Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, SEIT. 15, 1011.
HIS HARDEST H
When He Put Force Behind Swing
It Didn't Count.
BRICK WALL VMS THE FIELDER,
Larry Thought It Was a 8ure Homer,
but Wat Unexpectedly Tagged Out
by Second Backer, Who Had Re
ceived Ball on Rebound From Wall.
"I have, of course, made quite a few
long bits and bard hits in my time,"
sold Larry Lajoie, the veteran infielder
of the Cleveland Americans, the other
day. "Some of them went a good deal
farther than others, and some of them
were smashed with a good deal more
vigor than the rest, all depending
largely, of course, upon the way the
Oat met the leather.
"I have a keen and painful recollec
tion, however, of what I think was the
hardest hit I ever made. The recollec
tion is specially keen and extremely
Photo by American Press Association.
IiABItT LAJOIE, CLEVELAND'S GREAT BAT
TKIt AMD INFIRIiDER.
painful because I wasted so much en
ergy on the blamed thing and because
the best I got was the hawhaw.
"It was way back in tho days when
I was on the old Philadelphia team,
which, as you will remember, was
some aggregation of swatsmlths. Al
though I was rather new to the big
league in those days, I seemed to lit
in with that bunch all right and was
hitting along with the rest of the tribe.
"In those days the right field fence
in Philadelphia was close, and the
fielders used to play to tako them ou
the bound as they came back from
the fence. In one game, If I remem
ber rightly, three men were thrown
out at first on what should have been
the safest kind of hits. But that Is
"The afternoon I made my great hit
was one of good, husky batting. LIfo
was mlserablo for all tho pitchers and
especially for our performers. When
tho last half of the ninth arrived wo
were to the bad something like 0 to 7.
There were a hit, nn out, a base on balls
and n pop fly. I came up, with men on
first and second, two gone and tho
chance to tie or win before me.
"The ball came over hissing hot. I
grazed it, and that was all. Tho next
one must have been Intended simply as
a teaser, for it drifted over so slow and
easy that a baby could have hit it with
a wire. I thought the hurler never
meant to got It near the pan, but was
playing wide to get a possible fall out
of tho runner, who was leading off sec
ond. Anyhow, It came over the size of
a balloon. 'Oh, Joy!" said I, and I
leaned the bat against that ball with
nil my weight and muscle.
"To the best of my recollection 1
never before or since hit a ball bo hard
as that one. I could almost feel tho
leather being driven into tho core of
tho yarn and rubber by the force of
that tremendous drive, and tho sting
ran up tho bat. Tho ball went out,
not whizzing, not sailing, but faster,
more terrlflcally speedy than anything
I ever laid tho wood against in all my
"Thero was u glad roar from tho
multitude, and I went down to first,
bent for a homo run, while two men
flew along ahead of me. ' Round first
I went aud steamed for the middle cor
ner. Suddenly n man rose up in my
tracks and stuck the ball into my dia
phragmit was the third out, and the
game' was over.
"now and whyforo? Only this: I
had hit tho ball bo fearfully hard that
U rebounded back from the right field
wall liko a snapped piece of rubber
band. It shot straight back all tho
way to the diamond and leaped right
Into the second baseman's hands for a
aurc trap and tho last ono of the after
noon. And that la the Btory of the
Hardest ball I ever hit. Do you won
Her that the memory gives me a pain?"
FOR 1911 SEASON
Carlisle Indians, as Usual, Will
Be First to Play.
MANY INTERSECTION TESTS,
Michigan to Play Syracuse, Pann and
Cornell Harvard to Play "Mncton.
Chicago Will Play CornelJ-Army-Navy
Preparations are now under way for
tho 1011 football season, which under
tho nowly revised playing rules prom
ises a much moro interesting game.
The season will start Sept. i!3, Car
lisle lining up against Lebanon Val
ley. The schedules of tho big college
elevens east and west follow:
Sept. 23. Carlisle vs. Lebanon Valley, at
Sept. 27. Carllslo vs. Muhlenburg, at
Carlisle; Cornell vs. Allegheny, at lthncu;
Dartmouth vs. Norwich, at Hanover.
Sept. 30. Carlisle vs. Dickinson, nt Car
lisle; Cornell vs. Colgate, at Ithaca; Dart,
mouth vs. Mass. Agrl., at Hanover: Har
vard vs. Dates, at Cambridge; Princeton
vs. Stevens, at Princeton; Syracuse vs.
Hobart, at Syracuse: U. of Pa. vs. Get
tysburg, at Philadelphia; Tale vs. Holy
Cross, at New Haven.
Oct. 4. Drown vs. It. I. State, at Prov
idence; Dartmouth vs. Bowdoln, at Han
over; Princeton vs. Rutgers, at Princeton:
U. of Pa. vs. Franklin and Marshall, at
Oct. 5. University of Detroit vs. Michi
gan Afi-.. at Lansing.
Oct. 7. Army vs. University of Vermont,
at West Point; Brown vs. Mass. Agrl
College, at Providence; Carlisle vs. St.
Mary's, at Carlisle: Cornell vs. Oberlln,
at Ithaca; Dartmouth vs. Colby, at Han
over; Holy Cross vs. Harvard, at Cam
bridge; Johns Hopkins vs. Navy, at An
napolis; Northwestern vs. Beioit, at Be
lolt; Princeton vs. Villanova, at Princeton;
University of Chicago vs. Indiana univer
sity, at Chicago; University of Michigan
vs. Caso school, at Ann Arbor; University
of Pennsylvania vs. Urslnus, at Philadel
phia; University of Wisconsin vs. Law
rence, at Madison; Tale vs. Syracuse, at
Oct. 1L Brown vs. Connecticut Ag. col
.ege, at Providence; Princeton vs. Lehigh,
at Princeton; University of Pennsylvania
vs. Dickinson, at Philadelphia.
Oct. 14. Army vs. Rutgers, at West
Point: Brown vs. Bowdoln, nt Providence;
Carlisle vs. Georgetown, at Washington;.
Cornell vs. Penn State, at Ithaca; Dart
mouth vs. Holy Cross, at Hanover; Har
vard vs. Williams, at Cambridge: North
western vs. Illinois Wesleyan, at Evans
ton; Princeton vs. Colgate, at Princeton;
Syracuse vs. Rochester, at Rochester;
University of Chicago vs. Purdue, at Chi
cago; University of Illinois vs. St. Louis,
at Urbana; University of Michigan vs.
Michigan Ag., at Lansing; University of
Pennsylvania vs. Villanova, at Philadel
phia; Yale vs. Virginia at New Haven.
Oct. 21. Army vs. Yale, at West Point;
Carlisle vs. University of Pittsburg, at
Pittsburg; Cornell vs. Washington and
Jefferson, at Ithaca; Dartmouth vs. Wil
liams, at Hanover; Harvard vs. Amherst,
at Cambridge; Lehigh vs. Urslnus, at
Bethlehem; Mass. Ag. college vs. Holy
Cross, nt Worcester; Northwestern vs. In
diana university, at Evans ton; Princeton
vs. Navy, at Annapolis; Syracuse vs.
Lafayette, at Syracuse: University of Chi
cago vs. University of Illinois, at Chicago;
University of Michigan vs. Ohio Stnta I
university, at Ann Arbor; Unlvcrslt of I
Nebraska vs. Minnesota, at Minneapolis; I
university of Pennsylvania vs. Brown, at
Oct. 2S. Army vs. Lehigh, at West i
Point; Carlisle vs. Lafayette, at Easton;
Cornell vs. University of Pittsburg, at
Ithaca; Dartmouth vs. University of Ver
mont, at Hanover: Harvard vs. Brown, at
Cambridge; Northwestern vs. University
of Wisconsin, at Evanston; Princeton vs.
Holy Cross, at Princeton; Syracuse vs.
Springfield T. S., at Syracuse: University
of Idaho vs. University of Washington,
at Spokane; University of Michigan vs.
Vnnderbiit, at Ann Arbor; University of
Nebraska vs. Missouri, at Lincoln; Uni
versity of Pennsylvania vs. Penn. State
college, at Philadelphia; Yale vs. Colgate,
at Now Haven.
Nov. 4. Amherst vs. Dartmouth, at Am
herst; Army vs. Georgetown, at West
Point; Brown vs. Tufts, nt Providence;
Bucknell vs. Lafayette, nt Easton; Cor
nell vs. Williams, at Ithaca; Harvard vs.
Princeton, at Princeton: University of
Chicago vs. University of Minnesota, at
Minneapolis; University of Illinois vs.
Purdue, at Urbana: University of Mich
igan vs. Syracuse, at Ann Arbor; Uni
versity of Pennsylvania vs. Carlisle, at
Philadelphia; Yale vs. New York univer
sity, at New Haven.
Nov. 1L Army vs. Bucknell, at West
Point; Cornell vs. Michigan, at Ithaca:
Harvard vs. Carlisle, at Cambridge; New
York university vs. Rutgers, at Now
York; Princeton vs. Dartmouth, at
Princeton: University of Chicago vs.
Northwestern, at Chicago; University of
Pennsylvania vs. Lafayette, at Philadel
phia; Yale vs. Brown, at New Haven.
Nov. 18. Army vs. Colgate, at West
Point; Carllslo vs. Syracuse, at Syracuse:
Cornell vs. Chicago, at Chicago; Harvard
vs. Dartmouth, at Cambridge: Penn.
State vs. Nnvy, at Annapolis; University
of Pennsylvania vs. Michigan, at Ann
Arbor; University of Wisconsin vs. Uni
versity of Minnesota, at Madison; Yalo
vs. Princeton, at New Haven.
Nov. 25. Army vs. Navy, at Philadel
phia; Brown vs. Trinity, at Providence;
Carlisle vs. Johns Hopkins, at Baltimore;
Harvard vs. Yale, at Cambridge; Syra
cuse vs. Ohio State, at Columbus; Univer
sity of Chicago vs. University of Wiscon
sin, at Chicago; University of Illinois vs.
Minnesota, at Urbana; University of Mich
igan vs. Nebraska, at Lincoln.
Nov. 30. Brown vs. Carlisle, at Provi
dence; Penn. State vs. University of
Pittsburg, at Pittsburg: University of
Pennsylvania vs. Cornell, at Philadelphia.
Career of Player Ten Million.
Ten Million, center fielder of tho Vic
toria (British Columbia) club In the
Northwestern league, recently pur
chased by Cleveland, is one of the
best fielders and fastest runners in
that section. Ho is a fair hitter and
a flno thrower.
Ho was born in Mount Vernon,
Wash. Ills family moved to Seattle,
where ho camo Into prominence with
the Seattlo high school team that
toured tho country. Ho went to tho
University of Washington and bocamo
captain of that team. His father,
Judge Million, named him Ten Million.
I'horo is no nlcKname about it.
MADE M ESTCOR
McFarland May Have Fooled
Him oh Weight Question.
PAIR TO MEET IN MILWAUKEE.
Will Be a Battle of Ten Rounds, and
Chicago Boy Expects to Win After a
Ono Sided Bout On Other Hand,
Wolgaat Says He'll Knockout Packy.
Has tho world's lightweight cham
pion, Ad Wolgast, made a serious mis
take In consenting to meet Packy Mc
Farland in a ten round contest in Mil
waukee, Sept. 15? Sporting men who
have followed the work of theso crack
boxers cannot ngree in framing nn an
swer to this oft repeated question.
Photos by American Press Association.
PAGET M'FABLANB AND AD WOt-OAHT WnO
AKE TO MELT IN MILWAUKEE.
James J. Jeffrie, for Instance, declares
that Wolgast has blundered in allow
ing McPnrland to weigh 133 pounds nt
3 o'clock, and even Tom Jones, Wol
gast's manager, holds a similar opin
ion. Wolgast, on the other hand, is as
stubborn as a mule and refuses to ad
mit that McFarland will have even a
slight advantage in physical strength,
although he admits that Packy will
enter the ring nt least six pounds heav
ier Having induced Wolgast to agree to
his terms, therefore, McFarland, in tho
opinion of those who knew his meth
ods, has put ono over on tho world's
It Is conceded that Wolgast has
never met a boxer like McFarland.
Tho stockyards pugilist is a marvel in
point of science. He is the quickest
man on ills feet in pugilism, and for
that reason he can put up a wonderful
defense. Moving about the ring with
dazzling swiftness, McFarland can
shoot In blows with either hand in
such a manner that a slower opponent
becomes bewildered. Wolgast is not a
scientific man by a long, shot, and
McFnrland Is well aware of the fact.
Tho champion's best work is done at
close quarters by rushing in, covered
up, and letting fly at his rival's body
with a free hand in half clinches.
McFarland never has nllowed an an
tagonist to fight him that way, for he
persists in keeping at long range,
sacrificing hard hitting for speed.
Wolgast intends to fight McFarland
just as ho did Mornn, ibut McFarland
is Moran's master in every way, and
the ring sharps believe that Wolgast
will find it a difficult task to inflict
Bevero punishment. Wolgast is what
is known as a "rope fighter," because
he persists in driving his opponents to
the edges of the ring or the corners so
that they cannot get awny from his
rough assaults. But not one of tho
men Wolgast has conquered could be
gin to compare with McFarland in
footwork. As a matter of fact, nobody
has possessed sufficient cleverness to
know how to fight tho lightweight
champion, but McFarland says ho has
studied his man with great caro nnd
has hit upon a plan to offset his rugged
If Wolgast is outpointed by the Chi
cago phenomenon ho will have him
self to blame, but ho has an anchor to
wlndwnrd in McFarland's promise to
meet him again in a twenty round con
test In California. If they hook up on.
tho coast tho weight will bo the same,
but McFarland will insist that tho
lightweight title shall bo at stake.
Packy always has contended that so
long as a man can mako 133 pounds
during any part of tho day of tho fight
tho championship is involved, but on
this point thero may bo a serious hitch.
Football to Be Regular Study.
Lcland Stanford university will
teach Rugby football as a regular
course, for which one unit of credit
will bo given. This action, just an
nounced by tho California college, will
do much to strengthen tho varsity
team and will go far In replacing tho
los3. occasioned by the nbolltlon of tho
freshmen intercollegiate gamo. Tho
Instruction in tho gamo is to bo given
under direction of Captain Kenny
Dolo of last year's, team, and some
gooa men aro expected to bo aeveiopea
from the trvninfiHlvim riooaoo
'iy V TSTr' arsis"
PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO
THE CONSTITUTION SUB
MITTED TO THE CITIZENS OF
THIS COMMONWEALTH FOR
THEIR APPROVAL OR REJEC
TION, BY THE GENERAL ASSEM
BLY OF THE COMMONWEALTH
OF PENNSYLVANIA, AND PUB
LISHED BY ORDER OF THE SEC
RETARY OF THE COMMON
WEALTH, IN PURSUANCE OF AR
TICLE XVIII OF THE CONSTI
TUTION. Number One.
A JOINT RESOLUTION.
Proposing an amendment to tho
Constitution of tho Common
wealth of Pennsylvania, so as to
consolidate tho courts of common
pleas of Allegheny County.
Section 1. Bo it resolved by the
Senate and House of Representatives
of the Commonwealth of Pennsylva
nia in General Assembly, mot, That
tho following amendment to tho
Constitution of Pennsylvania he, and
tho same is herobyj proposed, in
accordanco with the eighteenth ar
That section six of artlclo five be
amended, by striking out tho said
section, and inserting in place there
of the following:
Section G. In the county of Phil
adelphia all the jurisdiction and
powers now vested in the district
courts and courts of common pleas,
subject to such changes as m,ay be
made by this Constitution or by law,
shall be in Philadelphia vested in
live' distinct and separate courts of
equal and co-ordinate jurisdiction,
composed of three judges each. The
said courts in Philadelphia shall be
designated respectively as tho court
of common pleas number one, num
ber two, number three, number
four, and number five, but the num
ber of said courts may be by law
increased, from time to time, and
shall be in liko manner designated
by successive numbers. Tho num
ber of judges In any of said courts,
or In any county where the estab
lishment of an additional court may
be authorized by law, may bo in
creased, from time to time, and
whenever such increase shall
amount In the whole to three, such
three judges shall compose distinct
and separate court as aforesaid,
which shall be numbered as afore
said. In Philadelphia all suits shall
be Instituted in the said courts of
common pleas without designating
the number of the said court, and
the several courts shall distribute
and apportion the business among
them In such manner as shall be
provided by rules of court, and each
court, to which any suit shall be
thus assigned, shall have exclusive
jurisdiction thereof, subject to
change of venuo, as shall be pro
vided by law.
In the county oi Allegheny all the
jurisdiction and powers now vested
in the several numbered courts of
common pleas shall bo vested in one
court of common pleas, composed
of all tho judges in commission in
said courts. Such jurisdiction and
powers shall extend to all proceed
ings at law and in equity which
shall have been instituted in tho
several numbered courts, and shall
be subject to such changes as may
be made by law, and subject to
change of venue as provided by law.
Tho president judge of said court
shall be selected as provided by law.
The number of judges in said court
may be by law increased from time
to time. This amendment shall take
effect on the first day of January
succeeding Its adoption.
A true copy of Resolution No. 1.
Secretary of the Commonwealth.
A JOINT RESOLUTION.
Proposing an amendment to section
eight, article nine, of the Consti
tution of Pennsylvania.
Section 1. Be it resolved by the
Senate and.,Houso of Representatives
of tho Commonwealth of Pennsylva
nia in General Assembly met, That
the following is proposed as an
amendment to tho Constitution of
the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
in accordance with the provisions of
tho eighteenth article thereof:
Amendment to Article Nino,
Section 2. Amend section eight,
artlclo nine, of the Constitution of
Pennsylvania, which reads as fol
lows: "Section 8. Tho debt of any
county, city, borough, township,
school district, or other municipality
or incorporated district, except as
herein provided, shall never exceed
seven per centum upon the assessed
value of the taxablo property there
in, nor shall any such municipality
or district Incur any new debt, or in
crease Its Indebtedness to an amount
exceeding two per centum upon such
assessed valuation of property, with
out the assent of tho electors there
of at a public election in such man
ner as shall be provided by law; but
any city, the debt of which now ex
ceeds seven per centum of such as
sessed valuation, may bo authorized
by law to Increase tho Bamo threo
per centum, In the aggregate, at any
ono time, upon such valuation," so
as to read as follows:
Section 8. Tho debt of any coun
ty, city, borough, township, school
district, or other municipality or In
corporated district, except as herein
provided, shall never exceed seven
per centum upon the assessed value
of tho taxable property therein, nor
shall any such municipality or dis
trict Incur any now debt, or Increase
its Indebtedness to an amount ex
ceeding two per centum upon such
assessed valuation of property, with
out the assent of the electors thereof
at a public election in such manner
as shall be provided by law: but
any city, tho debt of which now ex
ceeds seven per centum of such as
sessed valuation, may bo authorized
by law to Increase tho same threo
per centum, In tho aggregate, nt any
ono time, upon such valuation, ex
cept that any debt or debts herein
after incurred by tho city and coun
ty of Philadelphia for the construc
tion and develoDment of subways for
transit purposes, or for tha construc
tion of wharves and docks, or the re
clamation of land to be used in the
construction of a system of wharvea
and docks, as nubllo Improvements.
owned or to bo owned by said city
and county of Philadelphia, and
which shall yield to the city and
county of Philadelphia current net
revenue In excess of tho interest on
said debt or debts of tho annual In
stallments necessary for tho can
collation of said debt or debts, may
be excluded in ascertaining the pow
er of tho city and county of Phila
delphia to becomo otherwise in
debted: Provided, That a sinking
fund for their cancellation shall bo
established and maintained.
A true copy of Joint Resolution
Secretary of tho Commonwealth.
NOTICE OF UNIFORM PRIMARIES.
In compliance with Section 3, of
tho Uniform Primary Act, notice Is
hereby given to the electors of
Wayne county. Pa., of the County.
Township and Borough officers to be
nominated at the Primaries to be
held at the regular polling places In
each election district from 2 to 8 p.
Saturday. Sentembcr 30, 1011.
For county; officers, each of tho po
litical parties' is entitled to nominate
One person for Judge of tho Court
of Common Pleas.
Ono person for Prothonotary and
Clerk of the Courts.
One person for Sheriff.
Ono person for District Attorney.
One person for Register of Wills
and Recorder of Deeds.
One person for County Treasurer.
One person for Coroner.
One person for Mino Inspector, 8th
Two persons for County Commis
sioners. Two persons for County Auditors.
The terms of all Township and
Borough officers who were elected In
1908 for a three-year term will ex
pire tho first Monday in December
and their successors are to be nom
inated and elected as follows:
Ono person for Supervisor for 4
One person for Constable for 4
One person for Assessor for 4
Two persons for Overseer of Poor
for 4 years.
Ono person for Auditor for 4
Two persons for School Directors
for 2 years.
Two persons for School Directors
for 4 years.
Ono person for School Director for
Ono person for Judge of Election
for 2 years.
Ono person for Inspector of Elec
tion, for 2 years.
One person for High Constable in
Town Councllmen to fill the place
of those elected in 190S.
Justice of tho Peaco in place of
those elected In 190G.
One Town Treasurer In Townships
that elect them.
One person for Registration As
sessor in each election district in
townships that have two or more
If any Supervisor Is holding office
by appointment by Court, his term
expires and his successor must be
nominated for a two-year term.
School Director candidates must
designate on their petitions for
which year-term they are candidates.
Petitions for county office can be
obtained at tho Commissioners' of
fice. Petitions for Township and
Borough office can be had of tho
party committeeman In each district
or at the Commissioners' office.
All petitions for County, Town-
snip or uorough office must be filed
in tho Commissioners' office on or
before Saturday, September 9, 1911.
Judicial candidates must file their
petitions with the Secretary of the
Commonwealth on or before Satur
day, September 2, 1911.
J. E. MANDEVILLE,
J. K. HORNBECK,
THOMAS C. MADDEN,
Attest: Geo. P. Ross, Clerk.
NOTICE BRIDGE BUILDERS.
Bids will be received at tho Com
missioners' offico in Honesdale and
Montrose until 5 p. m.. Thursday.
Sept. 14, 1911, for the construction
of a concrete arch bridge over the
Lackawanna river at Forest City,
bids to be opened in the Council
rooms, Forest City, at 10 a. m., Frl-
tiay, aept. id, laii. Plans and
who is probably as well and favorably known
as any man in Wayne County is a Demo
cratic Candidate for an office that requires
much responsibility and work. To this end
he most earnestly solicits the support of the
voters of Wayne County on September 30,
for the office of
REGISTER and RECORDER
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.... Albany ....
. Illnehamton .
. Philadelphia .
,.. Lake Lodore ...
... . Wnymart
.... Honesdale ....
specifications may bo seen at tho
Commissioners' office, Honesdalo and
Montrose, also at tho office of W. J.
Maxoy, Forest City. All bids muBt
be accompanied by a certified check
of at least 10 per cent, of tho
amount of the bid. The right is re
served to reject any or all bids. Tho
contractor will give bonds to com
plete the work in GO days.
W. H. Tlngley, A. J. Cosgriff, J. E.
Hawley, commissioners Susquehanna
J. E. Mandcvllle, J. K. Hornbeck,
T. C. Madden, commissioners Wnyno
county. 3teol '
To M. Lee Branian, Esquire,
High Sheriff of the County
Whereas, In consequence of
death of the Honorable George
Klpp, who was a member of
Sixty-second Congress, from
Fourteenth Congressional District,
composed of the counties of Wayne,
Susquehanna, Wyoming and Brad
ford, a vacancy exists In the repre
sentation of this State in the House
of Representatives of tho Congress
of the United States.
Now, therefore, I, John K. Tener,
Governor of said .Commonwealth, In
pursuance of the provisions of the
Constitution of the United States
and of an Act of the General As
sembly of this Commonwealth, en
titled "An Act relating to the elec
tions of this Commonwealth," ap
proved the second day of July, A.
D. 1S39, hae Issued this writ com
manding you, the said M. Lee Bra-
man, Esquire, High Sherlfl! as afore
said, to hold an election In the
County of Wayne, on Tuesday, the
seventh day of November, A. D.
1911, for the election of a represen
tative of the people of this Common
wealth In the Houso of Representa
tives of tho Congress of the United
States, to fill the vacancy aforesaid,
rnd you a-e hereby required and en
joined to givejolnedcmfwdywddmfw
joined to give lawful notice, and
cause to be held and conducted the
said election, and make return
thereof in manner and form as by
law Is directed and required.
Given under my hand and- the
Great Sea of the State, at the City
of Harrisburg this fourteenth day of
August In the year of our Lord ono
thousand nine hundred and eleven
and of the Commonwealth the
JOHN K. TENER.
By the Governor:
Secretary of the Commonwealth.
Candidate on tho lteimblican Ticket
for Nomination for
REGISTER AND RECORDER.
A. O. HLAKE
Forty-fifth Birthday of Candidate.
As this kind of an anniversary Is
only observed by men, his friends all
over Wayne county will have a
splendid opportunity to give him a
vote as a souvenir of the occasion.
CHICHESTER S PILLS
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