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THE tmKK, FRIDAY, SEPT. 15, 1011.
Seini-Weekly Founded 1908; Weekly Founded 1814.
Published Wednesdays and Fridays
Entered as second-class matter,
B. B. HARDENBERGH
Q. H. WITHERBEE
J. M. SMELTZER
C. H. DOHFUNOEIt,
M. B. ALLEIf,
Our Mends who favor us with contributions, and desire to have the same re
timed, should in every case enclose stamps for that purpose.
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letter. Address all communications to The Citizen, No. 803 Main street,
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making money or any Items that contain advertising matter, will only be
admitted to this paper on payment of regular advertising rates. Notice
of entertainments for the benefit of churches or for charitable purposes
where a fee Is charged, will be published at half rates. Cards of thanks,
50 cents, memorial poetry and resolutions of respect will be charged for at
the rate of a cent a word. Advertising rates on application.
The policy of the The Citizen is to print the local news in an interesting
manner, to summarize the news of the world at large, to fight for the right as this
paper sees the right, without fear or favor to the end that it may serve the best
interests of its readers and the welfare of the county.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1011.
TWO WEEKS OFF.
In the fifth edition of The Citizen
sults of the Primaries. In other 'words that fateful day Is only two weeks
Undoubtedly there will be many rumors relative to slates and combina
tions of candidates with the possibility of some mud-sllnging. Pay no at
tention to these fake rumors which usually are circulated to bolster up the
candidacy of some of those who feel It necessary in the last days of the
campaign to strengthen their political fences.
THE PRESIDENT AND THE MO. MULES.
President Taft will not ride about Missouri in a "chariot of state"
drawn by eight big mules when he visits there September 30.
The reception committee which
dent's visit has Just received a quiet,
President really preferred to ride In a
It quickly changed plans, although
marked: "There never was a motor that
souri mules." That's just like Missouri. Probably they think the prestnt
President is a Democrat. Eight elephants would 'have been much more
GUESSING AT THE ASTOR BRIDAL FEE.
Newport (R. I.) is an exceedingly
anything else which, by the way, is
time In gossip, with frequent intermissions for scandal, which is only gos
sip Taised to the nth degree.
Just now, Newport is speculating as to what the Rev. Dr. Lambert
of Providence received for marrying Col. John Jacob Astor and Miss Force
last Saturday, and what was the fee that Rev. Mr. Straight was given for
being the "preventer" clergyman, who was ready in case anything delayed
the former. The fee offered and refused by the Rev. Edward A. Johnson
of Newport was $1,000. It is believed Rev. Mr. Lambert received as much
as was offered the Newport clergyman,
was not forgotten, despite his talk of
of those in charge of the Astor wedding arrangements. The largest feo
ever paid for a marriage cermony In
en by Alfred G. Vandorbilt. . The fee
ed to have been $3,500 and $1,500 to
Col. Astor Is also reported to 'have given each of his servants a gift
of money on his wedding day.
It is probable that those same servants would like It better if the Col
onel was a Morman.
TOO MANY CHILDREN.
George Will, a frail looking man about 40 years old, was arraigned
in the City Court in Buffalo the other day on a charge of non-support made
fry his wife. Judge Nash, who noticed the hopeless appearance of the man
who stood before him In jumper and overalls, asked what defence he had
"My God, Judge," he said, "we've got sixteen children and I just
rnn't do it. I work everv day of my life as a journeyman painter. As
fast as I get money It goes. I don't
on myself of a Saturday night."
Then Mrs. Will, a buxom woman
into court bringing with her thirteen
left at home, she explained, were too
looked them over and plainly was perplexed. He said:
"A man with so largo a family
are up against a 'hard JoT). I know,
and working hard, because It's an offence In this country to have so many
children if you can't support them."
It seems to us that the poor painter
velt after him if he doesn't have children, and the law after him if ho
does, the question is, "What will WILL do?"
PREFERS FARM TO CONGRESS.
Henry C. Allen, of Bradford coun
ty, whose name was mentioned as a
possible candidate for Congressman
from this district, has written a let
ter to the Towanda Review, a part
of which follows:
" You are very kind in announc
ing me as a candidate for Congress
from this district; will you be just
as kind and pull my name out of
tho stack, wipe it off the slate so to
speak. Get it off quick, and say,
if I ever announce myself for the
office again, will you kindly ask the
court to appoint a commission to
look after me.
" I am very angry at tho farmer
friends of mine who urged mo to
announce ray candidacy and immedi
ately bogan to "knock" mo, but I
will have to get over It, I suppose, as
it is all in tho game, they say. Now
for my reasons for getting out of the
"I have had no peace of mind
since I entered. You may think
that I didn't even get a start to
ward Congress, but, say, friends, I
did. "Xou see I have a wife, three
daughters and five sons, and they
are the ones that made me think
that I don't want my congressional
" About tho time that I got back
to terra llrma after announcing ray
self, and just as the letters from
various politicians began to arrive,
asking me to "donate" for this and
that, my wife began to plan on tho
dresses she would wear while In
Washington. Tho girls, my girls,
.caught the same fever, and it was
a regular evening procedure for
them to sit down and plan a couple
of thousand dollars' worth of clothes,
without ever looking to see if I was
" I boro it all with Christian for
titude, as you would say, and made
up my mind that If tho worst camo
I would hare a public sale, dispose
of my farming implements, horses
and cowb, which I love so well, of
by the Citizen Publishing Company.
at tho postofllco. Honesdale, Pa.
E. B. HARDENBEBH1I,
W. W. WOOD
from this date you will find the re
had planned this feature of the Presi
unofficial tip from Beverly that the
one member of the committee re
could compare 'with a span of MIS'
curious town. When it isn't doing
its chief occupation it spends its
and certainly the Rev. Mr. Straight
abuse and discourtesy at the hands
Newport Is reported to have been giv
to tho officiating clergyman is report
the assisting clergyman.
have a nickel or a dime to spend
weighing about 250 pounds, came
of the sixteen children. The three
small to be taken out. The Judge
must get some consideration. You
but you'll have to keep on working
Is In a bad way. With Mr. Roose
fer the proceeds on the altar of pa
triotism and be a statesman, no mat
ter what it cost for new clothes for
Allen tells how his sons talked of
smoking Turkish cigarettes, drink
ing champagne and making love
to foreigners' daughters, and how
his girls expected to capture some
dukes and counts, and adds:
" Say, 'friend, that hit mo In a
tender spot. To think that I was
about to go to Washington and sac
rifice my family, and was thinking
about forsaking this dear old farm,
made me feel ashamed of myself.
" I am certainly cured now of the
congressional fever and don't be
afraid to tell the readers of your
valuable paper about It."
THE ELEVENTH COMMANDMENT.
" Be alive to your opportunity."
If I were to set down a rulo of ac
tion the observance of which, more
than any other, aside from the ten
commandments might lead to suc
cess In business I would say: ' Thou
shalt not be caught napping." Of
course I refer to the honest individu
al In tho business realm, writes
Theodore P. Shonts, in the Septem
ber Business (formerly Tho Book
Keoper). In the present trend of tho times
when every movement is regulated
by a pendulum of value there are
thousands of opportunities going to
waste for want of peoplo to take
them when they come. As a matter
of fact tho history of reverses in
business might he summed up in
two words, " Lost Opportunity."
Dally we hear tho cry. " If I had
only taken hold at tho time." But
when fate knocked at his door no
In such cases the man who was
asleep wakes up to tho realization of
the chance that has passed. There
is no one who has not had the
chance to climb higher some time or
other. But when the psychological
moment arrived he was not alive to1
Contrary to tho general belief, a
man is not confronted once, but
many times, with possibilities' for
better things. To succeed he must
bo quick to see and prompt to act.
Ihe live wlro in business Is ready
to receive the message tho moment
it arrives. In truth, he constitutes
the third rail by which tho wheels of
industry are kept on the move. He
feels every vibration that means ad
vancement for himself; ho also rec
ognizes the other fellow who Is
traveling In tho same line. He ac
cords him the square deal that he
would be accorded because he real
izes to the full what the step-by-step
striving for success means. Thus
the growing pains of each are mini
mized. If the business world were
full of wide awake individuals we
would evolve economic principles of
Industry heretofore undreamed.
One of the great problems that
confronts the people is the conser
vation of waste. Waste is the re
sult of misdirected energy. That is
to say, the attention has been focus
ed in the opposite direction.
in a word, the man who might
have saved the situation was "nap
ping" at the time when ho was need
ed most. Thus it resolves itself to a
pivoted point showing that the man
who is caught napping not only in
jures himself but causes a sequence
Another momentous matter on tho
subject is the fact that many men
are on the lookout for a big oppor
tunity and overlook the smaller or
seeming lesser thing which of it
self is a fallacy. 'It is the small op
portunities seized and realized that
have made the big men.
They have grasped the little meas
ures and have made them measure
to the full. They have appreciated
the small profit, and thus the larger
has come in accordance.
It is a rare thing for a big success
to come knocking at a man's door
until he has heard and answered the
To be alive is the thing!
Special to Tho Citizen..!
HAWLEY, Pa., Sept. 14 1 Mrs.
Ford, of River street, is with Mrs.
M. N. B. Killam at 'Paupack during
the absence of her daughter, Miss
Esther, who with Miss Ruth Killam,
of this place, are enjoying the sea
breezes at Atlantic City.
A very neat and attractive school
building has Just been completed
over the river in Pike county, across
from tne Eddy, and in which school
will be opened next .Monday morning
with Miss Compton, White Mills, as
tne teacher. There will bo 15 or 20
pupils to attend who have 'been here
tofore attending the Hawley school.
This school has been started ex-
pressly for the benefit of that little
village. Parents thus located are al
ways proud when they can have a
school of their own even If It is not
so elaborate. There is that same de
sire among the church people of
small settlements they are proud
when they can 'have a church of their
own and not only a churdh but THE
church of their own special creed.
The funeral of a three-year-old
child of .Mr. and Mrs. Hezek ah
Broast was held at their home on
Bishop avenue Tuesday afternoon
Interment in Walnut Grove ceme
tery. Rev. C. F. Smalley conducted
E. Goldbach, our Main Avenue
shoe dealer, owing to overwork dur
ing the strenuous summer season, Is
in poor health and compelled to take
a rest. He has been in the Electric
City during the week.
Mrs. M. H. Ely and Miss Frances
Robinson went to Skinners Eddy Fri
day, ueing called there to attend the
funeral of their father.
Lily Klelbach, after a month's visit
with relatives here, returned to her
nomo in Newark Saturday after
noon. Mrs. Hlttlnger passed Wednesday
wun menus on Long Ridge.
Mrs. Nellie Caruth, the latter part
of the week was called to the bed
side of her aunt. 'Mrs. Dershlmer.
who Is critically ill at the home of
her son at Jermyn, Pa.
Miss Jennie Crane, Uswlck, was
wun rrienas in town over Sunday.
Several members of the Ladies'
Aid society of the Methodist church
will go to Shohola on Thursday to
spend the day with Mrs. P. R. Cross
who Is a valued member of their so
The Oschman brothers furnished
music for a very delightful occasion
on Sunday at Blooming Grove when
Mr. Armbuster, a wealthy New York
meat dealer who summers at the
above place and his wife, celebrated
tneir silver wedding anniversary.
Many guests from the city were
Mrs. Clarence Simons returned to
her home in Cleveland, Ohio, on
Mrs. Parr was notified Sunday
morning of the death of her uncle at
his home near Glen Eyre.
Philip Conlln Is having his annual
tussle with hay fever and In conse
quence he is taking a vacation of
about two months duration.
Mr. McLane, who has been the
foreman for the Pine Ridge Lumber
company for some time past, has
taken the contract to finish getting
out tho lumber for tho Paupack
Power company. This company has
lumbered off considerable but there
Is still remaining a vast area to be
cleared lying on both sides of the
river. Our townsman, Charles Af
ford, will manage the cutting and
skidding, while John Grant will re
main as foreman of all outside work.
Isaac Sandercock is surveying for
a road leading from Wllsonvllle to
Uswlck. This. Is made necessary on
account of the building of the Pau
James Bunnell came oh Friday
and on Saturday ho had shipped to
Stroudsburg, where ho Is employed.
the remainder of his glass cutting
Henry and Anna Richardson are
visiting at 'Scranton.
Father John E. Walsh has been
transferred. He goes to Plains and
Robert Gardner comes from Kingston
to take his place here.
Mrs. Augusta Geary, much to the
regret of her numerous friends, will
soon leave for Cleveland, O., where
she will remain for the winter with
her daughter, Mrs. Simons. Lillian
Townsend, who has made her home
with Mrs. Geary, has secured board
with Mrs. Carlon at tho Eddy.
The Methodists are preparing for
their annual fair in connection with
the Men's supper to be held In the
near future. There will be other en
tertaining features In charge of the
Florence Williams will move his
family to Honesdale this week where
he has employment In tho Krantz &
Smith glass shop.
Miss Charlotte Kimble and her
mother will start for Kane, Pa., the
first of next week to enjoy a three
weeks' vacation with relatives there.
Miss Grace 'Male and William B.
Cocks were married on Tuesday af
ternoon at 4 o'clock at the residence
of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Male. Tho newlyweds were
motored to Scranton and from thence
went by rail to Cornwall-on-the-Hud
son where a well-furnished home
On Wednesday evening, Sept. 6,
the Rev. Rudolph Lucas, was called
to the home of Henry Reaflcr, on
Church- street, to unite In marriage
George M. Reafier and Miss Anna
Shilling. Both are highly respected
young people. Mr. Reafier Is an em
ployo In the Bower Knitting mill,
while the bride has been a valued
table waitress at tho Wayne County
House for several years where by
her amiable disposition and prompt
ness to duty she won many friends.
After a wedding trip which will in
clude New York city and Philadel
phia they will make their home with
the bridegroom's father.
Dr. and Mrs. G. T. Rodman are
entertaining their daughter, Miss
Mabel, who has a two weeks' respite
from her duties ns nurse in a Brook
Mrs. Reuben Ames, who has been
In poor health for the past year, will
have with her again for the Winter,
Miss Martha Teachman, who will
come on Wednesday of this week.
Ida Adams has as her guest a lady
friend from Brooklyn, N. Y.
Billy Smith died very suddenly on
Thursday at his homo In Newark,
N. J. Mr. Smith was a former resi
dent of Hawley, having moved to
that city several years ago where he
was working at his trade, that of
knitter. He leaves a wife and five
children. Ernest Gamed, Mrs. R.
Arnold and several other relatives
went to Newark on Saturday to at
tend the funeral which was held
there on Sunday.
The revival meetings at the Bap
tist church continue to grow In Inter
est. A special song service was con
ducted last evening.
Mrs. Hessler and little daughter
are spending a few days with Miss
Julia Compton at Farvlew Lake.
Artemus Simons Is having interior
improvements made to his house on
Penn Avenue. 'Alfred Oschman fin
ished wiring it for electric lights this
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Chapman
and children enjoyed a trip on Sat
urday to Lakevllle where they all
fished and had a very good catch.
Ray Wall has been spending a few
days at Atlantic City., He returned
home on Tuesday.
Editor Frank Warg, of the Times,
is enjoying a two weeks' vacation in
the ocean breezes along that famed
Jersey shore. He will visit Atlantic
City, Long Branch and many other
places of Interest.
A baby. boy was born last week
to Air. ana Mrs. Liioya uennett or tne
East Side. The mother was formerly
Miss Ella Kneesel.
F. R. Olmstead, Uswlck, was in
town on 'Monday. Her son Ray, is
attending the school here.
DEAFNESS CANNOT BE CURED
by local applications, as they can
not reach the diseased portion of the
ear. There is only one way to care
deafness, and that is by constitu
tional remedies. Deafness is caus
ed by an inflamed condition of the
mucous lining of the Eustachian
Tube. When this tube is inflamed
you have a rumbling sound or Im
perfect hearing, and when it is en
tirely closed, Deafness is the result,
and unless the Inflammation can be
taken out and this tube restored to
Its normal condition, hearing will
be destroyed forever; nine cases out
of ten are caused by Catarrh, which
is nothing but an inflamed condition
of tho mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dol
lars for any case of Deafness (caus
ed by catarrh) that cannot bp cured
by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for
F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
Sold by Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
x Who's Who andDlhgat's In SgZS Politics, fx
F. II. CRAGO Is an experienced
office-holder nnd Is worthy of the
support of tho Republican voters of
the county. He Ib running for Reg
ister and Recorder.
A. II. HOWELL, school teacher,
of White Mills, is a worthy aspirant
to the ofllce of Prothonotary for
Wayne county on tho Republican
ticket. Mr. Howell says he Is tied
up with his school and It will be Ira
possible for him to see or reach
every voter. He most earnestly so
licits the vote of tho Republicans in
helping him obtain the nomination.
"If I secure tho nomination and am
elected Prothonotary, I will give the
ofllce my personal attention," says
VOTE for your friend In the court
house, F. H. Orago, Republican can
didate for Register and Recorder.
WALLACE J. BARNES, of Beach
lake, Republican candidate for pro
thonotary, well known throughout
Wayno county, does not intend to
buy his vote. If he gets tho nomi
nation ho will get it with a clean
conscience. He has never stooped to
any underhanded curb politics and
never will. "I don't bellevo in
those things," quotes Mr. Barnes.
Primaries September 80, 1011.
MlfiR TSrllth M. Vroail n tnhnha. nt'
the HI ell school, hns hnnn nntortnln.
Ing her mother, Mrs. Violet Freed, of
The city people hereabouts have
most of them returned to the city.
Miss Jennie and Ella Keith loft tholr
summer homo on Monday and Louisa
Sodenberg went on Tuesday.
miss uaronne Furdy, sister of the
late Judce Plirtlv. enpnt nhri nt tho
Summer at her birthplace, Purdy-
town. on Monday she called on her
friends, 01 r. nnd Mrs. R. W. Murphy,
going on Tuesday to Honesdale and
from there will return to her home
George Murphy left on Wednesday
for Kingston College where 'ho will
take a business course In that Insti
tution. Charles Krouse and Harry Kimble
spent Monday and Tuesday fishing at
Forest Lake. They reported a very
RUTLED GED ALE.
Special to Tho Citizen.
RUTLEDGEDALE, Pa., Sept. 14.
J. H. Thurston, Leonia, N. J., spent
the week-end at the home of his
'urother-ln-law, A. M. Rutledgo.
School opened on Tuesday with
Miss Carrie Sneverly as teacher at
Rutledgedale and Miss Anna Doherty
at neesier s scnooi.
Miss Anna Gregg Is attending
school at Susquehanna.
Mrs. Willis and daughter, of New
ark, who have been occupying a cot
tage of S. N. Gregg's for the summer,
have returned to their home in the
Mrs. J. O. Terrell, of Honesdale,
spent Sunday at the home of her
brother, A. M. Rutledgo.
D. W. Berry has sold his farm and
stock to George Hitchcock of Scran
ton, who will take possession about
October 1. Mr. Berry has bought a
house and lot at Damascus.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Berry and son,
Burton, of Scranton, have been visit
ing at D. W. Berry's, also Mrs. Robt.
Berry and son at the same place.
Special to The Citizen.
DREHER, Pa., Sept 14. Miss
Minnie Phillips, of Winwood, Is call
ing on relatives and friends in this
vicinity. She is a daughter of the
late Samuel Phillips, formerly resid
ing near Aldenvllle.
Mrs. Maurice Bortree, 'Scranton, is
calling on relatives and friends in
Dreher and vicinity.
Walter and Gordon Voeste, sons of
Mrs. Carrie Voeste, have gone to
Scranton to seek employment.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hart are
moving from Scranton to the Arthur
Simpson property In Maple Glen.
Miss Elva Bates, teacher of the
'Maple Glen school, has been under
the doctor's care for several days, but
she Is recovering and will resume
her teaching In a few days.
Mrs. Charles Searle has been with
her sister, Alice Cross, for some time.
She received word this afternoon of
the serious illness of her sister's
daughter, Ruth Stout, a resident of
Mooslc. Her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
W. F. Stout, are well known In this
locality. Mrs. Searle will go to Moos
lc at once.
A delegation of Odd Fellows, some
sixty or more In number, from the
lodges in Moscow and Gouldsboro,
visited Wallenpaupack Lodge on Sat
urday evening, Sept. 9. The degree
team Moscow conferred the first de
gree on one new member, after which
there was a set out of ice cream and
cake. A pleasant and social time
was enjoyed with the Brothers.
Dreher and Greenetown were well
represented at the Monroe county
fair last week.
Dr. Simons has some fodder corn
fourteen feet In height.
A chicken supper will be held at
Had Dreams, Nervousness, Bilious
ness, nnd nil Stomach Misery.
Go to G. W. Pell's to-day, don't
procrastinate get a fifty cent box
of MI-O-NA stomach tablets and get
rid of all that annoying gas, sour
ness, heartburn, bloating and heavi
ness. Mr. Pell guarantees them.
There wouldn't be so many deaths
from acute Indigestion If sufferers
would constantly carry a few MI-O-NA
tablets with them.
Read this from a man C4 years
old and then decide whether you
prefer to suffer longer or not.
" I am on my second box of MI-O-NA.
I received relief after taking
two doses. I feel like a different
man. I am G4 years old and MI-O-NA
Is the best thing I ever used for
stomach trouble." J. M. Burger, R.
F. D. No. 3, Box 58, Wooster, Ohio.
Fifty cents for a large box of stom
ach tablets at G. W. Pell's and drug
Cnmliduto for Prothonotary.
WALLACE J. BARNES.
the Union church on Friday evening,
Oct. 6. Proceeds to bo applied on
F. D. Waltz lost a valuable cow on
September 11 from-bloating-on green
Before beginning the making of ex
posures in and around the home, It is
most essential that the amateur un
derstands the power of light In or
der that his exposures may come
within tho limits of the latitude of
the film, and approach the normal or
correct exposure as nearly as possi
ble. The beginner Is very apt to be mis
led into estimating his exposure ac
cording to the visual rather than tho
actinic power of the light; In other
words, a light that appears exceed
ingly bright and powerful to the eye
may have but weak recording power
on the sensitive film. Tho actinic
power of the light Is diminished by
refraction and absorption. As an ex
ample, let us examine the light on a
bright sunny afternoon about two
o'clock. Outdoors in this light wo
will bo able to nroduco a fully timed
negative in l-iuotn or a Bee. at stop
8. Now let us enter a room on the
sunny side of the house, one having
good large plate glass windows, with
white walls and white wood work;
tne light appears, if anything, brigh
ter than outdoors. Now we will
make an exposure, with the same
speed and stop opening, placing our
subject close to tho. window, and to
our ilh lu n l r n i ii rht. wr linn nnnn nfv
velopraent that this exposure is very
much under timed. In this case the
loss of actinic power of the light is
uue to tne retraction ana aDsorption
of the light rays by the window
erinss. nnrl tn tlin fnnt that tliprn Ih Tin
direct exposure to the light of the
whole sky. Wo will find that to ob
tain a nogatlvo equal in density to
tho fliat Ann thnt rrra will Vinim t n
SCLULllin. Ul Ullt3 UUUU1CU 1.1 I LWU II III,
...... ,1 ., nn 1. .... .1 .1 ...... 1. .. .,
I r (1 rt tltnna ia inner na tn. t h n iit
posure just the other side of that de
ceptive piece of glass.
Now. wo know all about it. don't
we; won't catch us under-exposing
(Continued Next Week.)
Have you tried our "Ensign"
Ti 1 . B il L 1. I
films on the market.
of amateur finishing.
Opposite City Hail
I- . l-Jl. D l-M
tasiman AQuaKS n rums
lead all others.
naiv ui acuu iui irec cull
c ik. lr i i. .
The Bodie Studio
Mntlnil fa llo.oliw Irlirnn .lit., n
nllnallnn ...111 1. ... .1 1 .1 m
,'IIVULIUII UC 111UUU IU 1.
searie, President Judge of Common
Dln,. np nr.. . .
u, ut - ij. iu uuaer tne Drovisions or
the Incorporation act of 1874 and
us supplements tor a cnarter for an
Intended corporation to bo called
tne cnaracter ana object of which
are the support and maintenance of
a fire company for the extinguishing
of Are in tho borough of White Mills
and vicinity. Wnvnn nnuntv Penn
sylvania, and for these purposes to
nave, possess ana enjoy all the
Hphts honoflta nnil nt.lt, llnnn mn
- ti l . ...n.u n 11 11 Ml.llJCliCa 1.UU-
fftrroil nv 1. n cnri ... . .. .1 1 1. .....
SEARLE & SALMON.
VOTE for W. B T.oshnr fn- T
ister ana Recorder and go to bed
wun a ciear conscience.
JJVJJ111.UODY knows Frank f!
Kim bio. He Is a pnnrilrtnto tn. cv..
Ill 1 1 T 1 TIO IIAmnnnn.ln .1.1 1 v
rillill SAUAII1' IK la wall anA o
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wayno county. Enough said.
W. B. LESHER, of Sterling. Is a
quauuea ior mo omco.
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tne people's candidate.
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Mark your ballot thus:
JOHN N. SHARPSTEEN.