The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, June 04, 1909, Image 2

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A Week's Doings in Rural
Interesting Items Picked Up by Our
Staff of Wide-Awake Correspondents
$ i
Juno 2t. Tim White Mills Bed,
Whlte and Blue Poultry Clul) met
nt Finnmi-n Theatre on Wednesday. '
May 2Gth. Eighteen were enrolled
for membership. The following of-
licors were elected: President, Jos.
Stonlions. vice president. M. .1.
Decker; secretary. John Hensey.
Jr., treasurer, Win. Hertel, Jr., M.
J. Decker and Patrick Gill were ap
iiolntod a standing committee to
ilnd ot t t..f prices of grain anil Keep
the club posted from time to time. '
As all kinds of grain lluctuate in the
murkcts the clul) want to take ad-
vantage of buying. We expect to
hae a poultry show sometime this.
fall. The meeting closed to meet
again at the call
of the standing
Mr. and Mrs. William
were isltii:g his mother,
Mrs. J.I
Mallott, of this place tills week.
There was a game of base ball
nlaycd here on Sunday between u
picked-up team from Honesdale and
a few of our boys in town; but it
was not our regular team. Charles !
Murphy pitched and Charles Wend-!
era catched fur White Mills. White
Mills made all their runs in the first 1
Inning. Both teams played an ex-
cellent game of ball and they are
now just in time to play a hard
game whoever may be their oppon -
ents. The score was
favor of White Mills.
June 2d. A number of young
people from this place spent Me
morial Day at Hawley.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Howey, on Sunday, May 30th, a j
"Little Jimnile,'
, f, ,
Mrs L. Cohen, of Long Pond, re-,
UCllliy UUIIl'l V UUL till lipl .lllUil IUI
appendicitis. He is now in New
York City nt tlie homo of his
brother. His ninny friends In this
place wish him a speedy recovery.
Mrs. Stephen Kimble, of Scranton,
spent Memorial Day with her sis
ter, Mrs. James Carefoot and fam
ily. Mr. and Mra. A. Goble and Vir
gie, also Miss Minnie Locklin, Mr.
and Mrs. Alfred Locklin. Harold
Crane and Hnrlen Locklin attended
services at Arlington on Sunday.
Two yearlings, belonging to Jas.
Davey, were badly mutilated by
dogs one dav last week. Whose
dogs they were is not known.
News war. ;( onl iy received of the
tlenth of orr lorinc-i' pastor's wife,
Mr.--. Rawlings, who died in
North Carolivn, .May 20th. 1!lu!J,
aged jears. i'.lie was exceptionally
kind and affectionate, and much loved
by ah who knew her. Tlie Haw
lings family, especially the grand
daughter, Mlh.i Pheolic Lallarre,
have tlie sympathy of, tlie entire
y. nr.d Mr's. Floyd Kimblc and
little son. of Scranton. also Mrs. M.
Mosher, of White Mills, wore the
gue; ts of James Carefoot and fam
ily on Sunday.
Walter Keeslor, of Tal'ton. were
callers at A. Coble's on Sunday en
route to Lake Ariel.
A number from Ledgedale, Ar
lington, Hawley, Hoadley, Lake
Ariel, and Pink, attended the dance
at this place on Monday evening.
All reported a very enjoyable time.
June 2. It begins to seem almost ing flags, followed by the old sold-, a. D. Stone and his friend, Mr.
like spring these days. Cheer up'. lers. At the entrance of the ceme-1 Hoyt, of Scranton; are spending a
Itev. and Mrs. L. T. Van Campen, 'tery the Marshal gave the command few days at the home of E. V. Sim
of Wallsvllle, visited among their i to "Open Hanks and Forward 0Us.
many friends here last week. 1 March," when the soldiers marched a number of markers assigned to
Bruce G. Hamlin made a trip to , through under an arch made by the i the G. A. R. were received by John
Scranton on Friday. 1 "Ked, White and Blue." They were
.Monroe Clark, of Cochecton, X. joined by the President and Marshal
Y spent last week with his sister, ! when the graves of the dead soldiers
Mrs. Mnrion Franc. j were decorated with Hags and flow-
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Simons anders carried by the flower girls.
Mr. and Mrs. Garrett were in town Then they halted in front of Coin
over Decoration Day. jrade William Chamberlain's grave,
The temperance lecture delivered where Comrade James A. Kay took
in the M. E. church on Sunday even-i charge of the program. Appropriate
ing by Miss Gertrude Cogan, was 1 exercises were rendered, consisting
largely attended.
Rev. Robert Boyce, of Davenport,
N. Y., Is visiting his parents here.
He occupied the pulpit in the. M. E.
church on Sunday morning and de
livered a very Interesting sermon.
Leslie Van Campen made a flying
visit to this place on Memorial Day.
A. M. Clark and F. A. Peet were
in Scranton Saturday.
Miss Alice Hamlin visited Kings
ton and Wllkes-Barre on Thursday
Services were held in the Presby
terian church on Sunday afternoon.
They were conducted by Mr. Frank
Elder, of Princeton Theological Sem
inary, who will continue to hold
services here during the summer
C. L. Simons, daughter Claire, and
son Clay, were in Scranton on Fri
day. Decoration Day brought many
visitors to our little village, and a
large crowd attended the services In
the M. E. church. These services
were held directly after the return
from the cemetery, and their main
feature was an excellent address by
Attorney Harry Hubbler, of Scranton.
.Him' 1st. A few celebrated Me-
morlnl Day from this section but
with land holders mostly It was
necessary to stay at homo and cultl-,tC(;i
vate tlie sou while it was in
good condition to work. In thl ,
com lionnern climate ine iurmer .
knows no eight-hour day law.
Mr. Kellerman, of Scranto-i. v. a.:
with us last Sunday and gave uu a
short memorial talk niter the ser-
nion ny pastor nainoy. !
Miss Ellie Dnnn, of Philadelphia, ,
who is taking a course of training i
for a nurse, is home for a week's ,
vacation. " '
Paul Cramer is so unfortunate as,
to have lost his brown pacer, i
"Maud." .
Among those who were guests over ,
tlie memorlnl vacation were .Mr. and i
Mrs. Archibald Snedlker and daugh-1
the memorlnl vacation were Mr. and
tor, of Piompton; Otto Domerinuth, I
01 Avoca; .Mr. and .Mrs. l-ranic oaru-1
iner and son. Robert, of Carbondale;
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Garrett, o!
uonesciaie. .miss i-,dyui oann, 01
Carbondale. nnd Mr. and Mrs. Albert
Norton, of Dalton.
diaries Sanders, of Syracuse, X.
Y., recently spent a few days at
his father's, Foster Sanders, and his
'sister, Lois, ol Cortland, .. ., is
Vspcnding a few weeks at her home
I'nlso, and Mary Mulrainey Is here for
a short vacation.
Elwln Norton, of tlie University of
I Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Is ex
pected home to-day.
May ol. Beautiful weather for
Memorial Day, which was celebrated
l.v n lirtnf nvnrr.lco In Mm nnvV fr.1-
. ,, HlI) ,,,. f , t
,ithe cemetery. The following pro
son of .Mr. nnd , ,,,.,., ..,. ni t, ..,,.
tun tttis i;tuiit;ii uui til Lin; Mailt
,nvocatlont Uev. Fnthel. McCarthy;
song America, - uy me Hign scnooi
pupils; address, Prot. J. H. Kennedy; I
song, by school; address by Hon. J.
u. urennan; recitation ot Lincoln's
liettysnurg speecti, and doxotogy by I
Uev. Schonck. The nddress otProl.l
lYuimuu aim .mi-, ureiiiiau are men- ncss, the Hawlev box factory com
tioned in highly complimentary nany are calling back their old em-
terms by all wbo beard them. Base
ball game in the nftemoon between 1
Winwood and Pleasant .Mount re-
utlted in a score of six to four in
favor of Pleasant Mount.
Prof. Deittiek announces the ex-,
ercises of coinmoncenient week as 1
follows: liaccaiameate sermon in
tne catholic eliurcn Sunday even-,
nit. .miih- uin, uy ue. .ic. iii uiy.
ni niiia, by High Sdiool pupils on ,
Tuesday evening. Thursday even-
his. social and festival. Graduating ,
exercises on Friday evening. Thobe
tuning pari m tne drama are I'roi.
Kennedy. Julia Dunn. Julia O'Neill,
. Mehin and Bert Kennedy, Lois Tit-,
I any. nek a I'erliain. Corn Peck. .1.
i;. nrennan, Jr., Leo lirennan, Ar-,
xuv.v i rosiiy, uertrucie bione, viola
Alien, Willis Talutor, UalpU Benson,
Miss McAvoy, Clarence Moase, Jen-
nie Doyle, Lottie Jones, Will O'Haln,
Mildred Spencer and Anna Fitze.
Oitsox. I
.nuie 1st. .iemoriai uay was on- The G. A. R. program, as re
served at this place on Monday, May ( ently published In The Citizen, was
, !!1st. The weather being very fine executed to-day and the P. O. S. of
the exercises were carried out with ,
much success. At 10 o clock the
, parade was tormed Into line at the(ys years old, was present
(M. K. cliurcli, with Emory S. Whip-l
pie as resident, and John Knapp, 1 soveral days past with a severe at
! Marshal, followed by tho Orson Cor-, tack of the shingles. Dr. Simons is
I net Band, the school children, carry- .
of song by the company, "America";
prayer by Rev. O. G. Russell; Lin
coln's Gettysburg address, by Erie
Sheldon; address by Comrade David
Wilcox, and recitation by Dr. J. A.
Kay. During the exercises tho band
renaereu severui appropriate seiec-
tions. L,ine ueing again iormeu tne
procession marched back to the
hall, where an elaborate dinner was
served by the Ladles' Aid society,
and young ladles of the neighbor
hood. After dinner Mr. Whipple
called tho people Into the church
where tho remainder of the program
was given as follows: Song by tho
choir; recitation by Mrs. J. H. Shel
don, entitled "The Blue and the
Gray"; selection by the band; nd'dress
by Comrade Rev. Mr. Tower, of
Thompson, who was the speaker for
the day. Although Mr. Tower Is
falling In bodily strength and vitality,
he is yet able to deliver a grand
speech, and tells of many of the real
adventures that he encountered while
facing the bullets away back In the
sixties. His talk was very much en
Joyed by all who heard him, and our
prayer Is tliat he may bo permitted to
meet with us and tell more of his
experience in the future. Short ad-
dresses were given by Comrades E.
Martin, David Wilcox, Hoss N. Lee,
H, D. Hall, James A. Kay, and Mr.
Tower. The band furnished several
very appropriate selections, which
had been nicely prepared under the
skilled leadership of DeVere Cham
berlain. The band furnished Ice
cream nnd refreshments of all kinds
during the day. We fall to recall a
year whon the exercises of Memorial
Day were carried out with such grand
success as they were this year. Those
that were elected as officers and com
mittees were Emery Whipple, Presi
dent; John Knnpp, Marshal; com
mittee on entertainment, Misses E. P.
Harlow, E. S. Whipple, J. H. Sheldon
and Mrs. Stephen Jay. Miss Sarah
Whipple was elected as table commit'
nnd ci,oso her own help for walt-
in!r on tnble. The nroceeds of the
jay wt10 jni.f.u. There is some
xpwes to he paid and the remainder
Is ein ally divided between the church
.....j ti, hand.
sVli, j. v. Lewis accompanied her
llttlo m-nnddauchter. Helen, to Wup-
plngor Falls, N. Y. Helen has spent
tllli 1)n9t yenr llere iul(1 nor lnnny
ttic fplends regret to see her go.
Ars, i,0Vs experts to remain a week
with her son, George.
Mrs. Alvlra Box is visiting relatives
al tns ,,iace.
Juno lfjt. Mrs. IJrigham, of Port
jt,rVH. i,.,s come to spend the sum-
,,,.. ...lth ilul. 1nlronts. Mr. and Mrs.
Albert Wliele.
Uviou Tattle, of Ashley, came
to ,iasS) Memorial Day with Ills fam-
Flora iichults attended the recep
tion given by Mr. Creasy to his
graduation class on Wednesday even
lug at his home at Hawley. .Miss
t-litilt Is a member of the class.
A paity of men, some from Haw
ley and this place, have been remov
ing the debris from the river, mak
ing it navigable now between here
and Ledgedale. During the winter
many trees had fallen Into the stream
obstructing the passage.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Joseph Pennell en
tertained Henry Hartfleld of New
York city from Snturday until Mon
day afternoon. Mr. Hartfleld Is
cashier for the banking firm of
Hartfleld. Solan Si Co., located on
Wall street.
Fred Bea, ot Honesdale, was a
suest of his parents. Frank Bea and
wlfe. on Memorial Day.
M, schults. who Is connected with
a ,,rlntlnE business in New York. Is
home to seU(i tne sumnier with his
owing to an increase in their bus!
payees, some having been laid off
during the winter. Albert Whole
1)0ng one Gf them, is again at work,
Thus wo HOo good times gradually
. oniing this way.
jay For nearly a year past,
pm.y Musgrave has been living with
liK brother-in-law, Charles Forgu-
;i0Ui iu nroouiyn, N. Y.. and although
lit, worked every day, he attended
nSi,t school for several months, lie
is now Hpendlng a few days with his
0i,i friends in this section.
George Howe is home from Moosic
on a SUOrt vacation.
necently Elsie Drown was elected
Superintendent of the Jericho Sun-
(jay School.
Last winter Miss Phillips, a train-
ea mirse of Scranton, took care of
Mrs. Alice Catterson while sick, and
iast Sunday, accompanied by
ilriend, she made .Mrs. Catterson a
a. and Sunday school participated.
Mrs. Alvira Portree although about
s. B. Bortree has been laid up for
treating him
Smith and placed over the graves of
the dead veterans. On account of
an insufficient number being receiv
ed, there will be some graves without
A valuable colt belonging to E. V.
Simons got caught In a barbed wire and had a nasty gash torn In
his fore leg.
Jolm Smith and his niece, Miss
Cassle Smith, were in Newfoundland
one day last week.
Ike Simons, our fellow townsman,
is a candidate for the nomination of
jury Commissioner and should re-
j ceive the support of every Republican
1 jn this township
June 2d. The Rev. A. D. Timelier, of
Bethlehem, Pa., will preside nt the of
ficial opening of the new Moravian
church, at Canadensis, on Sunday next.
Mr. and Mrs. Winchester, Mr. and
Mrs. Anness, Mrs. McConoughy, Mrs.
Griflin, nnd Mrs. Mooney, all of Jersey
City, who have been stopping for the
past week with Win, Heberling, return
ed home on Monday.
The Kings' Daughters will meet on
A. Brown is building a new concrete
walk to lead from his front porch to tho
Mr. and Mrs. Williams, of Strouds
burg, spent Sunday at II. B. Smith's
They made the trip in Mr. Williams's
Dr. Decker, who has his office in Phil-
ndclphia, is home for a few days, on a
fishing vacation.
Mr. nnd Mrs. II. M. Coursen, of Scran
ton, are spending tho week with II. U.
Kev. 11. B. Belles, ot Shickshinny,
preached to the members of the G. A.
It., nt the Evangelical church, on Sun
day Inst. His subject was most inter
esting, and his address was highly ap
preciated by those present. The Glee
Club rendered several selections that
were above the ordinary. Music, like a
great ninny other tilings, needs prac
tice, and lots of it, and if the boys would
give a little more of their time to prac
ticing we would have a glee club second
to none in the county. The talent is
here, so get together, boys, and let us
hear from you more often!
An automobile party compied of
Mrs. J. Simpson, l'loreiice and Helen
Simpson, Miss hteuftit, Mis. Hairy
Simpson and son Jack, and Mrs. Sieg, of
Scranton, took dinner at tlie Paupack
Valley House, on Tuesday.
Costume Resembles Trailing Gown of
a Mediaeval Noblewoman.
It Is of llttlo importance to Hayti
and Its people what the other Powers
think of It. The llttlo black republic
goes right ahead with Its voodoolsm,
Idol worship and other strange cus
toms without regard for the feelings
of the missionaries stationed there.
Naturally enough the civilized custom
of a woman using a side saddle for
horseback riding does not appeal to
tho semi-savage nature of .the Inhabi
tants. Of course,, not many Haytians
are prosperous enough to own horses
for use solely under the saddle. But
thoso who do dress their women In
tho strangest riding habits yet de
vised. As the riders are Ignorant of
such an invention as tho side Baddle,
their riding hublts are built to fit tho
lines of an ordinary leather saddle.
In effect those garments are simply a
baggy pair of trousers, ending at tho
ankle In front but hanging in many
folds almost to tho ground at tho
back. Seen a slight distance away,
however, the costume resembles the
trailing gown of a mediaeval noble
woman when riding, and Its pictures
quuness is enhanced by the Haytian
style of headdress.
That "Blue" Feeling.
The use of the wo'd "blue" to do
note melancholy or terror, as In tho
phrases to "feel blue," "blue devils,"
a "blue funk," and on so, Is not en
tirely figurative, if we are to credit a
recent medical writer. The class of
phenomena that Includes fainting,
vertigo, nausea, etc., is controlled by
certain brain centers that also bring
about a sort of cramp of the external
mrscles of tho eye. The result. ;ig
compression of the organ causes ob
jects to look gray or bluish, and ulti
mately produces apparent darkness.
Tho use of tho word, having a physio
logical basis, is common to many lan
guages. The French say, for instance:
"I see blue." A writer says that :ho
French word oblouissomont (giddi
ness) should bo spelled obleuissement,
and has tho same origin.
Peppermint and Tobacco.
If you liavo a boy who has begun
smoking too early nnd whom you wish
to cure of the habit, feed him pepper
lr.ents. Dr. O. Clayton Jones of Sll-ve'-ton,
England, writing in the Lon
don Lancot, is authority for this sim
ple cure. Dr. Jones writes: "To
break tho smoking habit In a youth
there is nothing better than pepper
mint drops. Ho cannot smoke with a
'bullseye' In his mouth, and even for
some time nfter It Is dissolved tobac
co will not blend kindly with the
taste that remains. Socially the cure
may seem worse than the disease, but
from a medical point of view the suck
Int of peppermints is far less hurtful.
A common 'bullseye' will prevent
striking for nearly an hour, so tho
amount of sweets used need 'not bo
For Sore Feet.
Corns and bunions are very obsti
nate Ills to overcome. But If direc
tions are followed faithfully they may
be cured, at least to such an extent
that they will not be sore and painful.
The following formula, If used, twice
a day, will, In time, greatly relieve
both corns and bunions:
Fill a small bottle one-third full of
very fine table salt, then fill the bot
tle with coal oil In which a table
spoonful of vinegar to every gill of oil
Is used. You must be careful and
wear shoes and stockings that fit you
perfectly. Bathe tho feet dally, but
do not soak them. Change your stock
ings at least every other day, and do
not wear the same shoes on the street
that you wear In the house. Inter
Ocean. Our National Forests.
The recent proclamations setting
aside the Ocala National Forest In
North Dakota bring tho number of
states possessing such forests belong
ing to the United States up to 20, It
Alaska be Included. Of these forests,
Arkansas has two, but all the others,
except the new ones In Florida and
North Dakota, are In tho Rocky Mem
tata or Pacific coast states. It is ex
pected that the Ocala Forest area,
which covers 201,480 acres, will be
come densely covered with tho sand
p!n. No part of the area rises aore
then 150 feet abovo sea-level. Tfce
Dakota Forest Is In the Bad Lands re
gion, and much Is expected from Its
lnf-'ence, since North Dakota is tio
lee forested state in the Union. Tho
now forest covers 14,080 acres.
foort Jgiermons;
For a
By Rev. Kaufmann Kohler
Text: "They helped every one his
neighbor; and every one said to his
brother, Be of good courage." Isaiah,
xll., 6.
The favorite word of our ace Is
power. Wo no longer dread the forces
of nature; wo have learned to subju
gate tho fiery steeds and hitch them
to our chariot, to carry us triumph
antly with lightning speed across
earth and' sea and do our bidding; we
liavo turned tho rays of the sun and
all the things hidden in the soil Into
sources of human power, and we rate
men and nations, the trades and tho
sciences, even knowlodgo und char
acter, by the power they yield.
But there Is something crude and
selfish In that universal strife 'id
struggle for power. For where t'-re
in victory on one side there Is defeat
on the other. Every success hore im
plies failure there. Power can be .10
end to Itself; It may bo used well or
misused; It may become the means of
uplifting or of crushing others.' Pow
er Is a trust. It emanates from a
higher Power, which is benign and
list. It is givon to God's children for
help, not for harm. It must, In order
to bo u gift of heaven, prove a source
of strength for the feeble. It must
not overawe and overwhelm, but pro
tect and shield the powerless.
The greatness of our age con-ts
not In the powerful machlner;
have Invented, in tho mighty st m
and electric forces which proclaim
man's dominion over nature, nor In
the great organizations of labor and
capital that make tho achievements
of marvellous enterprises possible,
nor even In those intellectual forces,
such as science, Hteraturo and press,
which Interlink tho lands and the na
tions and unify the world. The deep
spiritual current underlying and over
ruling all movements and alms of our
century, "the still, small voice" heard
in the recesses of all hearts to'-day, is
the word "responsibility." Every hu
man woe that comes to our notice,
every condition of wretchedness that
we encounter, the fierce social strug
gles and the exasperating labor
strikes which wo watch with abated
breath hold before our minds with
every greater improsslvenoss the les
son of responsibility.
True, in our everyday experience
wo are inclined to regard power as
the means of controlling llfo for self
ish purposes and each privilege as the
opportunity of personal enjoyment
and ease. The man who stands at the
top of the social ladder is, ns a rule,
regarded by those beneath him as one
who has great resources of pleasure
and mighty advantages for personal
aggrandizement open to him, and
therefore made an object of envy and
jealousy, if not of malice and hatred.
Nor can it be denied that tho great
majority of men are so prompted by
selfish aims and motives as to be ever
eager to abuse power and privilege by
indulgence in passion and green. On
the other hand, tho less fortunate, 110
less guided by narrow, selfish feelings,
behold In this anequallty of life the
favoritism of Providence and rebel
against this cruelty of fate. This is
an altogether erroneous view. There
are no favors in. God's world but In
volve also greater obligations. Each
power we obtain Imposes upon us
some new responsibility. There Is no
such a thing as equality in llfo. Na
ture did not fashion all flowers and
trees alike. Its beauty consists In Its
variety of form and color, In its con
trasts of high and low, of strong and
feeble. Neither are all men moulded
alike, physically or intellectually.
There is only one way of counten
ancing the contrasts of life. "Let not
the wise glory In his wisdom, neither
let the mighty glory in his might, nor
let the rich glory In his riches; but
let him that glories glory in this, that
he understandeth and knoweth me,
that I am the Lord who exercise lov
ing kindness, Judgment, and righte
ousness in the earth: for In these
things I delight, saith the Lord" (Jer..
lx., SS, 24). Every distinction in rank
and power must mean higher tasks,
greater responsibilities; every privi
lege granted must rouse a keener
senao of duty and assert a greater
claim of helpful love and protection
for the less privileged. Mutuality Is
the magic spell of happiness; it is the
watchword, the message of the age.
Life Is assuming a new meaning for
us. The upper classes dare no longer
Idle away their time in mere pleas
ure seeking, shutting their eyes to tho
misory and woe of those huddled to
gether In filthy quarters, and saying,
with Coin, "Am I the keeper of my
brother?" They are learning the les
son of responsibility. They can no
longer in false conceit hold aloof from
the child of the gutter, whose" ignor
ance and shame are sure to become
a source of peril to them.
Responsibility has become the ral
lying cry of the better classes
throughout our land, throughout the
world. The wide gjilf yawning be
tween tho enlightened and the ignor
ant, everywhere clamors for heroic
actions to counteract the physical and
moral corruption exhaling its deadly
poison among tho poverty stricken
and threatening the safety and the
purity of every home and every life.
Olnce. .Masonic beildlu;, second floor
Houusdaiu, l'a.
Olllce over post olllce. All U-roI business
promptly attended to. llonesdiue. p3"1633
Jl. ATTORNEY 4 COt?.'SKr.01!-AT-I.AW.
i.V.'winT I'11),Sr,y "."V b",lllIhiR. opposite the
Post Olllce. Honesdale, I'll.
Olllce over Kelt's store, Iloncsdalu l'u.
Olricc near Court House Jlunesttale. l'a.
Olllce over Post Olllce. Ilonesdnle. Pa.
Special anil prompt nttcntlcm (jlven to the
collection of cliilins. Olllce over itelf's new
store. Honesdale. l'a.
Olllce over thu wist olllie Honesdale. l'a.
Cilice iii tlie Court House, Honct-dnle,
Patents and pcnslonx secured. Olllce la the
Seluierlmlz Imlldliii; llimesdale. l'a.
i,n !1i!7i'i'l'""lli '.'"'K oU1 "vlnss Hank
luillillni,'. lloiiesdnle. l'a.
Olllce-Next iloor to post olllce. l'ormerl
-nil. K. T. BROWN,
Otllce First floor, old Kavinsjs Hank build
ing, Honesdale, Pa.
Dr. C. 15. KKADY, Dkntist, Honesdale, Pa.
OrncE Hoi'its-tJ a. ni, to 5 p. m.
Any evening by appointment,
Citizens' phone. 33 Residence. No. 81KY
Olllce and residence 1116 Church street
Telephones. Olllce Hours 2:U0 to 1:1X1 and
7:00 to S:UU. u. in
yj I! HAL KSTATK.-Ily virtue of priiei-s is
sued out ot the Court of Common Pleas of
Wiis ne county, and Slate of Pennsylvania,
and to me directed and delivered. 1 have lev
led on and will expose to public --ale. at tlie
Court House in lloiicvlalc, on
TIiritSDAY, Ji'.VK II). VM, at ' v. .
the following described property viz:
Ail of defendant's rlaht. title and Interest
in the following deseiibed property viz:
All those two certain lots of laud situate In
the townlili) of Divher, county of Wayne,
Male of Pennsylvania, as billow-' :
First lot-l'.l.(iINMN(i at stones corner on ,
line between the township of Divher and I.e
lih'b. and line of land of Wallace estate and
le'iterof pulil!,- road leadhiL- from AugeN to
(loiildsboici: Ihenre by -aid Wallace land
-until live degiees eiit cK'lity-rotir rods to
atones corner: theme by kind ot ,1.1. (iear
bari south elglity-llve degrees west fortv
rods to stones corner ; thence by same mirth
th e degrees west one hundred mils to uiiild
of said load: thence along middle of sal
road and laud of li'ertruile M. Dobsoii tonlac
of beginning. CONTAIN IX', twenly-tbree
acres, moieoi' less, ilelng same land which
John P. u.w. by deed daled Aug.
7. lliul, recorded in Wayne county, granted to
Oeitrude M. Dobsoii : and same land which
liertrude M. Dobsoii. by deid dated April 15.
I'.Hll.and Intended to be recorded, granted to
(ieorge Slll. e-.
.second lot - i:i-.f;INNl.(iat theccnter post
of the one bund led acre tract of laud at Wolf's
laud: thi'iue along said Wolf line eighteen
degrees east twenty-nine rods to i enter of
the North ami South turnpike road: tlieneu
along center of said turnpike seventy-tlneo
degrees to Hue of Wolfs and ; thence along
said Wolf's land south eighty-three degnes
west eighteen rods to center of liurke road:
thence along center of liurke road one hun
dred and ten rods to stones corner: thence
east one hundred rods to the place of begin
ning. CONTAIN NO forty-nine acres and
eighty perches. lielng same land which John
P. ( u.w, by deed dated .May 21.
11112. and recorded In Wayne count j . In Deed
Dook HI. page 4M0, granted to (ieorge Silfees.
Seized and taken in execution as tlie prop
erty of Ocorge Silfees at the suit of Benjamin
Brink, use. No. .11 Murcli term. llKjil. ,ludg
inent. $100. Kimble, Attorney.
Allot defendant's right. title and Interest
in till following described property viz:
All those two lots, pieces or parcels of land
situate in Paupack township, county of
Wayne and State of Pennsylvania, bounded
and-descrlbed as follows, to wit : One piece
thereof JiKGINN'IXCJ ut n part on the north
ern corner of the lot, corner of land formerlj
owned by one Harry Purdy : thence by lands
latoof Henry Ochs, south one hundred and
three rods to a corner; thence by same north
sixty-nine and one-half degrees west llfty
fotirand one-half rods: north thirty degrees
west thirty-one rods to the line of the said
Purdy lands: and thence along said line
north fifty and one-half degrees east eighty
eight rods to the place of beginning. CON
TAINING twenty-three acres and thirty
eight perches of land, be the same mure or
Tlie other piece or parcel of land thereof i
11F.UINN1NG at a stone corner, also corner
of the foregoing lot ; thence by said lot north
one hundred and three rods to a stone cor
ner: thence by lands of Charles Utt north
fifty-two degrees east llfteen rods to a stone
corner; thence south fifty-two undone-half
degrees east nineteen rods to stones In mill
brook: thence by Selser lot south twenty
eight degrees west twenty rods, south forty
four and one-fourth degrees east forty-eight
rods, south forty-live degrees west one hun
dred and thirteen rods to tho lauds of one
Klchsteen; thence along said Jtlchsteen lands
north about tlfty-eight degrees west twenty
two rods to' stake and stones corner between
the dug run of the old mill and tho natural
channel of tho Purdy mill brook : thenco
south forty-eight degrees west twenty
rods to corner of the Henry II olden lot:
thence by said lot north seventeen and one
half degrees west fifty-tour rods to a stones
corner ; thence by same north three-fourths
of one degree east forty-two rods to stoivs
on the bunk of suld brook ; thence by lands
of Charles Utt, south two and one-half de
grees east twenty-six rods to center of brook:
tnence north tlfty-two degrees east eleven
rods to stones; thence by one Kohns lot
south thirty degrees east thirty-one rods to
a pine stump ; and thence by samo lands
south sixty-nine and ono-hnlf degrees east
llfty-four und one-half rotls to place of be
ginning. CONTAINING thirty acres of land,
be the snme more or less. Jlelng sumo land
which John Kngermann, by deed dated 18th
day of Starch, ib05, granted and conveyed to
Anna Goertz nnd Ottllo Stelnhaus, Upon
said premises Is a two-storji frame house
and barns ; about one-half improved laud.
Seized and taken In execution as the prop
erty of Anna Goertz, Charles Goertz and
Ottile Stelnhaus. at the suit of Friend L.
Tuttle. No. m March Term, 1909. Judgment,
$300, Mumford, Attorney.
Takk Notice. All bids and costs must be
paid on day of .sale or deeds will not be
M. LEE BHAMAN. Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office. Honesdale, 5
May 7 1909. J