The Scranton tribune. (Scranton, Pa.) 1891-1910, January 25, 1902, Page 3, Image 3
THE SC1UNX0N TRIBUNE- SATl'UDAY, JANUAUY 25, 1902. , JJ PRESENCE OF MIND THE STORY OF A JEFFERSON BRANCH DRAKEMAN. Novel Way to Procure a Red Lan tern Experiences of a Woman "Who Jtade a Pet of a Pig Tho Husband Who Repented What a Bad Boy Got. Iptclat to the Sc union TrlDune. Susquehanna, Jan. 23. "Talking about presence of mind, said a well known Jefferson branch brnkcinan, "let me tell you a little incident tlint I know something; nbntit Valine I wan there. Wo were out one night when we got stuck In a snowdrift near Ilor rlck Centre. I was head bvalteman, mid had nothing to do with Hugging our rear. That was the business of the other brakcinan, but, us ho hail been drinking a good deal, I felt a llttlu alarmed for fear he would go to sleep. So pretty soon I slipped back to see if he was attending: to business, and I found htm lying- Hut on the track, asleep. He had fallen on his lantern the red one and broke It all In pieces. "Just then I heard a passenger com ing, and she was coming fast, too. How to stop the train I didn't know. I had my wjilte lantern, but a white light isn't Just the tiling for a danger signal In a snow storm. The only red lantern within reach was broken Into a hundred pieces at my feet. I suppose I might have stopped the train with my own lantern, but it would have been risky, and the drunken fellow hadn't gone back more thun half as fur as he should and a white light doesn't Show far In a storm. But I was mad and that dained Idiot got up and r suddenly concluded I would make sure of my work." "What did you do?" "I hit him In the nose and held my lantern to catch the blood. In thirty seconds I hnd the daislest red lantern that an engineer ever sat eyes on and T prevented a wreck by ten feet." And Dugan lighted a fresh cigar. A MURDER PERHAPS. Pietro Cardoc was brought before Justice Williams on Wednesday, charged with stabbing, with Intent to kill, Antonio Valentine, a fellow-countryman, at the Erie station, on Sat urday afternoon. Valentine was leaving town without paying Cardpc a bill amounting to fif teen cents. As A'alentlno was about to enter a car Cardoc suddenly drew a new, large pair of shears and stabbed Valentine in the region of the heart. Inflicting a wound which may prove fatal. Cardoc lied, but Chlef-of-Police McMahon soon captured htm at West Susquehanna. The hearing In the case was adjourned for one week, to await the result of the victim's Injuries. IN A LINE, OH TWO. The Baptist church held a reunion and roll-call on Wednesday afternoon and evening. Rev. Mr. Wntklns, of Halistead, preached in the afternoon, and Rev. Dr. Whalen, of Carbondalc, In the evening. The attendance was large, and the occasion was a very pleasant one. There are again rumors that the offices of several departments of the Erie railroad will, March 1, be removed from Susquehanna to Meadvllle, Pa. The Erie is gathering a great crop of Ice at Narrowsburg, where it has a big pond. SICK MADE WELL WEAK MADE STRONG Jlai'Felous Elixir of Lire Discover ed I))' Famous Doctor-Scientist That CiiresEvcrj Known Ailment. Wonderful Cures Are Effected That Seem Like Miracles Per formed The Secret of Long Life or Olden Times Ilcflreil. Che Remedy Is Free to All Who Send Name and Address.. After J cars of patient ttmly, and ili'lnitX.o tho iluily record ot the past, u well a follow inu modern experiments in the rcalmi of medl il 6eenee. Dr. .lumen W, Kidd, lufj l'irt Xa llonal Hank bnlldlnir, Fort Wajne, lnd., make, the startling announcement tliat he has euicly DR. JAMKS WII.MAM Kltil). dlcorrLl the elhlr of lite, thai he is able with llio aid ot a in.6terom compound, Known only to himself, pioduced .h a t emit of the ti till ne lias spent in seaicning: lur una pu'ilous Ife-ahlne boon. In cure any and eteiv ill.,,.,. that is known to the human hod v. Them U m. doubt of the Uoitui'H carne.iine.vi In making hlj ilaini and the icmarkablf rmea that he is daily tfftctitiK beinu to hear him out my atioiigii. Ilia tlieory which lio advances h one or leaion lid bated on kouiiit cii'rleiuc In a medkal pruc. lice of many jean, It icuU nutliliig to tiy liU remarkable "ClixIr of Life," as ho eaiu it, for he tend) it fren to an) one who I. u aultrrtr, in nilllcUnt nuaiitilie to coin line of it ability to iure, eo ilieio U idolutely no lUk to inn. Koine of tint cures cited me ery leiuuLablo, un but (or reliable witnesses would baldly be unlit, ei. The lame haio thrown away tnitclics and walked aucut alter two or three lilali of the temedy, "llio tick, ijirii up by home docloia, )iae Ucn lettered to tluir famlllea ami friendj In .perfect lieulth. ltheuniatlsm, uniuljia, atom. acli heart, liver, Lldury. blood and klu dbciM-i and bladder trouble ilUappear i by wat,-ic. Headaches, backachea, nerouiuees, feer, con. uinptlon. touglij, 0ldi, asthma, c-atarrh, Ihoii ctltU and all affections of tbo throat. luuin or toy vital organ are easily meuome In a kpace ot 1 1 mo that is tliuply nunelom. Partial luulytU, lHoniQtar ataxia, dropsy, gout, KiofuU and piled are quickly and ueiiiu' nently remined. It inirlfiea the entile stcui, blood and t limit, re.toies normal time power! circu Ution arid a taU of pfrfev.t health i, pro! dated at once. To tlio doctor all ateiiM aie alike and equally affected by till great "i:ilxlr of Utt." Send fur the remedy twlav. It la free to every Mftcrer. State what you want to be urcd ot and the Hire lemedy for it will be tent ou free by return mall. WmilZ IMP The Krle will this year expend J",OO0, 000 In Improving Its roadbed, station, yards, etc. The Crescent eltib Will hold a social hop at the Htarrueca house on Friday evening. Music will ho furnished by ttte Padcltc choir, of Hlnghninlon, too fresh ronic. A woman at tJnltindttlo niade a pet of a pig and was sorry for It. The pig Insisted on following her, not only around the village, lint all over town. At first It was funny, then It got to be annoying. She tried shuUlng It In a pen, but It squealed so pitifully that she relented, and It could always got out In the garden some way. The climax rame one August day when the pig followed the woman to church and ran grunting Into her pew. She could not endure such publicity, and the pretty, pet .pig was sold to the butcher. JllO RKPKNTED. There Is a husband at Great Bend who lias never gotten along well with his wife, Recently ho took the bull by the horns mid Hied suit for divorce. After filling out the papers he went home, feeling he had done what was best. AVhen he got into the house, how ever, and found his wife laboring pa tlcntly in the ltltcheii, his heart failed him and he beat a hasty retreat for the court house. That suit was called oft for the lime being, but he will keep the application hundy. FIGURING UNDKIl DIFFKJULTIHS. A teacher in a Buruwood school lias received the following letter: "Sir AVIll you In the future give my son easier somes to do nltes? This Is what ho brought hoatn two or three nltes back: 'If fore gulllns of here will fill thirty to pint bottles how many pints and half bottles will nine gallins ot here fill-." "Well, we tilfd ami could make nothing of It, at rill, mid my boy cried and laughed and sed he didn't dare to go bill in the niornln' without doln' it. So I had to go to Forest City and buy a nine gallln keg of bore, which I could 111 afford to do, and then he wont and borrowed a lot of, wine and brandy bottles. "We filled them, and my boy put tin' number down for the answer. I don't know whether It is right or not, as wo spilt some while doing it. "P. S. Please let the next some be in water, as I am not abel to buy more here." PARAGRAPHED PICKUPS. Kdltor Bircliard, of the Transcript, It Is reported, lias been offered the United States consulship to Bankolc, Slam, the land of white elephants. Quite a number of our townspeople awaken In the middle of the night from a dream that they possess qualifica tions of statesmanship. 'TIs a terrible hallucination. The remains of an Infant child of llr. and Mrs. E. D. Bradley, of Corning, N. T., but former residents of Susque hauna, were interred in this place on Wednesday. The Century club will hold a hop in llogan opera house on Thursday even in . WHAT TUB BAD BOY GOT. "Once upon a time," began the Sus quehanna Sunday school teacher, "two brothers started to Sunday school on Sabbath morning. Their way led through a fine peach orchard where the trees were hanging over with ripe luscious peaches. One of the brothers proposed going into the orchard and getting some of the fruit but the other refused and sped away leaving his companion greedily devouring the peaches. "Now it happened that the owner of the orchard saw them and the next day rewarded the good boy who re fused to steal his peaches by giving him a nice book. He got a prize for his honesty and what do you suppose the other boy got for his dishonesty?" "He got the peaches!" yelled every member of the class and another peni tentiary story was ended. JUST BETWEEN US. "It's an 111 wind," etc. Montrose doc tors are reaping a golden harvest, vac cinating. "Yes," said ii Halistead lady, while In Susquehanna yesterday, "we have nearly all of the diseases down our way. We have small-pox, varioloid, scarlet fever, mumps and slot ma chines." A Uniondale friend writes that there are no dally papers In that pretty little village; but there is a ladles' sewing society or two, which answers the same purpose. "Why don't people who ure trying to lead men upward try the kite-shaped tract? It is a sad world, and most folks In it would rather have the man who will donate them a ton of coal than the minister who would tell them what wicked sinners they are. Sweet Bprlnc; will .soon cripple the pens Of poets in her pul-e; And this in common with the liens Will give llio world their Iaja. FLOTSAM AND JETSAM. Congressman Wright has returned to Washington. New Mllford has established an un official quarantine against the people of Halistead, where they have a few cases of small-pox. Edward J. Matthews, a prominent Susquehanna business man, Is a Repub lican candidate for representative at HarrlsUirg. He Is in every way well qualified for the position. The board of health urgently urges our townspeople to lie vaccinated. An ounce of vaccination Is better than a ton of small-pox. During the recent smujUpox scare at Montrose, a number of prisoners In the county jail wroto to the board of health, stating that they would like to have small-pox, If It would cause them to "break out." The Juckson Corner graded school, recently closed on account of scarlet fever, has been re-opened. Whitney, ELKDALE. Special to the Fcmnton Tribune, Elkdale, Jan, 23. dairies Gilford was quite badly out with an uxo last Saturday while chopping logs for Eli Crnudall, Miss Martliu MoAlla has leturiied home after a few days' visit with Car bomlale friends. A number front this place attended the funeral of Elder William Miller Tuesday, Misses Clara Coleman ami Ruth Wells were callers In Clifford Saturday last, C'aipenters are at work putting new seats in the church. Miss Emma ItounUi and Miss Agues Glfford were visitors at Mrs. LeGraud Wells one day last week. I.e Grand Coleman, of Peckvllle, was the guest of his sister, aMrs, G, a. Wells Tnesduy. Mrs. J, M. Peck, who has been visit ing In New York for the past month, has returned home. CHATTANOOGA CONTINUED MR. mCHMOND'S VIEWS 01? TENNESSEE. Graphic Description of Ohlckamauga National Park It Surpasses All Others In the Magnificence of Its Monuments Tho Sears of Mlnnlo Ball, Grape and Canister. Written for The Tilbi.ne. In traversing the city we can say, the entire city and vicinity Is historical, judging from the bronze tablets erected In every part, marking the location of batteries, hospitals, headquarters, etc., occupied by both armies. The city re tains some of tho old buildings which stood dining the war and while some are In a slate of decay, yet they are very highly prized. I will mention but one locality that of "College Hill." which was at one time the site of thirteen hospitals and, was used by both armies. At one time there woie more than one thousand sick and wounded soldiers In these hospitals. Within the limits of the city rises "Cameron Hill," nearly 300 feet above the river from the top of which we get a blrdseye view of the city and sur loundlng valley. East, and about one mile from the top of. Cameron Hill me the ruins of old Fort Wood, near which General Grant stood when he .directed his forces during the battle of Missionary Ridge. We were pointed to the very spot on which he stood and smoked his cigar, while the spite ful lnlnnle balls from the sharpshooters made others, perhups tioL less brave, but more careful, seek the shelter of some friendly covei. "Bald Knob" a mile east from Fort Wood marks the the line of the (inal charge ot the Union forces to victory on the last day of battle. It is now, called "Orchard Knob" anil lenialns unchanged by human hands and is easily recognized by the characteristic appearance io which II doubtless owes Its name. H Is about six miles from the city ,-ind the nearest point on the C'lilckamauga battlefield. The line or battle how ever, was ten miles long and was fought over such an extent of territory that to see the most important points one must need travel thirty miles at least and should spend days. Indeed, to study this battle field with any degree of satisfaction one must have a guide who lias a good knowledge of the different corps and brigades, both of the Union and Confederate armies. Through the courtesy of S. W. Divine, president of the Rapid Transit company wo were assigned a com petent guide, an aid of General Boyn ton, with instructions to give us every possible attention and assistance in se curing the memoranda that we now present to our readers. The story of the siege of Chattanooga, of the "battle of the clouds," of the bloody field of Chlckamauga, meaning in the Indian tongue "the river of death," or the desperate and terrific struggle on Missionary Ridge need not be recounted to any great extent by the writer, for they are recorded by the chisel of history on the granite pages of time, and will endure to tho end. CHICKAMAUGA. I will however attempt u description of "Chlckamauga. National Military park" as we see it and our thrilling expetience In traversing it. which was a "red-letter" day In "our travels. Thii is the greatest military park in the world, surpassing all others in Us scope of conception and the cost and number of its magnlfieient monuments. The national government has spent over a million dollars in restoring the battle field to its original condition, during the great battles fought in 18G3. Its area is ten square miles or 5700 acres. It has SO miles of pike road. The orlgnal purchase price was $125,000. Clilckamagua. probably the most famous of all battlefields in the United Etates, lies nine miles south of Chat tanooga. Here is where the heroes of both the North and the South met and held the bloody conflict which together with Missionary Ridge and Lookout Mountain, virtually ended the civil war. Almost every state in the Union except those of the Rocky Mountain and Pacific coast had troops engaged on these fields. All of the great armies were represented by some of the most distinguished men ever in .America. Some 120,000 troops were enguged with over 33,000 casualties. The park consists chiefly of the Chlckamauga und Chattanooga divis ions, the former lying in tho stato of Georgia and the latter In the stale of Tennessee. The battlefield of Look out mountain is a portion of the Chat tanooga division. Practically the city Itself is also a portion of tills division. Chlckamauga is not a park In the ordinary term, used as a pleasure ground, with fountains, flower beds, grass plots, and water falls, but Is merely a maintenance of the battle fields. In the restoration of the fields tho old roads of the battle have been reopened and Improved and the new ones closed. All the underbrush und the new growth of trees have been cut out of the lighting grounds and such fields as have been cleared since the battle are being replanted and thus restore tho original battlefield. All this la being done by the best methods of road making known to modern en gineering, of the li.OOO acres of wood land, all lias been cleared and through every part of which a team cun drive without dllllculty, Theie is about fif- f 77 99 The city Is full of Colds and Grip, every one is coughing and sneezing. To avoid taking Cold, keep the feet dry und weur waun clothing. A lighter shoe at night, a hlgh-neck llannel sot aside just for once to wear an evening gown are fraught with danger, A change from a thick business suit to' evening dress makes many a soie chest. doing,, out of a superlieuted house, hull, church or theatre, Is u frequent cause. Use cam in your dress, avoid expos ure, carry und take "Seveuty-soven" ("77"), Dr. Humphrey's Famous Spe clllc. It stops a Cold at the start and "breaks up" Colds that hang on, GRIP I Giveaway Sale of ! i sj 1 WAT CRANE'S! I i. i This is a very big announcement, but it is what we are going to do give you Cloaks at one-half the manufacturer's prices, $25 to $40 Newmarkets and Raglans at $15.00 18 to 25 Newmarkets and Raglans at 1-0.50 , 1 2 to 18 Newmarkets and Raglans at 7.00 Come early, there is only sixty-seven garments in the lot. 50 Children's Coats, 4 to 12 years, wholesale price $4.00, are offered at $1.98. Just one-half their wholesale value. 120 42-Inch Jackets, all wool, cream of the season, wholesale value is from $14 to $30, are offered at $8 to $15. They won't last long, so come quick. 15 Evening Capes for Theater and Party Wear at 50c on the dollar. 50 Fine Capes for the matrons at 25 per cent, less than wholesale value. ' In our store fifty garments will last about one week, so come early. 1 Paddock Tan Kersey, imported from Paris. Cost $75.00 to land in New York City. Will close at $25.00. It has $20 worth of mink on collar and revers us 5 324 Lackawanna Ave. WWM(WW(W0flMW0WWWWfl teen hundred acres of open field. Some of the old buildings stands yet, but are in an advanced stage of decay. All the lines of bottle have been ascertain ed and marked by each state commis sion and tl'ie national commission. Some twenty-six state commissions in terested and a large number of par ticipants in the battles have been able accurately to' identify the regimental lines of battle and a majority of tho battery positions. BRIGADR LINKS OF UATTI.F. The brigade lines of battle cover seven distinct fields. The Southern states which had troops engaged, have been also actively at work in ascertain ing tho regimental lines of buttle of their troops and marking them by monuments. The underlying motive of tho park commission, is the resloiatlon of the battlefield as It was at the time of the buttle, by both Unionist and Confederntps alike. Most of the Hues are already marked by inunuments and historical tablets. About one thousand of tlio.-'c tablets have already been erected, as well iih a large num ber of locality and distunee tablets, and other guides to movements upon tho fields. All lighting positions of batteries for both sides have been indicated by the erection of guns of the same pattern as those used by the battey in the en gagement upon Iron carriages which are an exact reproduction of those used In the battle. Some thirty-live battery positions on the Union side and thirty three on the t'onl'edernte have ben thus marked by the mounting of over two-hundred cannon. I might say that a majority of the battery positions in the Chattanooga section have been marked In tho sumo way. The several states in most instances have erected large and handsome grunite monu ments which adorn the battlefield and will stand for ages. To the present time there are I hi shell and granite markers on the Hold and 28S cannon of similar pattern to those used In battle. Tho government roads comprising a bundled miles are all maeudaniUod and marked by historical tablets, showing tho position or batteries and distances In such u manner that one can almost trace the armle.s through, These tablets which are erected by the national commission are strictly historical, showing the organisation of armies, corps, divisions and brigades, with their respective commanders, even to regiments una butteries. Tho historical text upon each tablet vary ing from 2."0 to (0i) words is carefully prepared and passes through the hands of euch member of the national com mission' und their historians und finally must receive the approval of tho secre tary of war before being erected upon the Held, The same method Is observed In regaul to all Inscriptions uputi monuments, markers and tablets mint also receive Hrst the approval of tho commission of which Oouernl II, V. Hoynton Is secretury und finally that of tho secretury of war before they cun bo erected. Tin-: aioNi'iu:fNTS, Tho expense of purchasing tho grounds and erecting the monuments markers is already moio than a mil lion dollais. The twenty-three stato commissions, the veterans on both sides tiro taking uctlve interest In the project. vOliio has appropriated for her llfty-ilve monuments, ?9.",000; New York, $81,000 and other states propor tionate amounts. There are also Meel observation towers built by the government, seven ty feet high. So placed on the llelds as to enable the visitor to ascend above the tree tops and see all over the bat tle grounds. ' Three of these ure on Chlckuniaugu battlelleld and two uto on Missionary ltldge. The one on Orchard" Knob, was Grant's head quarters, while tho other stands be side "the lone pine tree,' that marks General Braggs' headquarters. These towers we visited with much Interest and obtained a line view of Lookout mountain, the entire Chattanooga valley, including the city and the bat tlelleld and n distant glimpse of C'lilck amauga park. It is worthy of remark that the battle of Missionary Jildge was the only great battle of the Civil ivur In which the commanding generals of both sides could see the whole battlefield and all the movements of the troops. Bragg, from the top of the ridge, and Grant from the height of Orchard Knob, could each sweep the entire valley and side of the ridge with their field glasses. Among the more noted gen erals whose names are associated with the operations around Chattanooga ait: Grant, Sherman, Thomas, Hooker, Rosecrans, Garfield, Logan, Sheridan, and among the Confederates were: Johnson, Bragg, Wheeler and Long street.. A BMAUTIFUL BOULKVARD. The government lias built a lieaijt I ful boulevard all along the crest of Missionary Rldge from McFarlaud's Gap to Sheimaii Heights and erected monuments and markers similar to those In Cliickamauga park. Latterly the park was used as a mnholluing point and extensive barracks wc.ro erected to accommodate the volunteer army for the Spanish-American war, and a great many of the old veterans who once wore the blue and the grey, and fought face to face, now stand to gether and wear one color, bear one Hag and fight a common light. No visitor to Belgium's capital falls to see AVaterloo, so no visitor to Chrt tauooga, should fall to see Chlcku manga, where the percentage of killed and wounded Is said to exceed that of all battles of modern times, and whore It Is said, the fate of the Union was decided. Chatanooga will of necessity lemnln the headquarters for the tblo of visitors, which from this time for ward must be a continuing und In creasing current. Tho scarH of the nilnnle ball, of grape, caunlster, cannon ball and shell may occasionally be seen In the trees und embedded among the locks. Sonio times In good preservation enough in gratify the euroslty seekeis, who like ourselves had the good luck to secure them u? i-ouvenlrs. TUNKI1ANN0CK. Spnlal to t lie Soaiitou Tribune. Tunkhaiinock, Jan. SI. Tho stock holdeis of tho Wyoming County Agri cultural society met and elected tho following olllcers: President, D. W. Stark; vice-president, C'liurles Wliee lock; secretary, V. N. Reynolds; tieas uter, ('. O, ttersblmer; directors, I J. r Ney, R. i;. Billings, Arrou Bnnvn, C. M. Harlow, L, K, Meade und 15, H. Urn dreck. Rev AV. M. Illller, of I'aroons, who tuiuu up tu attend the Hawke-McKown wedding will visit among his old friends hero the rest of the week. The ludle'i of the IVesbyterluu church gave a New Kngland supper lust even ing at th church parlors from 1.30 o'clock until all were served. Tho menu consisted of mush and milk, cold ham, veal loaf, cabage sulud, baked beuns, scalloped potutoes, brown bread, white bread, pickles, fruit doughnuts, molasses cake, pumpkin pie und toffee. Daniel Melvlu was tukeu to the Packer hospital at Sayre, on Thursdny for treatment. An Interesting feutuie of the concert given at the M. B. church lust evening sMy' ""- ' ""lK" " WKMK--- Winter time was Pie time fflr ITomc-madc mince "None Seen" Mince good in Summer as in "keep" and does not m fL p If I L Pie Time is ALL the Time. You make the crust we will fill it perfectly. Ten cents a package makes two large pies. For s.ile by c cry Rood grocer, toe. a package. Recipes on every pack age. Valuable premium list of ' ' 1847 Rogers Bros. ' " silverware enclosed. MBRRELL-SOULE CO., Syracuse, N. Y. e:w seaside house: ATLANTIC CITY, N. J. America's All the Year Resort. 7 s?j?Mr4Maj-) ' .-,; 'Yli, !' 'IliN niiMti flout lioiol N I'pen tlirnualivm Wjlil l.lll:i in llio linn,!' (ciuli'il w.ilU 10 (lull iiili'ijt, mi Wilio fir ljuuMd was Hnndel's "Largo," sung by a Lchorus of eight male voices Miss laytllu Jayue, a student at Wyoming Seminary, at Kingston, Is visiting her mother, Mrs. tfublna Juyne, on Slociim street. COURT NOTUS. The grand jury, im Thursday, report ed in favor of a i utility bridge at Mill city acrobs the outlet of Lake Wlnula, and reported adversely to the petition for a county hrldgo at the outlet of Lake Carey. Jttdson Lutes vs. Churles Peterson, rule granted to show cause leu of ex ecution in above case shall not be re leased. In re; e.itute of tleorge Van Uiuer, deceased, order grunted to sell real estate for payment of debts. B. P. Johnson vs. M, IC. Walker, rule granted to show cause why Judgement shall not be opened and defendant lot Into a defeube. K. H. Htevens vaj. Chester Lepper, rule to open Judgment granted. e: f. f Take Elevator fe meat will not "keep" in Summer. Meat is a year 'round delicacy as Winter, because it is packed to spoil. By using the delicious WmcrMEKt - .r-S Hi" ilic CI irar. Illo.itt.r, .iiu I'ailora, Hut ami Cold act Oicjn, and all iiicilriu ruinfoiti, Uiaclty 300. HAS. EVANS Sc SON. P. Billings vs. K. S, Hnndrlck and Frank W. Pe Witt, rule for subrogu tlon discharged. Martha Shook vs. Jeremiuli shook, divorce, Issue awarded. ,: Flora Billings vs. Joseph 'Billings, divorce, W. S. Kut', esq., appointed lomnilssloner to tuko testimony, ' In matter of eslato of Jhinna J, Stark, deceased, order gritu'ted lu'sell real estate. ' '" ' ' Roland McNab vs. Carle MeN'ab, sub, poenu in divorce awarded. Mabel Harding vs. Charles M, Lee, amendment to statement allowed. Auditors report in estato of William I.angley, deceased, tiled and continued nisi. Frailk Majors vs. Adam Rejlas, separate sale of real estate, and read, vertlsljig ordered. Augusta Keyes s. Frank Keyes, de eree In divorce granted. , In re: public Moad In Nicholson township, report sot aside for want ot notice to commlfcsluuers, supervisors and others.