Newspaper Page Text
THIi CITIZEN, F1UDAY, MARCH 22, ll)U
Strike May Bring Another
1211 to Club Banquet.
S. M. RALSTON.
Tho third annual banquet of th
Ellto club was held in their now
quartors In tho Ames 'building at
Hawloy on Tuesday evening, March
Whom the Democrats Vlny
Choose For Governor of Indiana.
Is In Jail For Pro
Tho banquet was a brilliant r
falr and many from Honcsdain at
THAT MAST CRMaf NOT IN
tended, among them being F. A.
Jenklnu, W. B. Loshor, J. A. Bodio,
ia. iv . viiLiu iiii; 1 . .1 il 111 1 H r innri . 1 . a
Howell. Charles TruBcott. Ion Knt
GOVERNMENT MAY RESIGN.
H. A. McMnllnn. Jr.. d. P. Snnrlo n
WEDDED TEN; DIVORCED NONE
W. Dorfilnuor and D. C. Dnrfllnpnr
Hf llnln . . . rw. f .. I ..1 1 1... It
TOO MANY HUBBIES
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
Lookout, March 20.
There will ho a box social at tho
homo of S. J. Rutledgo Friday
evening. March 22, for tho benefit of
tho pastor. All aro most cordially
invited to attend.
Mrs. O'Connoll, of Honcsdale, and
daughter, Miss 'Madeline O'Connoll,
of Draman, wero "guests of Mrs. J; G.
11111 Saturdny night and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Stalker, of Ty
ler III1K siient Sunday at Clarence
(Special to The Citizen.)
Lakoville, Pa., March 20.
George 'Hess, Scranton, recently
visited his grandparents, John Bis
hop and wife here.
Mr. and Mrs. Harlan It. Locklin
passed Sunday with Arlington rela
tives. Mr. Daniels, agont for tho Lead
er's Chemical Mfg. Co., was a guest
over Friday night at Coble's.
Mrs. William Bvcrly entertained
last week Mrs. II. F. Warg of Haw
ley. Miss Grace Tuthlll -was called
home on Saturday to caro for her
mother who is seriously 111 at Salem.
Miss Elizabeth Alpha is visiting
ifriends in Carbondale and Scranton
for a week.
Miss Gertrude Smith passed Sun
day at home returned to Hawley on
Mark Kclliam, Sr., recently pass
ed some time at Ilonesdale.
Tho Ladies' Aid society mot with
Mrs. A. Goble on Thursday, March
14, 1912. Forty-four were present.
Proceeds $5. CO, will be used in re
novating the parsonage.
Mrs. Walter Walker, daughter
Olive, of White Mills, and Mrs. II. B.
Cross, of Hoadleys, are the guests
of their liarents, G. L. James and
Mrs. Sarah Pennell is in Scranton
for a time.
Ralph Spencer, salesman for Pnt
zold Cigar Co., of Blnghamton, pass
ed Sunday last in this place.
A number of boys attended the
dance given at the home of Albert
Tetsloff on Saturday night last, and
reported a most delightful evening.
(Special to The Citizen.)
Ledgedale, Pa., March 21.
Miss C. M. Reldy is tho guest of
friends at Yonkers, N. Y.
Grover Sheerer spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. Henry Meyers at
Tho dam at this place, known as
the Ledgedale dam, was torn out by
the Ice last night, and it will prob
ably not bo rebuilt.
Grover Sheerer has received or
Sheerer and crew Vav. been 'engaged !
for several months clearing brush 1
ders to lay off his crew of men. Mr
from tho Paupack Valley.
Mr. and -Mrs. Nelson Decker, of
Peckville, Pa., aro the guests of C.
F. Kellam and wife.
Mrs. John Becker received word
today of the death of her father,
Robert Lockhart, at Nicholson, Pa.
Mr. Lockhart was a former well
known resident of this place.
(Speoial to Tho Citizen.)
Centerville, Pa., March 20.
Milton R. Marshall of this place,
went to the State hospital in Scran
ton on Thursday last to receive treat
ment for what is thought to bo
rheumatism of the knee. All hope
ho will soon bo able to return to his
home again. His father accompanied
him to Scranton and returned home
Friday afternoon. His daughter,
Jennie, who has been visiting her
clster for tho past week, returned
homo with him.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Surplus and
dauehter. Margaret, of Gouldsboro.
visited on Saturday last with tho
former's sister. Mrs. R. Marshall of
Mr. and Mrs. John Becker
.innrhtnr pdnn tmvn irnno to n nil-
olson to attend the funeral of Mrs. Six of the classes, with a total val
Becker's father, Robert Lockart. , uo of $14,000, aro for trotters. This
formerly of Ledgedale. 1 leaves only three ovonts and ?6,000
Anna Walker, of Hawley. spent a I for pacers. The value of tho eight
few days last week with her parents , classes is uniformly f 2,000, while the
at this place. I 'feature of tho card, tho 2.12 trot,
Ella Patterson visited friends in
Elinor Foulkrod visited friends
Centerville on Sunday last.
(Special to The Citizen.)
Mllanvlllo, Pa., 'March 21.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugeno Carthusor en-
joyed a few days in New York city
Louis Hooker, who spent tho win
ter at Hamilton. Canada, arrived
homo last week. Judging from ap
pearances Louis oncountered a
Mrs. Rudolph Hipo, of Callicoon.
recently visited her paronts, Mr. and
Mrs. Georgo Brucher.
Mr. Roy Miller has returned from
Mrs. H. M. Pago returned from
New York city on Sunday last. Ow
ing to Mrs. Pago's recent Illness tho
Erie showed Mr. Pago tho courtesy
of stopping tho train one Sunday In
front of tho Pago homo near tho oil
Mrs. Orvlllo Kays has returned
homo after spending somo weeks at
tho home of her sister., Mrs II. M,
Tho rain of Friday last put tho
road In unusual bad shape,
Mrs. Chester Van Orden, who has
been traveling through tho south all
-winter, is now visiting hor slstor,
Mrs. George B. Lassley.
It Is rumored 'F. W. Tegolor, who
recently sold his farm will move
over to Damascus.
Mrs. Bcnj. Kays Is somewhat Im
proving In health.
(Special to The Citizen.)
'South Sterling, March 21.
Since the explosion at Grecntown
they hnvo had all of tho hollers test
ed and all found O. K but II. J.
Green's was condemned.
Mrs. Geo. Wngnor, of Pocono Pines
Is visiting her sisters, Mrs. E. D.
Dunning and Mrs. Jas. M. Gilpin.
Everett Lancaster, of Washington,
D. C, Is visiting his father, George
Tho remains of James Dowllng, of
Orange, N. J., wero brought hero and
buried 1 ntho old cemetery last
Dr. Gilpin and family have return
ed homo after spending the winter
at Westfleld, X. J., with their daugh
ters and son.
Rev. W. E. Webster preached his
last sermon for tho year, but wo did
not consider It a farewell sermon bo
causo wo expect his return.
A. E. Gilpin smashed one of his
lingers badly while piling plank.
George H. Lancaster Is still con
fined to the house but Is running his
factory about steady.
Mr. and Mrs. Morritt Smith are re
joicing over the arrival of a nice
new son which makes them
(Special to Tho Citizen.) ,
Rev. W. S. German is attending
conference at Scranton. His wife
will be with him over Sunday.
The Epworth League will hold a
social at Mrs. Wright Spencer's Fri
day evening, March 22. Refresh
ments will be served. All are invit
ed. Mrs. Kingsbury spent a few days
In Scranton with her son Harry.
Tho Epworth League will have a
special program next Sunday evening.
All aro invited to attend.
Helen Woodmansee. Ethel Wood
mansee and Ruth Gilchrist, spent
Saturday and Sunday with friends at
Tho Ladies' Aid will meet with
Mrs. J. F. Jaycox Wednesday, March
27, for dinner.
Examinations for Common School
Common school examinations will
be held April 13 at tho following
places: Sherman, Starrucca, Lake
Como, Lakewood, Pleasant Mount,
.Aldenville, iRlleyville, Eiulnunk
(Manchester School Building), Tor
rey, Damascus, Beaohlake, Bethany,
'Prompton, South Canaan, Ariel,
Clarks Corners, Palmyra, Marble
11'.. Newfoundland, way
May 4 at Seelyville, Gouldsooro,
Texas Township High School build
June 1st at Lakewood.
The examinations begin promptly
at 8:30 a. m.
The successful applicants will bo
awarded a common school diploma.
Only thoso pupils that have complet
ed the Eighth Grade work aro allow
ed to enter. 'For further Informa
tion see tho 1911 Co. Institute Man
ual pp. 9, 11 and 13, also tho 1911
Common School Outline.
Tho teachers in tho places men
tioned above aro requested to un
lock thoir school buildings and make
tho necessary preparations for the
work of tho day.
J. J. KOEHLER,
Co. Supt of Schools.
Goshen Races Tills' Year.
Tho Goshen track will offer ?20,
000 for nine classes in its three-day
meeting this year. Although it will
not bo a member of tho Grand Cir
cuit this season, tho fact that it of
fers so much money will insure the
best harness horses In the country.
Tho dates decided upon for tho meot-
inn are August zu. z anu
win no worcn i.uuu, uoui recoru
. amounts for a half-mllo track.
Five Millions of llliteratos.
Washington. A preliminary ccn
i bus statement issued to-day by Direc
tor Durand shows that in 1910 there
wero 5,517,008 illiterates among the
.71.580,270 persons ten years of ago
or over in tho Unitod States. This
waB a reduction of from 10.7 per
' cent, since 1900. The nntivo born
whites,' constituting 75 per cent, of
tho entire population, had only
three per cent, of illiterates; foroign
born whites had 12.8 per cent., and
colored persons 30. C per cent.
PENSION FOR HERO'S DAUGHTER
Child of Commander at Bombardment
of Fort Sumter Gets $30 Monthly.
Washington, March 21. A pension of
$30 a month was granted to Mrs. Ellen
Fish Riddle, widow of General James
Riddle, In nn omnibus pension trill
passed by the senate. Senator Bran
dngec of Connecticut proposed to In
crease the amount to $50 a month, but
did not Insist on his amendment, and
tho amount stood at $30.
Mrs. Riddle Is tho daughter of Cap
tain John McGqwu, who commanded
the Star of the West at the bombard
inent of Fort Suratert
Reported to Do Willing to Submit to
Laborite Pressure Fixing Minimum
Wages For Miners, but Will Not
Yield to Schedule Demand
ed by Miners.
London, March 21. The political pos
sibilities which are dependent upon the
coal bill overshadow the main question
in the lobbies of parliament. Talk of
the resignation Of the government has
become the paramount topic, and It is
reported that ngents of the Liberal
parjy In the country have been bur
riodly warned to prepare for a general
election. It Is stated thnt if tho gov
ernment resigns the Unionists are pro
pared to take offlcc.
The parliamentary supporters of the
government admit thnt the situation Is
acutely critical. They believe that the
government Is willing to yield to Labor
lte pressure and include 5 shillings u
week ns tho minimum wnpe for adults
and 2 shillings a week for boys, but in
no case will they insert in the bill the
miners' schedule, ns demanded by the
miners' conference. If the government
Is unable to get a majority without in
sorting this schedule it will either
abandon the bill, let the strike continue
The announcement was made tha'
Mr. Balfour would move that the sec
ond reading of the bill be postponed
for six months. This came like a bomb
to the Liberals, but they see a more
serious danger in what they believe to
be a tory plot to make n deal with the
Iaborites, to overthrow the government
According to rumor, n number of un
olllclal Conservatives, disregarding
Bonar Law's disavowal of any inten
tion to make party capital out of a na
tlonal crisis, have offered to support
tho Laborltcs if the latter introduced an
amendment refusing to accept the bill
unless it contains a schedule, but not
the federation's schedule. If this ma
tures the government is doomed. As
the Laborites have agreed to support
the second reading of the bill, the ulti
mate crisis is not expected until March
22, when it is sent to committee.
Loudon, March 21. The meeting of
the miners' representatives adopted
resolutions denouncing the minimum
bill introduced In parliament and In
sisting on some amendments. The res
olutions further demand the Inclusion
In the bill of the district schedules,
which the premier had declared impos
sible. The Scotch mine owners, it is learn
ed, are determined to open up their
mines with nonunion labor if tho un
ion strikers do not resume on Monday
They have asked for adequate police
MINERS TO QUIT TWO WEEKS.
Work Will Be Suspended on April 1
While Negotiations Are Going on.
Cleveland, O., March 21. All the
mines In the bituminous coal fields of
western Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana
and Illinois will shut down on April 1.
and 200,000 miners will quit work for
at least two weeks, accordiug to the
operators and n.incrs' union ollicials,
who conferred here.
It will not be a strike, they say, but
merely a suspension of operations
pending negotiations for a two year
wugo scale to follow the present one.
which expires March 31.
Taft's Conference Called Off,
Washington, March 21. After a con
ference between President Taft and
Secretary of Commerce and Labor Na
gel, the announcement was made that
there will bo no conferences in regard
to the coal strike at the White House
at this time. The president had Indi
cated that he had Invited I'rrsldeui
Baer and John Mitchell to attend sui-h
conferences. The conferences to be
held at the White House were design
ed merely for the purpose of allowing
the president to become acquainted
with the situation. Notices will lie
sent to Mr. Baer and Mr. Mitchell thai
tho conference will not be held. Mr
Taft had 110 intention of interfering In
any way In t he strike situation.
BORN ON IMPORTED SOIL.
Prince Victor Napoleon and Princess
Clementine Parents of a Daughter.
Brussels. March 21. Former Prln
cess Clementlno of Belgium, the wife
of Prince Victor Napoleon, gave birth
to a daughter. This is the tlrst child
born to the couple.
It was stated some time ago that th
prince was so anxious to have the child
born on French soil that sacks of earth
were brought here from Frnnee and
placed iu the room where the accouche
ment was ordered to take place.
Genealogist's Wife Dies.
New York, March 21. Mrs. Marie
Nelke filed suit for divorce from Da
vld I. Nelke, a genealogist and presi
dent of tho American society. Nelke
has complied genealogies for mnny
Snow today; tomorrow snow In
northern, rain or snow in southern por
tion; brisk to high northeast to east
S r, t
WOMAN SMUGGLER A SUICIDE.
Mrs. Blanche Carson Hangs Herself
From Hotel Window After Arrest.
New York, March 21. Mrs. Blanche
M. Carson of San Francisco, who had
been detected by tho customs inspect
ors the day before In an attempt to
smuggle $20,000 worth of pearls and
other gems into tho country, looped a
fifteen foot trunk rope about her throat,
tied the other end to the steam radiator
in her room on the eighth iloor of the
Hotel Broztell and leaped through the
window out into the dark.
Thomas Seery, the janitor of a near
by building, discovered the body.
A lot of Christian Science literature,
a large steamer trunk and several
small pieces of hand baggage- were
found in the room all filled with ex
pensively made articles of clothing. A
single pair of pearl earrings and a cou
ple of plain gold pins were the only
articles of Jewelry found. All of the
jewels that Mrs. Carson had attempted
to smuggle in had been taken from tier
by the customs olllcers and sent to the
Mrs. Carson's, body will be sent to her
brother, Paul R. Maybury, In Los An
$1,000 ANDY'S WEDDING GIFT.
Librarian at Nashville Gets Check and
Note of Praise From Carnegie.
Nashville, Tenn., March 21. Andrew
Carnegie sent a wedding gift of $1,000
to Miss Mary Hannnh Johnson, libra
rian of the local Carnegie library, who
soon is to become the bride of Dr. P.
P. Claxton. United States commission
er of education.
A note in Mr. Carnegie's handwrit
ing praising Miss Johnson's devotion to
public service accompanied tho check.
MILLS RAISE WAGES.
Increase of 10 Per Cent Announced by
New Yorker 5,000 Affected.
Fall River, Mass., March 21. M. C.
D. Borden of New York, owner of the
seven cotton mills here, announced
that ho would advance the wages of
his C.000 operatives 10 per cent.
The other manufacturers have de
clined to increase wages more than 5
New York. March IJ.
nUTTKR Firm, receipts, 7.CI0 pack
aces: creamery, specials, per lb., 314r. ;
extras, 31c; llmts, ZUliaJOVtc ; seconds.
a29V4c; thirds, 2CaI7V4c. ; state dairy, tubs,
finest, 30c; good to prime, 2Ta29e. : com
mon to fair, 23aICc. ; process, specials, 27a
!7Wc.; extras, IG',4c; tlrsts, 25a25c; sec
onds, J4aI4Hc; factory, current make,
firsts, 2&c: seconds, 23VjaHc; thirds, 22a
22V4c; packing stock, current make. No. 2.
2214c.: No. 3. 20Ha21V4c
CHKKSE Finn; receipts, 1.1IS boxes;
state, whole milk. held, speclnls, while,
per lb., 19c; colored. 19c; average fnnry.
white. liV4alS94c. ; colored, UVialS&e.; win
ter mnde, undergrades, lGal7'.4a; daisies,
fall and earlier, best. 19c; state skims,,
winter made, specials, white, 1-OiaHc. .
colored, lie; fair to choice. J3V4aHVic: un
dergrades. nominal, 7Hal2V4c
KGGS Weak; receipts, 21,912 cases; fresh
gathered, extras, per doz., 22a22V4c; firsts.
aa21Hc; seconds. 20Va20ic.; dirties. 19a
20c; checks, 1819c; state. Pennsylvania
and nearby, hennery whites, fancy large,
20c; fair to good, 23a25c; hennery browns,
22a22V4c. ; gathered and mixed colors. 21 u
POTATOES Firm; liermuda, No. 1. per
bbl., tGaC.70; Maine In bulk, per 100 lbs..
!3.7Sa4; per bag. J3.60a3.75; state In bulk,
180 lbs., J3.60a3.75; per bag, J3.35a3.55; Kuro
pean, No. 1, per ICS lb. bag, $2.75a3; sweets.
Jersey. No. 1, per basket, Sl.25al.90.
LIVF, POULTIIY Steady; chickens, per
lb., 13c: fowls. lCHal7c; roosters, 10al2c;
turkeys, 15a20c; ducks, 17c; geese, 9al0c;
guineas, per pair, 50c. ; pigeons, 30c
Live Stock Markets.
Pittsburgh, Wurch Zl.
ATTLK Supply light, market steady;
choice, S7.S0a8.15; prime, S7.40a7.GS; good.
SC.7Ea7.30; tidy butchers, SG.2Sa6.70; fair,
S5.25aS.10; common and good fat bulls, Ja
C; do. cows, S2.75a5.50; heifers, S3.50a6.25;
fresh cows and springers. S25aG0.
SHEEP AND LAMD3 Supply light,
market steady; prime wethers, S5.70aS;
good mixed, S5.25a5.G6; culls and common,
S2.50a3.50; lambs, S5a7.E5; veal calves, SSa
8.50; heavy and thin calves, S5aS.
UOQS Receipts light, market higher:
prime heavy, heavy mixed, mtdlum and
heavy Yorkers, S7.55a7.C0; light, SI.25a7.K;
pigs, 15-505.75; roughs, SSaS.50.
Wife of Pennsylvania Ice Men, Twenty-seven
Years Old, Says Several
of Her Spouses Were Men of
No Account and Not Worth
Alientown, Pa., March 21. Mrs. Jen
nie Schwoyer, twenty-seven years old
and good looking, the wife of an Allen
town Ice man. is In jail on u charge
that she had married ten husbands
and has not been divorced from any.
Her lirst husband, Frank Miller, left
her a widow at eighteen. Previous to
her becoming the wife of ICdwnrd
Schwoyer, her present spouse, she had
been married to John Gehris of tills
city, but left him after a year. Her
other husbands, she declares, were
men of no account and not worth men
tioning. She says Srhwoycr's act In
prosecuting her Is spite work because
she found It necessary some time ago
. to have him nrrested for nonsupport.
Tho seven other husbands, so far ns
Alderman Bower and County Detec
tive Bachman have been able to lind
out, were men named Gowan, Myers.
Barber, Williams, Stephens, Henry Noll
FINDS PRETTIEST GIRL.
Carnegie Says Pittsburgh Stenogra
pher Is a Prize.
Pittsburgh, March 21. Miss Virginia
Lee, aged twenty, a stenographer, of
tills city has been declared by Andrew
Carnegie to be the prettiest girl In the
Miss Lee was graduated in HMD!) from
the Margaret Morrison Carnegie schools
and has never been seen in person by
the laird of Sklbo. Ho obtained her
photograph from her father In Hot
Springs, Ark., where he is sojourning,
and was immediately struck with her
demure attractiveness. He gave her
picture to a newspaper correspondent,
with the request that it be published.
The steel master wrote on the back of
the photograph. "Bonnie Virginia Lee.
a prize for some lucky man. Andrew
Several days ago Mr. Carnegie mot
Miss Lee's father, who thanked him
for the educational advantages his
daughter had enjoyed at the Margaret
Morrison schools, and Mr. Carnegie
asked for tiie girl's picture.
Miss Lee was found busily engaged
in pounding a typewriter in the olllces
of an engineering company where she
"Why, the idea!" she said. "I don't
know Mr. Carnegie. Mr. Carnegie
might think that I am a pretty girl, but
please don't say so in the newspapers."
Miss Leo has a great wealth of brown
hair and big blue eyes.
SHAFT TO GENERAL BRADD0CK
Will Ba Erected on the Battlefield of
Pittsburgh, March 21. A granite
shaft to mark the memory of General
Braddock will be erected on the battle
field of Monongahela, fifteen mile-
from this city, where the British com
mander met his disastrous defeat In
the French and Indian war in 1755.
The meraorinl will be dedicated In
July, and present nt that time, it Is ex
pected, will be President Taft and the
Duke of Connaught, governor general
of Canada, who will represent King
George. Mnny other men of distinc
tion will attend.
There will bo assembled on the bat
tlefield United States. British and
Canadian troops. Possibly the For
tieth regiment of British infantry, of
which Braddock was colonel, will takt
part In the exercises. It now Is sta
Uoned In Canada.
In any event, England will tie repre
sented by a troop of Scotch Highland
Infantry, with ' artillery and cavalry.
Tho United States will send military
forces from Fort Myer, Va., nnd from
Governors Island. New York.
Tiie erection of the monument and
Its dedication have been arranged by
the Penney! vanln Historical society of
this city and by the Western Pennsyl
vania Historical society of Pittsburgh.
which have plnnned nil the details.
LOSES RACE WITH DEATH.
Dies Before Train Reaches His
Philadelphia, March 21. Morris Ios
cowitz, forty-five years old, lost in a
race with death from Santa Barbara,
Cal., to his home la this city.
Lescowltz was accompanied by hi
wife and three small children, who had
gono with him to California nbout a
year ago in the hope that tho climate
would stay the ravages of tuberculosis,
A few weeks ngo physicians nt Santa
Barbara told him that ho had only a
Jaw moro days to live.
Lescowltz decided that he wanted to
spend bis last few days among friends
in this city, and the family Immediate
ly started on the long trip across the
continent His condition hecaine grad
ually worse during the journey, and
tho end came while the train was
speeding from narrlsburg to Phllade
The body was taken from the train
nt Broad street station and removed to
j uv-inuu 4 nut iiuuu l i j, ii. i turn
invninimn -writ i s- rtrwr 11 n .i
(a) Solo, Mr. 'Harry Madden,
I n. 1 1 r. 1 1 .... rr-1 .1 i .
Solo, Charles Truscott, Honcsdale.
Song, "Old Kentucky Home,"
Solo, Harry Madden.
Song, "Annlo Laurie."
Solo, Chnrles Truscott.
Song, "Auld Lang Syne."
Address, by Homer Greene, Esq.,
Address, by Col. L. A. Watrcu,
Toastmastcr, V. A. Decker, Esq.
GOULDSUORO MEN IN COURT.
r lr 1 1 ..1 1 t.lii iaif i r
Disputes Agniiist J. S. Itaclminn.
iiuouuj inuu a IJUL111UI1 111 QLTUIILU
uwii u. imi'iiniiiii. in Hiinw i!,in
41 .1 WtlVU 111(111 NUilll Hill Ilt'l'III IlfTHl
... urfwwVUw.sl, VII III 13 1 V I1IUUIUO V
aVinti' illlan t Vi lr nU nnlA 1. . . 1
nnr no inrriitnr cniirt mnnni i
rule returnable Anrii 2!).
TTll.. 11 1 I . . .
uu iuu i. iu.ii rv i uu.il it; iu in Li inn
II.... 11.... -I T-l 1
n.nnnnJ l .1 m
cutting trees, taking llrewoou and
threats and assault asserted title
man to Drnvft mat no iinr nwn f
t r r i .
ftf T nrllna Tnlnl. CnUn nf V. r. 1 0 n.M
O IJKAL KSTATB.-By virtue of proce
T.I T T T . I (-.-.
ncua ui wuvuo uuuuiy. auu otaie
Court House in Ilonesdale. on
III DAY, APK1L UO, JDli!, 2 I
All the defendant's rlchr.. tit.
and- interest, in Mir fnllnuMni? ii
scribed property viz:
mat certain inr. sitnarn in t
'""hi. u. . i u i . n. i uiun Lilt; uuiuu
UL UaiVIG, I 111 Lilt, C1111I1I V 111 V ilV
nn.l Clntn n T) 1 ...... I n 1. ,1
Beginning at a post in the caste
Hudson street as represented on t
map of that part of said borou
veyed to Stephen Torrey et
thenco by said lot north 49 degn
east, 252 2-10 feet to a poll
thence by lands of John S. Atkins
south 53 degrees east, 51 1-10 f.
to a post; thence by land of s:
Jacob B. Fitch (now Ralph Marti
south 40 degrees west, 263 feet
Hudson street and thence along
same north 41 degrees west, 50 f
Lll Lilt, IIIUI'M III llllllllllll. I'lllUIiriN
int Nn ' ' rn 'MitHenr, errant no
resented on tho aforesaid map,
containing 47 perches, too tho sa
moro or less. Being part of
same land which Joseph Atkinson
ux. 'by two separato indentures
ed respectively tho 4th day of F
. ,1. incur. r,Mf irii f-ii ill I i,,.i ,1
. . U , 1 U, 1IU,U -Uhl, UUU JUf,W XI A, I.
veyed to Stephen Torrey, Russel
Lord, Th. R. Tracy and Jacob
Fitch and by thorn conveyed to J
T. Decker by deed dated Juno
1S54, entered in the oftico for tho
curium; ui uut-us ill uuu lur tva
county in Deed Book No. 23, p
3s, as by reference theroto will m
lllllj uiJiiu.il uuu Ltviuti lue o.
and conveyed to Patrick Flem
oy tieeu uaieu uo ism uay oi a
18CS, and recorded In Deed IK
No. 36, page 295.
Aliin nn, nthur nfoi-ri nr narco
land situate in Palmyra townt
of Wayne and State of Pennsylva
1. .1 ,1 -1 ,1 ni..ll.,.,l n i Trt mtvi-
wit: Beginning at the north-
corner of a lot of land owned
Edward Xellin); thenco south
degrees east, 50 feet to lino of J
Fintch land (now owned uy k:
Martin); thence by said R;
2S 4-10 feet to tho lino of tho
rnl.n T- 1 1 ....I.-.i r- ftinvi' Rilninpfl "Vnl
JUIIII i. v " - -
Hum in- k.iiii land norm uu a
1 .1 . . O 1 A A tnnt n , K n r. 1 O n
uc(iiiimi.ibi w ........... " - " .
more or less, uoing the sanio
which John S. Atkinson et ux, gr
by deed dated October 20, 1868,
ot. ux. granted and conveyed to
liv.n i' iuiti4iiht 'uu4ii(j
land which Patrick Fleming et.
errnnreo anil convoven in cu
Nallln by deed dated July 22, 1
Also all of the interest of tho
Edward Nallln in and to a cortai
of land on tho north sido of tin
foro described pieces of land
chased by a parol contract
Ralph Martin. Upon said prei
is n two-story frtfmo houso and
oral out buildings.
Seized and takon In executlo
ino properly oi ru.
or K. Li. Kch ager. ino. j jc
Term, 1910. Judgment,
TAKE NOTICE: All bids and
miiat ii, nnin nn any oi suiu or
will not bo acjxnowieagea.