Newspaper Page Text
TIIK CITIZEN, FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1011.
His Monoplane Is Wrecked Wli-n I
Crashes Into Wire Fenco.
Snn Francisco, Jan. 11. No ri" "-i
nnd no sensational flights wore "mil
nt Aviation fluid. Intt Hubert Liitlm
had n very narrow oscnpo from death
nnd his beautiful Antoinette mono
piano was wrecked beyond r'-nilr
Lnthnm wont up il urine BUr
breeze, nnd Ills mncliluc failed to cle.i
the ground so that lie could sail. II"
alighted in n marshy part of the field
nnd the wind carried one of his plane
against u barb wire fence. The body
of the machine wns broken In two.
one of the wheels was torn off, nnd
the engine was badly damaged.
When an ambulance reached the
spot, expecting to find the mangled
body of the aviator, Latham was sit
ting on the fenco calmly smoking a
DIES ON WIFE'S COFFIN.
Michael Ormond Expires In Church
When Requiem Mass Ends.
Now York, Jan. 11. A few mlnute
nftcr the requiem mass for Mrs. Mary
Ormond had come to an end In the
Catholic church of St. Cecilia. Mieha"
Ormond, the husband of the dead wo
man, died while bending over the cof
It was thought at first that Mr. Or
mond had fainted. The priest ad
ministered the last rites of the church
Messengers were sent out for a phy
slclan and a doctor who was passing
the church was called in. Mr. Ormond
was dead when the doctor reached tin
body. T. R. TO HUNT IN MEXICO.
This Time He'll Kill Wild Musk Hops
Instead of Lions.
Austin, Tex., Jan. 11. It was an
nounced hero by Colonel Cecil Lyon,
chairman of the state Republican ex
ecutive committee, that Theodore
Roosevelt will bo his guest In Texas
In the middle of March and will ac
company him on n hunting trip to
"We will hunt the javelins or wild
musk hog with spears upon my ranch
hi Mexico," Colonel Lyon said.
Sixteen Die When Vessel Sinks.
Vera Cruz, Jan. 11. Nine passengers
end seven members of the crew of the
river steamer Usumacinta wore Iot
liy the sinking of the vessel In Hip
Orijalvsi river near Arroyo Polo. Sonic
of tile passengers who lost their live,
wero prominent planters of that v
Hanged the Clever Forger.
Of curious petitions against the
death penalty being enforced one re
calls the eighteenth century case of
William Lyland, who was sentenced
for forging a bill for 7,11-1 on the
East India House. The forgery was
a work of art. No less than thirty
signatures wero Imitated, and at the
trial not one of the victims could
swear that the signature was not 111
own. However, with the help of the
paper manufacturers Ryland's guilt
was brought home. Then came tin
petition of his friends. So clever n
man ought never to be hanged, the.
pleaded. Ills craftsmanship should
save him. It gained him a respite
Ho was allowed to finish n fine en
graving h" had begun, but uothli!;
more. Though the engraver was a fa
vorlte of George III., that king quite
failed to see how a forgery could bi
excused on the ground that It was a
clover forgery. Pall Mall Gazette.
The Soap and Water Curo.
The traveler In the Himalayas must
be prepared for surprises. Two day
after the Hon. C. G. Bruce had reach
cd Mana ho received a message from
a young lady saying that over since
she had seen him on the day of his
arrival she had been 111. "I was vorj
much hurt. I allow," says Major Brin e
In "Twenty Years In the Himalayas.'
During the course of a short but Inter
csting career no such snub had ever
been administered to my self respect
I said, 'But can't I do anything?" Sin
said, 'Yes; wash your face nnd let uu
have the water.' So wo got hot watei
and soap, and sho sat on n rock to set
that thero was no deception. Tin
water, or. rather, the decoction. wn
then put Into n long tumbler, nnd sin
then nnd there drank It nil! What I
more, the next day she sent word that
6he was quite cured."
Four Hundred Years Before Peary
The north pole is the place of great
est dignity In the world, and the peo
pie who dwell near It "have n won
derful excellency nnd an exceediut
prerogative abovo nil nations of th
earth." How blessed we may thin!,
this nation to be. for thoy are In per
pctual light and never know wha
-darkness menneth. by the benefit o
twilight and full moons, as the learni
In astronomy do very well kuow
which people. If they have the noth
of their eternity by the comfortable
light of the gospel, then arc the
blessed and nil of nations most blpssed
Why then do wo neglect the search o!
this excellent discovery, against which
there can bo nothing said to hinder ttl
same? From Hakluyt's Voyage (Six
An III Fated City.
Tho 111 fated Sicilian city of Mes
slna was almost entirely destroyed b,
an earthquake In 1003 and great),
damaged by another In 1783. In 174a
the plague carried off nearly half ot
Its Inhabitants. In 1784 tho city was
visited by a terrible quake rind tidal
wave, which finished Its destruction
In fact, It would bo difficult to And
anywhere a city with a more mourn
ful history than Messina, which hup
been practically destroyed twenty-one
times during the past 3,000 years.
WORKS DEFEATS SPALDING.
Los Angeles Judge To Be
Sacramento, Cnl., Jun. 11. Judge
John I). Works of Los Angeles was
eUctcd on the first ballot to succeed
rank P. Flint ns United Stntes sena
tor from California. Judge Works re
ceived 02 votes on joint ballot, A. G.
Spalding of San Diego got 21.
Works was a cnndldate of the In-
lurgent wing of the party, but at the
direct primnry, while he received a
plurality of votes cast, Spalding car
ried a greater number of congressional
Senator Quay's Widow Dead.
Pittsburg, Jan. 11. Mrs. Agnes 15.
Quay, eighty years old, widow of the
late United States Senator Matthew
Stanley Quay, Is dead here. Senator
Quay died In 1004.
Stockton Succeeds Havemeyer.
New York, Jan. 11. The American
Sugar Refining company directors
have elected Philip Stockton, presi
dent j)t the Old Colony Trust company
of Ronton, n director to take the place
f Horace Havemeyer, whose reslgnn-
ton was accepted last month.
A l-amous farior mala.
Sydney Smith, the famous author
and wit. In describing his early mar
led life In a Yorkshire parsonage told
liow he made a butler out of a village
'A manservant was too expensive.
so I caught up n little garden girl made
like a milestone, christened her Bunch,
put a napkin in her hand aud made her
my butler. The girls taught her to
read. Mrs. Sydney to wait, and I under-
i.iok her morals. Bunch became the
cost butler In the county."
But Bunch was not merely butler-
she was valet too. A visitor thus do
Coming down one morning, I fount!
Bunch pacing up nnd down the pas
sage before iter master s uoor in a
state of great perturbation.
'What Is the matter. Bunch?
Oh. ma'am, I can't got no peace of
mind till I've got master shaved, and
he's so lato this morning!'
This 'getting master shaved' consist
ed in making ready for him witli a
large painter's brush a thick lather in
n huge wooden bowl as big cs Mam-
brlno's helmet, which she always con
sidered as the most Important avoca
tion of the morning."
When the Danes Were Skinned.
In former times the Danes used to
sail up the mouths of the English liv
ers to pillage the churches. When
they wero caught they were skinned
and their skins nailed to the door of
the church they attacked. In course
of time all the exposed portions would
peel off, but that covered by tho nail
would bo protected aud thus bear tes
timony to the cruelty of the ancient
Englishmen. In the London College
of Surgeons may bo seen three speci
mens of human skin bearing labels
such as tills: "Portion of human skin
said to bo that of a Dane from the
door of a church at nadstock. In Es
sex." A second specimen Is from Cop
ford. In Essex, and a third from tho
north door of Worcester cathedral.
Such fragments of sacrilegious Danish
hide have been found on doors hi
Were Kind to Him.
A West Philadelphia man who was
severely Injured some months ago
when Ids horse took fright at an au
tomobile and bolted, upsetting the
carriage, has only recently been re
leased from the hospital, no Is well
now and In the best of spirits not
withstanding tho fact that severe op
erations were necessary In order to
save his life.
A few days after he left tho hospi
tal a friend asked him If bo had boon
"Oh. yes!" ho said. "Oh, yes, In
deed! Considering the fact that they
amputated both my feet, removed my
collar bono, cut off my left thumb, tre
panned my brain, took out a piece of
my underjnw and sawed my left hip
bone In two. I got along very nicely,
Thoy were most kind to what was left
of me." Philadelphia Press.
Beaconsfield the Dandy.
Tho dandyism Benjamin Disraeli af
fected In his dress Is tho Bubjcct of
many pen pictures In Monypenny's
"Life of Beaconsfield." At tho age of
nineteen he Is described ns wearing n
black velvet suit with ruffles nnd black
stockings with red clocks. A later por
trait. In 1S30. comes from a friend's
diary, which has tho following entry:
"March 29. B. D. to dlno with mo.
ne came up Itegent street when It was
crowded in his blue surtout. a pair of
military light blue trousers, black
stockings with red stripes nnd shoes.
'Tho people,' he said, 'qulto made way
for mo ns I passed. It wns like the
opening of the Red sea, which I now
perfectly believe from experience. Even
well dressed people stopped to look nt
Where Once a Home Stood.
And what Is moro melancholy than
the old apple trees that linger about
the spot wbcro oucc stood n homestead,
but where thero is now only a ruined
chlmuey rising out of n grassy nnd
weed grown cellar? Thoy offer their
fruit to the wnyfnrer apples that nro
bitter-sweet with tho mornl of time's
When thy brother has lost nil that he
ever bad and lies languishing, and
even gasping under the utmost ex
tremities of poverty nnd distress, dost
thou think to lick him whole ngaln
only with thy tongue? South.
IS' " '
.. i J
Pare, quarter and core one dozen
good cooking apples, steam over hot
water until just tender, then finish
.looking with three-quarters of si cup
ful of sugar and a grating of lemon
peel and just enough of tho lemon
Juice to keep the apples from stick
ing. When quite dry beat to a pulp.
Melt four tnblospooufuls of butter and
cook In It four lablespooufuls of corn
starch. Add gradually the apple pulp
and the yolks of four eggs, beaten
slightly. Cook over hot water until
tho eggs are sot, then put aside to
tool. Shape Into cylinder croquettes,
dip into egg and crumbs aud fry in
deep, hot fat. If you do not wish to
use so many eggs, three will do by
mibstltutlng more cornstarch, a table
spoonful for each egg. or if you have
stale sponge cake or macaroons or
toasted bUcult substitute those for
the eggs and cornstarch. Tho mix
ture should bo as soft as you can han
dle conveniently. These arc delicious
served with a roast of pork or goose.
Ingredients are one and n half cup
fu!s of brown sugar, one-half cupful
pale sirup, one-half cupful water, white
of one egg, one teaspoonful vnnllla. one
cupful chopped mixed nut kernels.
Boll sugar, sirup and water, stirring
gently occasionally. When cooked suf
ficiently to reach the "soft ball" stage
remove the mixture from Immediate
heat and beat tho white of the egg
to a stiff white froth until it can bo
cut through with a knife without
breaking. On to this pour gently half
the abovo mixture, beating it up con
stantly. The other half of tho sirup
slid in the pan must now be boiled
until on dropping some Into cold water
It becomes brittle, then beat this also
Into the half with tho egg mixture.
Now add flavoring and nuts. Have
ready a pan lined well with waved
paper and Into this pour the mixture
id allow it to got cold before cutting
A Good Dessert.
Soullle of Apple.-. With a Border of
Rice. Prepare the rlco In cream, etc.,
is for lice cake, and keep it of a
strong, solid substance. Dross It round
a buttered dish about three inches
high; give It a nice shape, level and
smooth. Have ready an apple marma
lade, very thick. Mix with it four
yolk1 of eggs well beaten, a small
piece of butter and a pinch of salt:
warm it upon the stove: then take the
whites of four eggs well whipped, mix
very lightly with the mnrmalade. put
the whole In tho middle of the rice and
set In a moderately heated oven.
When tho souffle rises high send In to
table at once or It will fall. Some
cooks hold a salamander over It just
before taking into the room.
Cream together one cupful of sugar
ind two-thirds cupful of butter, add
one egg, two-thirds teaspoonful cream
tartar, one-third teaspoonful soda, four
toaspoonfuls sweet milk, ouo teaspoon
ful vanilla, flour to make stiff: chill,
roll very thin, put filling on one cooky,
lay another over It: bake In quick
Date Filling For Filled Cookies.
Stew ono-half pound dntes and one
half cupful of milk and water together
with ono-half cupful sugar and ono
half cupful shredded cocoanut till
dates are soft. Cool before using.
Fine Peanut Wafers.
One quart of peanuts, one-half cup
ful of butter, one cupful of granulated
sugar, one aud one-half cupfuls of
(lour, two-thirds of a cupful of milk
and one teaspoonful of vnnllla. Chop
nutmeals rather coarsely, cream the
butter, add tho sugar gradually nnd
beat until very, very light. Add milk
and flour alternately, then tho vanilla,
beating continually. Drop on greased
tins from the end of a knife, placing
them very far apart Do not bake
more thnn six at n time, ns they are
to be doubled over while hot. and they
Boll one cupful of bitter chocolnte,
one cupful of sour milk, ono cupful of
brown sugar nnd set aside until cool.
Beat to a cream ono cupful of granu
lated sugar, one scant cupful of but
ter; ndd three eggs, well beaten, nnd
one cupful of sour milk. After this
has been beaten ndd your cold choco
late, ouo teaspoonful of vanilla, two
and one-half cupfuls of flour, sifted.
with a teaspoonful of baking soda. Bo
sure to use baking soda nnd not bak
ing powder. Then beat nil together.
Bake In layers In a hot oven.
One and one-half cupfuls of brown
sugrr one cupful of butter, three eggs,
two I'nd one-hnlf cupfuls of flouv.
three-fourth cupful of rnlslns, one cup
ful of chopped walnuts, one teaspoon
ful of soda, one teaspoonful of cinna
mon nud two tablespoonfuls of mo
lasses. Drop In teaspoonfuls.
Used Instead of Bonbons.
Largo raisins seeded and stuffed with
minced walnuts make a nlco sweet to
serve Instead of bonbons at the end of
a dinner. '
By Her Ability
IIICAGO has a dry goods mer
chant who Is continually
amazing a city already noted
the world over for Its wealth
and progressivenoss In that lino. One
reason for this wonderment Is that the
merchant In question Is a woman.
Mrs. Mollle Nctcher, owner of one of
tho largest department stores In the
country, is the woman who lias caused
Jills amazement, her latest strategic
move being the purchase of some
State street property, In the heart of
the Chicago shopping district, for ?2,
000,000. This gives her nearly an en
tire block of ground In that section,
which some day she Intends shall be
crowned with a huge building: While
accumulating the realty bit. by bit
she Is erecting the building piecemeal,
so that her business Is not In the least
Interfered with nor the final architec
tural symmetry spoiled by the delays
Some critics have argued that Mrs.
Netcher's success Is not so very re
markable, ns her husband had built up
the business to mammoth proportions
before he died, thus leaving tho trilling
duty of maintaining it to ids widow.
But Mrs. Nctcher has done more than
this, as she has nearly doubled tho
business and her realty holdings.
Moreover, she has not delegated to
some man the running of the concern,
but attends to that herself. For half
a dozen years she has run the store,
nnd her progress In that time Is a refu
tation of her earplug critics. Sho
alone has invested nearly .$0,000,000 In
downtown Chicago realty In the last
Prior to tho death of her husband.
Charles Nctcher, this woman had llt-
M1!S MOMilE NCTcnrn.
tie business experience, ner field was
their home and children. It is said
that the husband, who had a phe
nomenal rKe in the commercial world
owed much of his success to his wife's
sage advice, but that embraced nil
let' knowledge of business.
Forced by her situation on tho death
of her husband, Mrs. Netcher divided
her time between homo nnd store. Sho
became a silent but none tho less po
tent force downtown, nnd she Is the
same to this day. Sho keeps regular
ofllce hours, and not a mercantile move
la made in the establishment that sho
floes not know of. Her face is not
known by three-fourths of her em
ployeos, and this enables her to make
dally Inspections of each department
and observe quietly what Is needed In
tho way of goods and service.
Following tho practice of Mr. Notch
or. whose life was Insured for ?o00,0(l0.
Ihe widow Insured herself until sho
now holds policies aggregating $1,000,-
000. She Is said to bo ono of tho Jhrco
most heavily insured women in Amer
Mrs. Harriman's Yodeling Cowherds
The artistic Is to reign In the liar
rlman estnte at Anion, N. Y., so far
as the live stock Is concerned, anyway,
and tho residents of that burg and
nearby Tuxedo and Hnrriman ure
the coming spring
will bring forth.
Mrs. Mary Ilarrl
man, widow of
the railway mag
nate, Intends go
ing back Into his
tory In tho man
agement of her
flocks and her
herds, and tho
tentative p 1 a n h
To begin with,
the entire Hnrri
man holdings will
bo made one vast
estate devoid of
all fences except
for boundary purposes, nnd over these
acres tho lowing kino, tho bleating
sheep, etc., will wander guarded by
:owherds dressed In Tyrolean costume
and replacing the historic "co-boss'
with n yodel and shepherds with
rrooks and sheep dogs. As tho estate
sontnlns 10,000 acres It Is anticipated
that the, pictorial effept will be greatly,
increaspa by the fancy costumed nt
rtOURT PROCLAMATION. -Whereas,
(J the Juduo of the several Courts Of
the County of Wayne has Issued his p recent
or uoiuiiijj auotirt or ijuurier actions, uycr
nu icrniiurr, anil ucncrai ,iau Delivery iu
ml for said County, nt the Court House, to
MONDAY. JAN. 1G. 1011.
and to continuo two weeks:
A ml fit rnplllia I lifif n fln.lwf .Inrv fur ln
ourts of '.luarter Sessions ami Oyer and
crnilner bo summoned to meet on Monday,
in. a. iuii, :u z p, in.
Notice if thiM-nfnrn hnrphv elvpn tn thp
Coroner and Justices of the Pence, nnd Con
stables of thu County o( Wayne, that they bi
men nnu meie in mcir proper persons.ni
snld Court lloui'e. nt 2 riVlnrk In the nftnr-
noonof said 11th day of .Tim. lull. Willi tlicir
corns, iiNiuisiiioiis.exiiiiiiimtions miiiotiier
uieiiibrnnccs. to do those thlnizs which to
iieirolllccs appertain to He done, and those
vlio lire hound by recoinilzniice or otherwise
to prosecute the prisoners who nreor shall
he In the .lull of Wayne County, bo then mid
there to prosecute uculnst them us shall be
(llvrn linrtnr mv liniul. nt. ITnnpmlnlp. this
15tli day of Dee. 1U1U, anil In the ldlth year
mc inuepeiiuence oi me unneu mates
M. LEB 1IKAMAN. Sheriff.
Sheriff's Ollke I
onesdnlc. Dec. 10. 11110. f lMwf
lniAL LIS T Wayne Common
J. Pleas; Jan. Term, 1911.
Week beginning Jan. 1Q, 1011.
Olszefskl v. Taylor.
Hawker v. Poppenhelraer.
Keltz v. County of Wayne.
Barnes v. Miller.
Cray v. Herheck-Demor Co.
Whitney v. RIdgway.
Cromwell v. Cortrlght & Son.
Fives v. Auto Transportation
Colo v. Cole; adm'x.
M. J. HANLAN,
Appraisements. Notice is giv
en that appraisement of $300
to the widows of tho following nani-
d decedents have boon Hied in the
Orphans' Court of Wayne county,
and will be presented for approval
on Mondny, January 1G, 1911, viz:
$3UU to widow of Chas. J. Weav
er, Honesdale, personal property.
sauu to widow of II. B. Searles.
Honesdale, personal property.
auu to widow of Thomas Neville.
Sterling, personal property.
sauo to widow of Nicholas Smith.
?300 to widow of O. L. Rowland,
$300 to widow of James L. Tavlor.
M. J. HANLAN,
REGISTER'S NOTICE. Notice is
JLt hereby given that the accountants
herein named have settled their respective
accounts In the ollk-e of the liesister or Wills
of Wayne County, Pa., nnd that the same will
wiircbcuicu iu me nrpnans court or said
oiintv fur umllrmntlmi. nt ttm f Nint-t ITittun
111 lionctl.'tlt. on thn thtril Mmtiltiv nf
1. First and final account of Isa
bel E. Calkin, administratrix of tho
estate of Roy O. Calkin, Damascus.
!. First and final account of Otis
A. Reynolds, administrator of Sidney
i Reynolds, Honesdale.
!. First and final account of M. O.
Abbey and Mannton R. Abbey, execu
tors ot the estate of Ralph A. Abbey,
4. First and final account of Z. A.
Wonnacott and Ira Dryer, executors
or the estate of David Wonnacott
5. First .and final account of Marv
Dassell, administratrix of the estate
of William Dassoll, Honesdale.
G. First and final account of Jas.
Buchanan, administrator of W. M
i. First and final account of May
Belle Hudson, executrix of the estate
of William H. Prossor, Damascus.
8. First and final account of Al
len W. Brown, administrator of tho
estate of A. W. Brown, Starrucca.
a. Second and final account of II.
C. Hand, deceased, by H. S. Hand,
administrator C. T. A. D. B. N. trus
tee of tho estate of William Doughty,
deceased, for Anna M. Eldred.
10. First and final account of Alsun
V. Tyler, executor of tho estate of
R. Alice vail, Damascus.
Register s ofllce, Honesdale, Dec.
E. W. GAMMELL. Register.
ClHERIFF'S SALE OF VALUAULIi
tJ REAL ESTATE. -By virtue of process
issueu om o uie uourt oi uommon
Pleas of Wayne county, and State of
Pennsylvania, and to me directed
and delivered, I have levied on ano
will expose to public sale, at the
Court House in Honesdale, on
FRIDAY. JAN. 13, 1011, 2 P. SI.
All those two parcels of land, sit
uate In Mount Pleasant township
wayne county, Pennsylvania.
The first: Beginning at the south'
easterly corner of lot of land In the
possession of Thomas Meagher, Jr.
at a point in tho middle of said road
running thenco by the said Meagher
land north eighty-four degrees west
two hundred twenty-eight rods to a
corner; thence south six degrees
west seventy rods to a corner; thence
south eighty-four degrees east two
hundred twenty-eight rods to tho
middle of said road; thence along
tho middle of said road to placo of
beginning, containing 100 acres more
Excepting and reserving from
abovo described lot about two and
one-fourth acres as reserved In deed
dated Aug. 5, 1904, from C. F,
Wright et al. to Marian R. Huga
boom, also excepting 285 perches of
land which Marian R. Hugaboom ot
al. by deed dated Sept. 2, 1904, re
corded in Wayne county in Deed
Book 93, page 24, granted to Morris
Tho second lot: Beginning at the
southwest corner in center of tho
Belmont and Oquaga Turnpike road
and the south lino of land of James
Dalphen; thence north eighty-two
degrees east ono hundred forty-nine
nnd five-tenths rods to the middle of
west branch of Lackawaxon creek
thenco southward along center of
said creek sixty-five, nnd two-tenth
rods to corner of land of Oscar
Bates; thence south eighty-two de
grees west by said line of Bates to
a corner in the center of said turn
pike road; thence north along said
Turnpike road slxty-flvo and two
tenths rods to place of beginning,
containing 50 acres, more or less,
Being same lot which Oscar Bates
sold to Marian R, Hugaboom on land
contract dated Nov. 8. 1901.
Xlid first lot is unimproved and the
second Jot '(a Improved with a framo
house and ham, and a portion ot land
Seized nnd taken In execution as
the property of Marian Hugnboom
and II. C. Noble, M. D at tho suit of
Wayne County Savings Bnhk. No. 11.
March Term, 1U08. Judgment, ?400.
All that certain plcco or parcel of
land, situate In the township of
Scott, couilty of Wnyno, nnd State of
Pennsylvania, bounded nnd described
Beginning nt a pine stump on tho
bank of the west branch of tho Dela
ware River and running south soven
thrco degrees oast twenty rods to a
to a stake; thenco south seventy
threo degrees east twentyrods to a
stake on the river road; thence south
ono and ono-half degrees east fifty
two rods to a stake In the creek
road; thence south twenty-five de
grees west thirty-four rods to a
stones corner; thenco south seventy
three and one-half degrees west
fourteen rods tn a stake; thence
south eighty-three and ono-half de
grees west twelve rods; thence south
seventy-five degrees west, fourteen
rods to a stake; thenco south seven
teen degrees west fifty rods to a
hemlock tree; thenco south eighty-
seven degrees east thirty rods to a
stones corner; thenco north seventy
degrees east forty rods to a stones
corner; thenco north fourteen nnd
three-fourth degrees west forty-six
rods to a stones by the creek;
thence north sixty-one degrees oast
flfty-ono rods down the creek to a
stake; thence north sixteen degrees
east twenty-nine rods to a stake
down the creek; thence north two
degrees east forty-six rods to a
stake; thence north llfty-slx degrees
east eight rods to a stake; thence
north twenty-live nnd three-fourth
degrees east ten rods to a stake;
thence north forty-throe degrees
est, sixteen rods to a stake: thence
south eighty degrees west, thirty-five
rods to a stake and thenco north
eighty-five degrees west twenty rods
o the place of beginning; containing
forty-six acres of land moro or less.
Being the same land that Marvin
Wheeler conveyed to Rebecca G.
Moro by deed recorded In D. B. No.
1, page 398. Also part of Lot No.
0 upon which Rebecca More now
lives, containing 10G acres, excepting
one-half acres fenced for burying
ground and about one-half acres sold
D. L. Demoney. Said lot being situ
ate in Buckingham township. Also
excepting ten acres sold to the Ball's
Eddy Chemical Company.
The land Intended to be conveyed
being same which is described in
deed from Wm. H. Stone, adm'r of
Rebecca G. Moro to Clair E. More,
D. U. S5, page 94. Upon said land
Is a frame house, two barns and over
ono hundred acres of the land Is im
proved. Seized and taken in, execution as
tho property of Clair E. Moro, at the
suit of Leander Howard assigned to
. V. More to the use of Edwin N.
lumcnfelt. No. 95, October Term,
1910. Judgment, ?94J.
TAKE NOTICE All bids and costs
.must be paid on day of sale or deeds
will not be acknowledged.
M. LEE BRAMAN, Sheriff.
Honesdale, Pa., Dec. 1G, 1910.
IN THE COURT OF COMMON
PLEAS OF WAYNE COUNTY,
STATE OF PENNSYLVANIA.
NO. TERM, 1910.
In re petition of Louis W. Healy
for satisfaction of mortgage.
A petition of tho abovo number
and term has been presented to
said Court praying that a mortgage
given by James M. Porter and Wil
liam Shouse to Charles Pomberton
Fox dated Oct. 2S, 1840, for the
payment of $5500.00, recorded in
Wayne County in Mortgago Book 4,
page 40, and against certain lands in
the Counties of Pike and Wayne as
described in said mortgage, be satis
fied of record because it is legally
presumed to have been paid. All
persons interested are notified to
appear in said Court Monday, Janu
ary 1G, 1911, at 9 o'clock a. m. and
show cause why said mortgage shall
not bo satisfied of record and tho
lien thereof discharged.
M. LEE BRAMAN, Sheriff.
Laurence H. Watres,
G02 Connoll Building,
Scranton, Pa. 99eol4
IN THE COURT OF COMMON
PLEAS OF WAYNE COUNTY.
STATE OF PENNSYLVANIA.
NO. TERM, 1910.
In re petition of Louis W. Healy
for satisfaction of mortgage.
A petition of the abovo number
and term has been presented to
said Court praying that a mortgago
given by John Shouse, Henry W.
Shouse, and Francis T. Shouse to
William Shouse dated December Z,
1854, for the payment of S15.000.00,
recorded in Wayne County in Mort
gago Book 5, page 215, etc., and
against certain lands in the Coun
ties of Pike and Wayne ns described
In said mortgage, be satisfied of rec
ord because it Is legally presumed
to have been paid. All persons In
terested are notified to appear In
said Court Monday, January 1G,
1911, at 9 o'clock a. m. and show
cause why said mortgage shall not
bo satisfied of record and tho lion
M. LEE BRAMAN, Sheriff.
Laurence II. Watres,
G02 Connoll Building,
Scranton, Pa. 99eol4
M. LEE BRAMAN
EVERYTHING IN LIVERY
Buss for Every Train and
Horses always for sale
Boarding and Accomodation
Prompt and polite attention
ot oI times.
ALLEN HOUSE B1RV