular
hour for rising.
Admit "Rose Guerra'' Is Fraud.
New York. Oct. 15. Assistant Dis
trict Attorney Wasservogel and his
deputy, Deacon Murphy, who have
been assisting In the prosecution of
Burton W. Gibson, issued a statement
admitting that the woman who had
represented herself to them as Rose
Guerra, the woman who posed as Mrs.
Petronella Menschlk and signed a
waiver of citation which placed the ad
ministration of tho estate of Mrs. Rose
Meuschik .Szubo in tho hands of Mr.
ttfhson, is a fraud.
NEWFOUNDLAND.
(Special to The Citizen.)
Newfoundland, Oct. 15.
A party was held at tho homo of
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Haag In honor
of their son, Friend. A pleasant
evening was spent after which re
freshments were served. Tho follow
ing were present: Elgin Kerr, John
Voeste, Charles, Leah and Eethel
Bartleson, Russell Barnes, Sam
Green, John Whlttaker, Marvin Haff-
ely, Oscar Carlton, Fred Edwards,
Ward Frey, Lewis Alters, Bert and
Friend Schaffer, Allen Rhobacker,
Lee, Friend, and Reed Haag, Charles
Eherhardt, Ray, Russell and Truman
Osborne, Freeman Gillpln, Ruth un
pin, Margaret and Frances Whit
taker, Edna Osborne, Charlotto Frey,
Lucy Filbole, Edith Rhobacker, Mrs.
Louisa Haag, Mr. and Mrs. M. Haag
and son Elmore.
Mrs. J. J. Heffley Is suffering with
a bad cold.
David Hauso Is erecting a dwelling
opposite the postofflco at Angels,
Pa.
Mrs. Jacob Bird transacted busi
ness in Scratnon last week.
GOULDSBORO.
(Special to The Citizen.)
The funeral of Mrs. Wyonna King
was held from tho homo of her
brother. E. Elwood LaBarr, Soran
ton. On Friday morning the body
was brought to Gouldsboro for in
terment on No. 2, accompanied by a
large number of relatives. Mrs.
King was well known here. Sho is
survived by her husband and three
small children, and the following
brothers and sisters: Charles, eu
gene, Elwood and Milton LaBarr of
Scranton; Mrs. Walter Van Brunt
of Moscow and Miss Kato LaBarr of
Scranton.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Moore spent
a couple of days with Mr. and Mrs,
David Ellonhorger before leaving for
their now homo at Berwick.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Mooro wero
tendered a variety shower at the
homo of his parents, Mr. and Mrs
J. W. Mooro. Sr. Various party ui
versions caused tho ovenlng to pass
quickly away. Refreshments woro
Borved. The following wero pres
ent: Misses Anna. Grace, Helen and
Gertrude Smith, Anna Dowllng, May
Heffley. Hilda Dutot. Roso Courtney,
Rose Heater, Mablo ana Anna Flow
er, Mildred Sobrlng, Florence
Adams, draco Griffin, Dorothy
O. Boyle, Bertha and Helen Crooks,
Messrs. Fred Rhodes, Qeorgo Ed-
ards, Qeorgo Sobrlng, Hownrd
lower. Dennis Shaw LoRov Crooks.
Wlllard Surplus.
The regular meeting of Chaplain
D. Swartz, W. R. C, No. 17, will
i hold to-day (Wednesday) at 2
clock as business of Importance Is
bo transacted, n numhor Initiated
id llln corns will hn liiRiinetnil In-
o Doiiartmnnt f'nutiHolnr nml Pnat
Dept. President, Mrs. Louisa Green
wood oi uoatsvine. A social session
nd light refreshments aftor the reg
lar meeting. Last Tuesday evening
ho Gouldshnrn ninmhnrn nf tlin
Corps and their families gave a
ouscwarming party to Mr. and Mrs.
'rancls Hall who havo Just moved
ato their new homo at West End.
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Sebrlg Patrick
nd Richard Ilnffprmnn nml Wllllnm
Boulo spent several days last week
isew York.
Gouldsboro, Oct. 14.
Fred Fredon has moved tn
Stroudsburg.
WHITES VALLEY.
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
Whites Valloy, Oct. IB.
Mr. and Mrs. Holland, of Seelv-
vllle, were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Emerson Miller Sunday.
Mrs. S. Pomery has returned homo
after spending two weeks with her
daughter, Mrs. B. F. White, at Lcs
tershlro, N. Y.
Mrs. Nettie Schaffer. of Matamor-
as, Is recovering from an attack of
rheumatism at tho homo of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hull.
Fred Fowler, of Niagara, was a
guest at W. H. Fltzo's on Sunday.
Mrs. II. L. Fisher recently return
ed home after spending two weeks
with Scranton relatives.
Mrs. William Glover, who has
been ill, Is recovering.
Miss Edith Crossman recently
spent a week with Scranton friends.
fllr. and Mrs. Wayne Miller, of
Nowburgh, have returned homo af
ter visiting friends and relatives In
this place.
Miss Anna M. Hauser and Ernest
Gardner recently spent a week with
menus in Blnghamton.
Mrs. L. E. Perkins and son George
aro visiting at D. C. Hacker's.
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Cliff and sons
of Waymart, and Mr. Schaffer, of
Matamoras, wero guests at the Hull
home Sunday.
A. Hauser Is visiting relatives
here.
V. E. Odell Is spending several
weeks with his sou Frank In New
York state.
George Fltze and . Miss Edv-th
Spencer attended the Institute at
Lake Ariel Saturday.
Mrs. O. C. Miller and Mrs. Bert
Miller spent Friday In Honesdale.
PRESIDENT TAFT ENDORSES
TUBERCULOSIS DAY,
Says Churches Should Work to Era
dicate Disease.
tNew Y'ork, Oct. 15. Cordial ap
proval and endorsement of Tuber
culosis Day, which will be observed
by tho churches of the country .on
October 27th, is expressed by Presi
dent Taft in a letter ,to Honjer
Folks of New York, President of The
National Association for the Study
and Prevention of Tuberculosis,
made public today.
President Taft, writing from Bev
erly says:
My dear Mr. Folks:
" I have your letter of September
lGth, and am very glad of an op
portunity to testify to my belief In
the Importance of your campaign of
education as to the means of pre
venting tuberculosis. You do well
to enlist the active support of the
churches and of all other agencies
for tho dissemination of Information
calculated to Induce everyone to do
his or her part toward the complete
eradication of tho dread disease. I
hope and believe that a 'Tuberculosis
Day' In tho churches will be pro
ductive of great good.
Sincerely yours,
"William H. Taft."
'From present Indications. Tuber
culosis Day will bo observed by al
most every religious denomination In
tho United States and not less than
50,000 sermons on tuberculosis will
be preached on October 27, or In the
weoka preceeding or following that
date.
CHICHESTER S PILLS
!rG-V TJI1B DIAMOND i BRAND. ( A
Ladles! AikroorDrarvUK
Cb It-he-tcra IMamond Brand
m
in iu iicu ou uoia meuuic
boi, eled with Blufl Ribhoii.
Take no other. Huy f yonr
diaUhnii iiiVi. ;TiiV,T."!?
villi
- s suuo( iur so
r SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
LEGAL BLANKa ror sale at The
Citizen otnee: Land Contracts,
Leases, Judgment Notes, Warrantee
Deeds, Bonds, Transcripts, Sum'
mons. Attachments, Subpoenas, La
bor Claim Deeds. Commitments, Ex
ecutions, Collector a and Constables'
blanks.
RUTH GRAY
Aa Angel In "Freckles" cot
ling to the
Lyric soon.
rrw
MARY
SIMMONS
By 7. L. DURBANK
1 was the only unmarried man in
the settlement nnd I was powerful lone
Koine. When evenln' come on each
family got under their own roof and
sot around the open adobe fireplaces
nnd was comfortable. I didn't have no
fireside and If I'd got one I'd had to
set by It alone, not havln' any wife or
children. Consequences was 1 was
thluklu' o' dlgglu' out when sumpln
happened to keep me.
1 was rldln' along a road when I
seen a gal on horseback ahead o' me.
I caught up with her and said. "How
do," and "It's a line day," and neigh
borly things Uko that. She was good j
lookln and cottoned to mo to onct,
askin' mo where 1 come from, where 1
was goln' and all that. I tolo her I'd
come from the settlement and I was
goen artor some bosses that wus need- j
ed there and I'd bought 'spectiu' to '
make a reasonable profit on 'cm. j
Wnnl, we talked a lot, and 1 got '
kind a coulldcntial. I told her that I
was alone In tho world and Uvln'
among married people. Sho allowed it '
was kind n lonesome Uvln' alone. I
axed her if that was her tlx and she !
allowed It was. Wo got thicker and ,
thicker, aud at last I up and fired a 1
question at her if she would hitch outer j
mo aud set up a home with me. I
She said It was kind o' suddent, but I
wa'n't a bad Idee, aud she'd think It '
over. She was Uvln' with an aunt on ,
sheep ranch aud was goln' there
then. If I'd wait a spell sho might
decide tn double up. and If sho did I'd ,
hoar frVa her. When we come to the
cross roads we separated and 1 went
on nnd bought my bosses.
Comln' back with a dozen bosses, I
brought some men with me, well
armed, for boss thieves was mighty
thick thereabouts, and I didn't know
what might happen. Sure enough.
when we got to the crossroads, lookln'
down the road we crossed, wo saw a
lot o' men gallopin' toward us. But
we was too quick for 'em and reached
a wood before they could git near us,
and In there we had tho advantage
over 'em, for we could see 'em and
they couldn't see us. So wo got our
bosses away.
The day arter I got back Mary Sim
mons, the gal I overhauled on tne
road, come Into tho settlement and
when she found me said she'd beoa
thinkln' o' my proposition and was
favorably Inclined to It, but It seemed
ounatural to make up with a man on
such a small acquaintance, and she
Jist tliort that If she could get somo
sort of, a Job In the settlement for
awhile bo's we could do some courtln'
it would be all right. I tolo her the
only thing I knowed thero was plenty
of washln', and she said sho was a
good washer and Ironer. So I got
board for her at Mrs. Flnnegan's, she
payln' her own board and keepln' In
dependent. Thore had been so much boss stealln'
goln' on that wo concluded to keep all
the hosscs in the settlement in one
barn when not usln' 'cm, and wo
wouldn't keep 'cm in any one barn
two nights runnln'. Wo thort that In
that way we'd keep the thieves from
flndlu' Jlst whero tho hosses was and
they wouldn't know whero to go to
get 'em. But one night they run in
on us and made straight for tho barn
whero the hosses was. Thero hap
pened to bo only six hosses in tho set
tlement that night, but tho thieves got
'em all.
Thero wasn't no more hosses tooken
for ten days, and then we lost anoth
er lot, tho thloves goln', as .before, to
tho barn they was in. Wo knowed
that they knowed where the hosses
was, 'cause nono o' tho men near any
of the other hosscs seen or heered any
thing of 'em. How they'd como to
And out whero wo kep' tho stock no
body could Imagine. Thero wasn't no
body In tho settlement but owned
some stock thclrsolvos, and they
wasn't likely to give Information to
rustlers about 'em.
I, beln' somo'at In tho hoss tradln'
lino and havln' lost some hosses, al
lowed I'd go and get somo more. I
seen Mary tho night afore I wont and
got her to promlso that when I got
back she'd marry me. So I went
away feelln' better'n I'd felt for a long
while.
Waal, I bought my hosses and start
ed back nlono with 'cm, 'causo 1
couldn't get no ono to como with me.
I allowed I'd sleep In the stablo with
'em till tho stealln' was over and get
a bead on ono on 'cm. When I got
near tho crossroads I sor a woman
thero, and when I como near her who
should it bo but my promised bride.
I didn't havo tlmo to ask her what
sho was doln thero when somo men
rodo up from different places, and
Mary said to mo. motlonln' to one on
'em:
"Allow mo to lntroduco my huB
band." "And nllow mo," said tho feller, "to
relievo you of your hosses."
They tuk.tho wholo lot of om, and
Mary rodo away with 'cm too. I
didn't keer so much for tho stock, but
to bo treated that nway by tho wom
an I expected to marry was Uko plzen.
Of courso It was Mary, in leaguo
with tho thloves, who got word to 'em
Just where tho animals was kept overy
night As I rodo on to the settlement
blmoby I begun to got mad. When
I got thero I got up a posso to hunt
them rustlers often tho face of tho
larth. And I kop' my word. Wo kill
id all of 'em but Mary, but I made
lor a wldder with my own hand.
HOW'S TI1IH7
We offer Ono Hundred Dollars
t Reward for any caso of Catarrh that
cannot bo cured by Hall's Catarrh
Curo.
, l J. CHENEY & CO.,
I . Toledo, O.
We, tho undersigned, hnve "known
, F. J. Cheney for tho last 16 years,
and believe him perfectly honorable
1 In all business transactions and fl
; nanclnlly able to carry out any ob
I ligations made by his llrm.
' Walalng, Kinuun & Marvin,
j Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
! Hull's Catarrh Curo Is taken Id
I ternally, acting directly upon the
j blood and mucous surfaces of the
i system. Testimonial i sent free.
Price 76 cents per bottle. Sold by
all Druggsts.
Take Hall's Family Pills tor con
stipation. SECURE YOUR SPELLING HOOKS.
The district spelling contest in
Wayne county will bo held In the
respective districts on Saturday, Oct.
2C. If pupils havo not secured their
spelling books now is tho tlmo to do
so. The Citizen has all tho words
which will be used in tho contest
printed In pamphlet form. They aro
only 5c eacn or Gc if mailed. Avail
yourseir of tne opportunity of secur
ing theso books, which havo been
Jieartlly endorsed by Superintendent
J. J. Koehler.
REGISTER'S NOliCE. Notice ie
hereby given that the accountants
herein named have settled their respective
accounts In the olllce ot tho Register of SV'ills
ot Wayne County, l'n., and that the same will
be presented at the Orphans' Court ot said
county for continuation, at the Court House
in Honesdale, on the fourth Monday of
October next viz:
First and final account of Friend
W. Osgood, administrator of tho es
tate of Daniel Brundage.
First and final account of Grace
B. Edsalt, administratrix' of the es
tate of Robert H. Edsall, Damascus.
First and final account of J. W.
Bodlo and Wesley Bodle, adminis
trators of the estate of William
Bodle, Dyberry.
First and final account of G. M.
Hempstead, oxecutor of the estate of
Fannlo Hempstead, Buckingham.
First and final account of Chas.
S. Houck, executor of the estate of
Martha Klmmett, Hawley.
First and final account of Julia
Labar, administratrix of the estate
of S. D. Labar, Preston.
First anq final account of George
M. Wilcox, administrator of the es
tate of Rebecca L. Wilcox, Mount
Pleasant.
First and final account of An
thony Lauther, administrator of the
estate of Jacob Jaeriko, Clinton.
First and final account of Lena
Bergman, executrix of tho estate of
Mary Thomas, Honesdcle.
Second and "partial account of
Wllhelmina Smith, executrix and
trustee of the estate of John H.
Smith, Honesdale.
First and final account of Mary E.
Fitzgerald, executrix of Eliza Clift,
'Prompton.
First and final account ot L, C.
Mumford, administrator of the estate
of William W. Tarbox, late of the
township of Scott, deceased.
W. B. LESHER, Register.
Register's Office, Honesdale, Oct. 3,
1912.
If you want fino Job printing
Just give The Citizen a trial order.
We can do GOOD work.
WANTED !
m-ZOm
LABORERS
AT ONCE
Farview Criminal
1 a
WAGES, $1.75 a Day.
Apply at Institution, Farview
Happy Homes
for Sale
THE
GBuyuahorn9
ReaEiy Co.
Honesdale
Offer the following for your
consideration :
ElgliUAcro Farm In Berlin town
ship for sale cheap. Three acres
cleared, balanco In woodland, House
and barn on premises. Good spring
and fruit on farm. On main road
between Bunnclltown and Beach
Lako. Farm about threo miles from
Honesdale. Owner, poor woman
that needs the money. Bargain for
fall purchaser.
Building; Lot in Hoiicsiljile Locat
ed on Court street In ono of prettiest
residential sections of Honesdale.
tsizG u.'.xi -it ieot. storv nnd n. nan
house on nronertv. Pronertv In
good condition.
niiiuii iwii ill ill n II iiiiiii nun
nrnnprtv TTmmn rnntnlna 1 2 rnnms
Iln.n 1c 1 1 1' fnnf A nm n .1 r.
mill ill milium. Hindi iii.ii:m ill
Htnnll chicken farm. Close tn I). Sr. II
station. Bargain for fall buyer.
UU ffV ILlUtH LdVVIlHIUU U.I1U11L fill!
I111IH IIIIIII 1111. 1 1 11.111 II. VH NII1III1II 11
viKifin. i wi Ktii:i r;i if. nurrnis n
...1.1. . . . 1 1 V.I 1. . .
a division. First known as Isaac
Schenck farm, contains 123 acres
balance second growth of timber
iiruim rmiM L iriiui: l lire i mil v. wuii:i
iiuuse unu u;iriis. iuo sucouu iruu
ui wiiaL. is Auunu its luu iiuuuaa u
ct1 i . I . rt 1
young growth of hickory. This is
lake. It Is well watered. Good
fruit orchards on both farms. Terml
easy. Bargain for fall buyer.
A No. 1 Farm Contains 10
acres, 70 cleared. No stones an
ground very productive. Idea
place for truck farm. Located a
Indian Orchard on Main road be
tween Honesdale and Hawley We
built farm house and barns. Youn
and old applo orchards; also quat
tlty of butternut trees on premises
Well watered, brook runs througl
farm. Most of land on fiats. Wll
sell stock if purchaser desires. Ond
half cash, balanco on easy terms.
Good Farm located within onl
mile of Honesdale, contains 96 acre!
All can be cultivated, except abou
two acres. Nine springs on pren
Ises. Water in barn yard. Good ad
pie orchard and other fruits. Sli
room farm house, three barns anl
several out buildings. Brook bord
ers farm. Ideal place for stock, lJ
acres being suitable for trainlc
track. Good onion soil, part cln
soil and black loam. Nine acrd
south exposure. Telephone connel
tlons. will sell equipment ar
stock. All modern machlnerl
Terms easy.
'Buyuahom' Realty C
C Have The Citizen sent t!
, . (? I
your aaaress. uniy $1.50 pe
Insane Hospital

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