Newspaper Page Text
TUB CITIZEN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1011.
EVANS OF CARDINALS A f
Steve Evans, tho clever out
fielder of the St. Louis Nation
als, Is a live one. Tho last day
of the re
cent trip of
n b I b to
vvj t n e nisei vea
to the ball
yard to see
c 1 d e n tally
evahs. out to soe
the Cardinals and Pirates play.
Anyhow It rained, and they were
doubly disappointed, as O'Toolo
didn't even warm up. Coming
back on the car, which was
crowded, everybody was talking
Stove Evans hopped on and
found Ivy Wingo standing In
about the middle of tho car.
Ivy has red hair and looks a
great deal like OToole. This
was Steve's cue.
He braced Ivy with extended
rait and spieled In a stage whis
per: "Ilello, Marty 1 How do you
Tho crowd ato It up. One
public spirited citizen introduc
ed himself to Wlngo (rather,
O'Toole) and invited him (Wln
go) to call Around for lunch the
following day. Then Steve
asked Wlngo about his great
pitching fents in St. Paul, and
in tho meantimo many passen
gers rode past their intended
Steve never overlooks a bet
RAMSDELL NOW A PRO.
2raek Sprinter Athloilo Director at
Carnegie Tech In Pittsburg.
Another great amateur athlete has
joined tho professional ranks. Ho is
iFred L. (Tex) Rnmsdell, last year
Ithe star sprinter of the University of
(Pennsylvania track team and All
American football player.
Ilamsdell has accepted a position as
(athletic director of the Carnegie Tech
at Pittsburg. Itamsdell won tho 100
yard and 220 yard championships in
England, but met with 111 luck in the
Edinburgh (Scotland) races, where the
runners received too much of a handi
cap on him.
Clarke Takes Many Chances.
Fred Clarke is ono of the few out
fielders who once in awhile dare shoot
the ball In to second base when u
! runner turns that bag instead of al
ways making the conventional return
to third. Tho play calls for quick per
ception and some boldness and is a
departure from conservatism which
most outfielders haven't the rapid Judg
ment to chance.
John Dovey, former part owner of
the Boston National League club, is
now a scout for tho Loulsvlllo team.
Connie Mack says ho wouldn't pay
$22,500 for a wholo league. That's
a roundabout way of taking a slam
at Lefty Ituasell.
Harry Truby, tho old Chicago
player who is now an umpire, hod a
run in with a player tho other day.
When tho player showed fight Truby
said: "Go and sit down. I can give
you rocka and I'll tako buns and run
you out of the park."
Silk O'Laugblln, the umpire, says
more hits are mado on bad balls than
food onos. Silk baa Been thousands
if bits made and eaya a big majority
wero on balls tbat wero too far out,
o close or too high or too low to be
Miss Liberty Getting Ragged.
Tho statue of Liberty, in New Vork
harbor, is getting old. An urmy en
gineer recently made n close examina
tion of tho statue tho engineers look
it over once a year and found that
there were Just about fifty small holes
in tho bronze plates of which the
statue is built. These holes come
usually in the folds and are in spots
where tho plates always were a bit
thinner than tho general run of tho
statue. They also appear seemingly
on tho more exposed sides. There is
no immediate danger for the goddess,
however. Her chief caretaker, Lieu
tenant Jones, says that she is good for
100 years yet and maybo longer Just
as sho is. Lieutenant Jones docs not
eee why it is not posslblo to replace
from tlmo to time some of the plates
which have, become more badly disin
tegrated than others. The stout steol
framework is still as solid as could
bo wished. Lieutenant Jones, bow
ever, found that tho small boles In
the thin plates wero growing more nu
merous as time went on and reported
to the chief quartermaster of the de
partment of the east, and an engineer
was sent over from Governors island.
The statue of Liberty was unveiled
A Tax on Tips.
Vienna has many customs peculiar
to itself, and among them is tbc pleas
ing one of tipping the tramway con
ductors. The tax on the passenger Is
not a heavy one 2 hellers, one-fifth
of a penny, is sufficient to elicit tho
grateful acknowledgment of the offi
cial who collects the fares. Vienna
also enjoys a progressive income tax
system, whoso net is cast so wide as
to include tho wages earned bv such
comparatively insignificant workers as
tramway conductors, altbough these
can scarcely amount to 1 a week. It
suddenly occurred to the income tax
officials that tho tramway conductors
were! not paying any tax on the tips
they gathered in. An order has now
been issued that hereafter the con
ductors shal' pay 4 crowns (3s. 4d.) a
year as income tax on their two heller
tips. There aro 3,080 tramway con
ductors in Vienna, so that tho state
will collect the magnificent sum of
f6G4 a year as tax on tho coppers bo
stowed by generous tramway passen
gers upon tho conductors.
"Truly a beggarly economy," as ono
of the Vienna Journals remarks. Vi
enna Cor. Pall Mall Gazette.
A Portrait That Fascinates.
To bo one of the forty immortals Is
the ambition of the great men of
Prance, says the Florence correspond
ent of the Hamburger Fremdenblatt.
nnd so it Is tho ambition of great
painters and it has been for over 500
years to have their self painted por
traits in the gallery set asldo for that
purpose in Florence. Tho list of thoso
who have contributed their likenesses
would include hundreds whose names
properly belong under the head of
"great," from the wonderful girl-Uko
head of Raphael to Josef Israels, tho
latest In the collection, which has a
place of houor in a room nil by Itself.
The artist has depicted himself as a
very old man. with sunken cheeks,
matted white beard, eyes obscured by
heavy lenses and wearing a shapeless
bat of uncertain color. Tbero is noth
ing beautiful about it, but it fascinates
tho observer, who marvels at the prod
uct of old. old age.
Work on the Panama Canal.
Tho equipment with which tho work
of digging tho Panama canal Is being
carried on embraces 100 steam shovels
of the latest and best type, 4,131 cars.
1C0 American locomotives and 119 ac
quired from tho French, 30 unloaders,
24 spreaders, 10 track shifters, 35
cranes, 10 pile drivers 18 dredges and
somo GO barges, tugs and other small
vessels. Tho total excavation, dry nnd
wet, for tho canal, as originally plan
ned, was estimated at 103,705.000 cubic
yards, in addition to tho excavation
accomplished by tho French. Changes
in the plan of tho canal mado subse
quently by order of the president in
creased tho amount to nbout 174.CCU.51M
cubic yards, over half of which was
to bo taken from tho central division,
which Includes the Culcbra cut. New
He Startled Persia.
Persia has a champfon of tho wo
man's cause, who is none other than
HadJl Vakil el Rooy. ne recently as
tonished the bouso of parliament by
an impassioned defense of women's
rights, nnd It is said that the members
"shivered whn he mounted tho trib
une and declared roundly that women
possessed souls nnd should possess
votes," whereupon the mujtebld
arose and solemnly declared that ho
bad never In a life of misfortune bad
his ears assailed by such an Impious
utterance. Nervously and excitedly ho
denied to women either souls or rights
and declared that such doctrine would
mean tho downfall of Islam.
The Birmingham (England) Drily
Mail, aided by a somnolent proof
reader, has achieved distinction as a
blunderer in tbl3 single short para
graph: "Mr. Andrew Carnegie, receiving
tho freedom of Liverpool, said if be
could sco bis dear old land and his
beloved republic knit in the bonds of
peaco ho could say, 'Lord, now let
thy serpent depart in peace.' "
Should Andrew again attempt a
Scriptural quotation be will probably
go round to the newspaper office to
goo that it goes in right. Echnnge.
THERE'S A PRIZE GOLF YARN.
Every now and then you golf
ers, gathered nbout the fireplace
''in the cfublioiUo, hear strange
stories" of "strange shots. Here's
ono from England that you can
tell tho next tlmo the group
gathers: "A golfer approaching
tho green from the rough cut
too much under his ball, with
the result that it roso a short
distance nnd dropped Into a
pouch pocket in his Jacket
Lifting bis head quickly to fol
low tho flight of bis ball, ho did
not notice this fact, and his as
tonishment can be Imagined
when ho wns told to look for
tho ball in his own pocket."
"MILE IN 4:10 IS POSSIBLE."
0o Says Mel Sheppard, Now Training
For New Mark.
"Tho tlmo will surely come when the
mile will be run In 4 minutes and
10 seconds," remarked Mel Sheppard,
tho greatest middle distance runner
the world has ever known, nt the time
John Paul Jones of Cornell establish
ed a now world's record by traveling
tho distance in 4 minutes and 15 2-5
seconds, which was exactly one-fifth
second faster than that of Tommy
ConncflTs old mark. .
Sheppard Insisted that if trained es
pecially for the mile and given a
chance to run on one of the fast tracks
ho would bo able to better Jones'
time. Somo of his clubmntes laughed
at the idea, and when Sheppard began
regular hard training with the one ob
ject in view of having n try at the
record some of them told him he would
do better by sticking to the middle
A request was made of the Harvard
people that they allow Sheppard a
chance to run the mile In the Har
vard stadium, but permission could
not be had. "Shep" kept up tho most
regular course of training he has ever
followed and today is running in won
"Just as noon as tho Metropolitan
championships aro over I'll leavo for
Montreal, Canada. There I will have
a wholo week's training on ono of tho
fastest tracks in North America. On
Sept. 23 tho Canadian championships
take placo, and the management hus
promised me that the track will be put
In the very best of shape so that 1
may have a good try at the mile rec
ord." Sheppard has been doing long work,
running up to two miles every time
out, and Coach Lawson Robertson says
that within tho past month Mel bns
proved his ability to perform in rec
ord style. Ho has been carefully timed
on tho Celtic park (New York) track,
and tho time showed clearly that ho
will be in record breaking form on the
KNABE'S HISTORICAL SPIRIT.
Traoes Alexander Back to the King of
"Say, fellers, we've got a princo
among us," squalled Otto Kuabe of
the Phillies during a quiet spell at the
hotel in Cincinnati.
"Whatchu menu?" demanded Dave
"Why," explained Mr. Knabo.
"here's a history book that distinctly
says, 'Alexander the Great was tho
aon of Philip, king of Macedon.' "
"Geo whiz," exclaimed Tom Dow
noy, "I always thought there was
gomethlng mysterious about that guy!
He's a grand pitcher, Just the same-"
Belmont Not to Race Abroad.
After carefully studying the racing
situation In this country Mr. August
Belmont has canceled an arrangement
bo had mado for tbo shipment to Eng
land and Vranoe of several of his
thoroughbreds at the nursery stud,
and the horses will remain In Ken-
tiwtrw fnr ho nnwent
To Beautify the Hair.
When tho hair begins falling out by
reason of dandruff try shampooing
without soap. A shampoo for this
ptfrposo is mado of tho beaten yolks
of two eggs in Umewatcr. Massago
this well into tho scalp, wash out with
warm water and finish with a rlnso
of cold wnter to avoid taking cold.
Mako a lotion of one and one-half
drams of pure glycerin with two
ounces of Umownter. Every fortnight
make a thorough application of this
lotion to tho scalp by separating tho
hair in strands and putting the liquid
on with a smnll soft brush. After tho
treatment the scalp must be carefully
massaged with tho finger tips, stimu
lating circulation nnd bringing 'nour
ishment to the dry cuticle.
After two applications add to the
lotion an ounco of tincture of enn
tharldes. Apply every night for two
weeks. The treatment may be grad
ually left off as the dandruff dimin
ishes. When tho hair is excessively oily
llmewater applied with a small sponge
will improve tho condition. Only a
smnll amount should be used, enough
to moisten tho scalp without making
The business of curing dandruff is
often a slow one, but patience brings
about its Just reward in a glossy, silk
en new growth of hair and an incal
culable Improvement to such as does
not yield to the inroads of scalp sick
ness. Under no conditions should
dandruff bo neglected, as sooner or
Inter It will cause an uncomfortable
itching and a most unattractive head
Plenty of fresh air and sunshine are
excellent tonics to be used In con
junction with the given lotion.
The Fast Flying Red Devil.
A disheveled citizen rushed into a
Boston police station Saturday after
noon and shouted for vengeance.
"The automobile that hit mo five
minutes ago was No. 41144," he sput
tered. "I can prove that he wns ex
ceeding the speed limit, and I want I
"You wnnt a warrant for his ar
rest?" "Warrant nothing! What good
would n warrant do mo at the rato
he was going? I want extradition pa
pers." Boston Traveler.
High and Low.
A local minister, having forgotten
the name of a new member of his con
gregation, is said to huvo approached
him with the remark:
"Let me sol do you spell your last
name with an T or nn 'e?' "
"An 'i' by nil means. You know my
name is Hill." Voungstown (O.) Tele
gram. 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 the
Constitution of the Common
wealth of Pennsylvania, so as to
consolidate the courts of common
pleas of Allegheny County.
Section 1. Be it resolved by the
Senate and House of Representatives
of tho Commonwealth of Pennsylva
nia In General Assembly, met, That
tho following amendment to the
Constitution of Pennsylvania be, and
tho same is hereby, proposed, in
accordance with tho eighteenth ar
That section six of article five be
amended, by striking out the said
section, and Inserting in place there
of the following:
Section C. 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 may be
made by this Constitution or by law,
shall bo in Philadelphia vested in
five distinct and separate courts o
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 tlmo to time, and
shall be In like manner designated
by successive numbers. The num
ber of Judges In any of said courts,
or In any county whore tho estab
lishment of an additional court may
bo authorized by law, may be in
creased, from time to time, and
whenever such Increase shall
amount In tho whole to three, such
three Judges shall compose distinct
and separate court as aforesaid,
which shall bo numbered as afore
said. In Philadelphia all suits shall
bo instituted in the said courts of
common pleaa without designating
the number of tho said court, and
the several courts shall distribute
and apportion tho 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 venue, as shall bo pro
vided by law.
In the county of Allegheny all the
Jurisdiction and powors now vested
in the several numbered courts of
common pleas shall be vested In ono
court of common pleas, composed
of all the 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 the
several numbered courts, and shall
be subject to such changes as may
ba made hy law, and subject to
change of venue as provided by law.
The president Judgo of said court
shall be selected as provided by law,
The number of Judges in said court
may do Dy law increased from time
to time. This amendment shall take
offect on tho first day of January
succeeding its adoption.
A true cony of Resolution No. 1.
Secretary of tho Commonwealth.
A JOINT RESOLUTION.
Proposing an amendment to section
eight, article nlno: of the Consti
tution of Pennsylvania.
Section 1. Be it resolved by the
Senate and House of Representatives
of the Commonwealth of Pennsylva
nia in General Assembly met, That
the following Is proposed as an
amendment to the Constitution of
tho Commonwealth of Pennsylvania,
in accordance with tho provisions of
tho eighteenth article thorcof:
Amendment to Artlclo Nino,
Section 2. Amend section eight,
article nine, of the Constitution of
Pennsylvania, which reads as fol
lows: "Section 8. The 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 taxable property there
in, nor shall any such municipality
or district incur any now debt, or in
crease its indebtedness to an amount
exceeding two per centum upon such
assessed valuation of property, with
out the assent of the electors there
of at a public election in such man
ner as shall bo provided by law; but
any city, the debt of which now ex
ceeds seven per centum of such as
sessed valuation, may be authorized
by law to increase tho same three
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 valuo
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 the same threo
per centum, in the aggregate, at any
one time, upon such valuation, ex
cept that any debt or debts herein
after Incurred by the city and coun
ty of Philadelphia for the construc
tion and development of subways for
transit purposes, or for the construc
tion of wharves and docks, or the re
clamation of land to be used In the
construction of a system of wharves
and docks, as public improvements,
owned-or to bo owned by said city
and county of Philadelphia, and
which shall yield to tho city and
county of Philadelphia current net
revenue In excess of the Interest on
said debt or debts of tho annual in
stallments necessary for the can
cellation of said debt or debts, may
bo excluded In ascertaining the pow
er of tho city and county of Phila
delphia to become otherwise in
debted: Provided, That a sinking
fund for their cancellation shall be
established and maintained.
A true copy of Joint Resolution
Secretary of the Commonwealth.
SHERIFF'S SALE OF VALUABLE
REAL ESTATE.-Bv virtue of process
Issued out of the Court of Common
Pleas of Wayne county, and State of
Pennsylvania, and to me directed
and delivered, I have levied on and
will expose to public sale, at the
Court House in Honesdale, on
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 25, AT 2 V. M.
All the defendant's right, title,
and interest in the following de
scribed property viz:
All that certain piece or parcel of
land known as tho Crist Mill lot; sit
uated in Damascus township, county
and State aforesaid, and bounded and
described as follows, to wit: Begin
ning at a chestnut tree on tho south
side of the public highway; thence
north twenty-seven degrees west
twenty feet to the middle of the said
highway; thence along the highway
north forty degrees east ono hundred
and forty-six feet to a corner in said
highway; thence south fifty degrees
east sixty feet to a corner; thence
forty-eight and one-half degrees east
twenty-six feet; thence south thirty
four degrees east sixty-two and a
half feet; thenco south twenty-one
and one-half degrees west five hun
dred and forty-four and a half feet to
a stake and stones forty-three links
from the corner of land formerly
owned by W. S. Vail; thenco north
sixty-four and a half degrees west
two hundred and eleven feet to a
stake; thence south slxty-flvo degrees
west forty-eight feet; thenco north
twenty nnd ono and a quarter degrees
west two hundred feet to the above
named highway; thenco along said
highway north slxty-flvo and one-halt
degrees cast threo hundred and slx-ty-ono
feet or thereabouts to the
place of beginning. Containing three
acres and seven rods of land be the
D. & H. CO. TINE TABLE
A.M. A.M. P.M. STATIONS
10 00 4 30 Albany
10 00 05 .... Hlnghamton ....
12 30 2 15 ii .... Philadelphia ... .
4 40 12 30 7 10 . . . . WIlkes-Barre. . . .
6 30 1 19 7 65 Bcranton
P.M. P.M. A.M. Lv Ar
6 20 2 05 8 45 Carbondale
6 30 2 15 8 65 ...Lincoln Avenue...
6 34 2 19 8 69 Whites
6 62 2 37 9 18 Farvlew
668 243 9 24 Canaan
.... LakeLodore ....
7 07 2 62 9 32 Waymart
7 13 2 67 9 37 Keeno
7 16 2 69 8 39 Steene
7 20 3 03 9 43 Prompton
7 24 3 07 9 47 Fortenla
7 27 3 10 9 60 Seelyvllle
7 31 3 16 9 65 Honesdale
P.M. P.M. A.M. Ar Lv
same more or less. It being a part
of tho Damascus Manor.
Being tho same land which Mary
E, Bonosteel convoyed to the Variety
Wood Working company by deed
dated the 2Cth day of September,
1891, and recorded In Wayne Coun
ty Deed Book No. 70, at page 548.
Upon said premises Is a mill
building, a house and a barn.
Seized and taken in execution as
the property of Variety Wood Work
ing Co., William Bonesteel, defend
ant, at the suit of William H. .Pros
ser, guardian assigned to F. Bertha
Baker, assigned to Mary E. Bone
steel. No. 128 Juno Term, 1910.
Judgment, J563.91. Searlo & Sal
TAKE NOTICE All bids and costs
must be paid on day of sale or deeds
will not bo acknowledged.
. M. LEE BRAMAN, Sheriff.
Honesdale, Oct. 3, 1911.
REGISTER'S NOIICE. Notice is
hereby given that the accountants
herein named hnve settled their reapectlvo
nccounts In the oIDce ot tho Register of WIIIb
of ayne County, l'n.. and that the snme will
be presented at the Orphans' Court of said
county for confirmation, nt the Court IIouso
In Honesdale, on the fourth Monday of
October next viz:
First and final account of F. P.
Kimble, and W. W. Baker, executors
of the estate of .John L. Burcher,
First and final account of F. P.
Kimble, administrator of the estate
of Lydia Bennett. Carbondale, Pa.
Second and partial account of Ed
win F. Torrey, sole surviving execu
tor and trustee of the last will and
testament of Stephen Torrey, Hones
dale. First and final account of Cather
ine M. Erk, administratrix of the es
tate of Martha Paul, Honesdale.
First and final account of Judson
E. Tiffany and Helen E. Fulkerson,
executors of the estate of John J.
Fulkerson, Mount Pleasant.
First and final account of Homer
G. Ames, administrator of the estate
of William C. Ames, Hawley.
First and final account of Ethel
M. olver, administratrix of the es
tate of Sidney L. Olvor, Berlin.
First and final account of F. P.
Kimble, executor of the estate of
Grace Giles, Prompton.
First ana nnai account of tho
Scranton Trust Company, adminis
trators C. T. A. of the estate of
Elizabeth Sears, Prompton.
First and final account of J.
Adam Kraft, ex'r of last will and
testament of Sarah A. Wilson,
E. W. GAMMELL. Register.
Register's Office, Honesdale, Sept.
WAYNE COMMON PLEAS: TIUAIi
LIST, OCT. 21$, 1911.
Alrey & Spencer vs. Keen.
Klnusner vs. Do Breun.
Cole vs. Colo, Admx.
Wallentynowicz vs. Allen et al.
M. J. HANLAN, Profy.
Honesdale ,Pa., Oct. 5, 1911. 79w4
COURT PROCLAMATION. Whereas,
the Judge of the several Courts of
the County of Wayne has Issued his precept
for holding a Court of Quarter Sessions, Oyer
and Terminer, and General Jail Delivery In
and for said County, nt the Court House, to
MONDAY. OCT. 23. 1911.
and to continue one week:
And directing that a Grand Jury for the
Courts of Quarter Sessions and Oyer and
Terminer be summoned to meet on Monday,
Oct. Hi, I'M. at 2 p. m.
Notice Is therefore hereby given to the
Coroner and Justices of the Peace, and Con
stables of the County of Wayne, that they be
then and there In their proper persons, at
said Court House, at 2 o'clock in the after
noon of said IGth day of Oct., 1011. with their
records, inqulsltions.exaniinatlons and other
remembrances, to do those things which to
their olllces appertnln to be done, and those
who ure bound by recognizance or otherwlso
to prosecute the prisoners who are or shall
be In the Jail of Wayne County, be then and
there to prosecute against them as shall be
Given under my hand, at Honesdale, this
5th day of Oct.. 1911, and in the 135th year
of the Independence of the United States
M. LEE BHAMAN. Sheriff.
Sheriff's Ofllce 1
Honesdale Oct. 5 1911. 1 79wl
A UDITOR'S NOT1UH-.
JX Estate of WILLIAM COHRELL,
Late of Lake Township, deceased.
Tho undersigned, an Auditor appointed
to pass upon exceptions, re state tho ac
count If necessary, hear and determine all
claims on the assets and reportdlstrlbutlon
of said estate, will attend to the duties of bis
THURSDAY. OCT. 19. 1911,
at 10 o'clock a. m., at his office in the borough
of Honesdale, at which time and place all
claims against said estate must be presented
or recourse to the fund for distribution will
be lost WM. H. LEE. Auditor.
Honesdale. Sept.25. 1911. 78w3
ACCOUN1 OF GEORGE II. HAM:
LEWIS L. HAM.
Notice is hereby given that the first and
partial account of the guardian above named
will bo presented to the Court of Common
Pleas of Wayne county for approval on the
fourth Monday of October and will bo con
tinned absolutely by said Court (reereg.)
on the third Monday of January, 191,2 unless
exceptions are previously filled.
, , , M. . I. HANLAN.
Honesdale, Sept. 27. 1911. Prothonctary.
ACCOUNT OF M. J. HANLAN,
EUGENE E. LESIIER.
Notice Is hereby given that tho final ac
count of tho guardian above named will bo
presented to tho Court of Common PJeas ot
Wayne county for approval on October 23
1911, and will bo confirmed absolutely by
said Court (see reg.) on January 18. ml, un
less exceptions aro previously titled.
nonesdale, Sept. 27, 1911.
Lv A.M. P.M.