The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, March 27, 1912, Page PAGE 6, Image 6
PAGE 0 rim ofrizuN, wkdnksday, march 27, 101a. ! A Our j ; Sunshine Department WHAT ONE WOMAN HAS DON'K. J By Theresa Hunt Wolcott. Into tlio ofllco of n woman busy I ns only n woman could bo who had undertaken tlio task of making tho; world a little bit happier thero was carried ono day a blind baby. The arniB that opened to receive her wcro thoso of Cynthia 'Wcstovor Aldcn, a' nowepapor writer, who was at that time six years ago oven as she la now, blazing a cheerful path through this world to lot sunshine Into tho lives of thoso whoso roads led through tho gloomy thickets of need or trouble. " What la best to do for this ' baby?" was tho llrst question, and tho answer naturally was " Sho must bo put In n home for tho blind." i Much telephoning rovcaled tho start ling fact that In all tho big city of Now York, with Its great charities, there was no place for this child, ' Because sho was not yet eight years old. Thoro wcro places for seeing babies, sick babies, crippled babies, feoble-mlnded babiea, for cats and dogs, birds In fact, animals of all kinds but no ono had yet thought of providing a placo for a blind ba'by. No hospital would keep nor, no nur sery except her every application Mrs. Aldcn in ado In her behalf was refused. Indeed, further Inquiry somo time later developed tho fact that thero was no placo In tho United States that would tako a blind baby except two nurseries, and thoy were private institutions. "Never run away, Cynthia, be cause a thing is hard to do," was tho advlco Mrs. Aldcn's father had given when sho left him to make lier way alone in life. " Bo a good soldier. Stand your ground and do your duty, no matter what the world may say, and I shall always bo proud of my daughter." So tho International Sunshine Branch for tho Blind was formed. A flat of three rooms was secured at three dollars a weok, and, all uncon sciously, tho first public institution for .blind babies was started. Ono day word came to Mrs. Aldcn that there was a blind child in a Mission on the East SIdo. She asked tho city authorities to give her. the custody of tho child, although sho know of Its dreadful physical condi tion. The response to her request camo In a long string of oaths from ono of the officials, denouncing her In particular and all women In gen eral for introducing fads that Inter fered with tho city rulings. Mrs. Alden remained calm and seemingly unmoved, though his swearing grew worse and worse with each sentenco he uttered. Finally ho stopped for breath and looked Tonderingly at her. Sho leaned to ward him and remarked "I was brought up in the mines of Colorado. Thero Is ono swear word you have not used. I could give It to you if you would llko to havo It." Ho gave a nervous laugh. "Do you really mean it?" he said. "Will you tako a child llko that who must havo hospi tal caro to begin with?" "That is what I camo for," sho re plied. "Woll, it's the first time wo havo had anything llko this happbn, and If you havo got the courage you havo got tho sympathy and help of every one of us hero too. I thought you were a faddist and would back out when tho real work came." Tho child to-day beautifully de veloped physically and mentally Is tho larger one, on Mrs. Alden's left, nl the picture. The other little girl Is a Greek taken, when a baby, from the city department for tho feoble tnlnded. In her studies she is now advanced fdr ahead of other chil dren of her age. Tho next step was tho Incorpora tion of tho International Sunshlno Brand for tho Blind, " for tho caro, maintenance and education" of blind hlldren." On Investigation It was learned that the blind babies of tho very poor "woro sent to Randall's Island, tho county poorhouses, and put It with the feeble-minded, as thero was no other provision nor classification for them. Mrs. Alden borrowed b!x of them for six months. A graduate nurse, accustomed to working among tho blind, devoted her time and ener gy to them without financial recom pense, and tho changes In tho chil dren were marked. They were called back to tho Island and Mrs. Alden realized that unless something radi cal were done all their work would be for naught. Sho went down to tho Mayor's ofllco, and his clerk told hor three times that It was a busy day and that sho had bettor como some other time. What was her business anyway? " Woll," sho remarked, " I havo six blind babbles outside. I am going to lilt them on tho head with a sledge hammer and drop them over tho Brooklyn Bridge, and I want to seo If tho Mayor will stand by me." " What!" gasped tho clerk. Ho took long strides into tho inner ofllco and before Mrs. Alden had really tlmo to wonder what would happen oxt, the Mayor stood before her. " What's this! What's this!" ho exclaimed. Mrs. Alden repeated her startling statement. " Oh, Mr. Mayor!" cried Mrs. Alden, " I want to put them out of their misery with ono grand blow. You, as Chlot Magistrate of tho city, allow them to dlo by Inches. Tho tight-hunger Is so great that Instead of sucking the thumb like a seeing baby tho lingers of a blind baby dig and poke for tho light that never comes, until the eyes are Injured and tho baby dies of blood poison or lives to tho worse fate of Imbecility bo cauBo It Is misunderstood and neg lected." Tho Mayor assured Mrs. Alden that ho had never heard of a blind baby, that sho could depend upon til in to holp her bring about some provision for their caro. This prom lso ho remembered when four .years aftorwards no signed tho bill ap propriating funds for tho caro of tho dependent lillnd babies. Experienced workers with tho adult blind advised Mrs. Alden to loavo tho children with their mothors until thoy could go to tho schools for tho blind. Mnny of tho children had no mothers, and tho mothers of tho children of tho very poor had to loavo them nil dny whllo thoy work ed. When a blind child is ncglcctod eight years tho ago whon It may bo admitted to tho City School for tho Blind It Is undeveloped mentally and Is not eligible, nnd no amount of enro can over inako up for that lost tlmo. These chlldron, untrained, never lift their faces, Thoy shrink, hmldlo In cornera whero they enn feol tho walls stoop, and nover reach out nor stand until thoy aro tnught and given confidence. k zg? WORLD Fred Clarke's Ten Don't.s to Players. 1 Don't Smoko Cigarettes. If you must use tobacco select a good Pitts burg stogio or a pipe. 2 Don't Drink. Alcoholic stimu lants used In moderation may do lit tle harm; thoy can do no good, and they aro dangerous. Better bo a teetotaler. 3 Don't Keep Lato Hours. "Early to bed and early to rise," Is still a good maxim. 4 Don't Gamble. Worrying about an aco full that was beaten last night, or wondering how the horses aro running, while play Is In pro gress, aro alike distracting. 5 Don't bo a Grouch. Cheerful ness is a very desirable quality In nnybody a ball player in particular. Sharp answers and displays of tem per on tho field interfere with suc cessful team work, and often cause enmities. C Don't Procrastinate. If any thing Interferes with reporting on time, cut It out. Tardiness sets a bad example. 7 Don't bo a Backbiter. If you have an Idea that the club Is not bo Ing conducted properly, tell the man ager about It. If your suggestions are good he'll appreciate them. 8 Don't be a Quitter, if you are getting a bad break In tho luck, braco yourself and fight all tho har der. 9 Don't Sulk. If you've been called down the chances are that you deserved it, and you'll gain nothing by showing your teeth. 10 Don't Bait tho Umpire. Base ball law gives him the advantage over you at all times, so that It doesn't pay to oppose him. The captain will attend to all the neces sary kicking. Jim Jeffries is planning to come back. But tho big fellow's system, devised by himself for coming back, is different from that ever tried by any pugilist or any other athlete who ever tried to regain his lost laurels. Jeffries Is preparing to begin at tho beginning and get a new reputa tion for himself by fighting his way from the bottom to the top. Ho has been making his preparations In se cret up In the mountains of Callfor nla, but ho revealed his seflcret plans to Johnny Kllbane and Manager Jimmy Dunn when they were out on the coast. Jeff took a great liking to the game little Clevelander. Shortstop Mike Lynch has chang ed his mind and will report April 3 to the Syracuse team. Mike wanted more money and uttered awful threats about quitting the game. Manager Calhoun, of tho Elmlra bunch, has gobbled up Frankle Swayne, who has been In the league for years and who has always been a star clouter. That Egan is a big league catcher. is tno voruict 01 uonnio iviacK, 01 tno Athletics. He Is a state league grad. An umpire in tho cast is suing for his salary. A jury that will give an umpire any salary hasn't got any fans on tho list. The Wilkes-Barro team will be togged In bright new ralnment this season. Tho cloth will be of white wHh black stripes. Tho stockings will bo of dark blue with threo white bands. Manager Clymer last week signed Harry Kureas a pitcher of Irvlngton, N. J. SCHUEKHOLZ IS STILL A nOLD OUT. Fred Schuerholz, known In base ball as Pitcher Sherry, Is still a mem 'ber of tho holdout brigade. Ho was to havo reported to tho Providence team, of the International leaguo, last Friday but that team has made a cut In bis salary and he notified them two weeks ago that ho would not work for tho amount offered. As yet Manager Lake has failed to send hhn a better offer. Schuerholz, who pitched In and around Honesdale In 1909 went to Youngstown, In the Ohio and Penn sylvania loague. In 1910, and madoa I lino showing. Howard Earl, scout i for Pittsburg, and Mike Kahoo, of 1 Washington, both bid high for him I and ho was secured by tho Senators. I Manager McAleer took a number of ! youngsters south hut only Shorry lasted until mid-season. 'Ho finished several games woll but couldn't seem to start right and was seut to Provi dence. Ho was to return there again this year but Isn't satisfied with tho money offered him. The Grays aro now in camp and training, Schuer holz Is in fine condition and says ho I needs very little workout bolng al most down to weight now. NEW USES FOK CEMENT. Crudles, Collins and Tombstones aro Shown nt Convention. Among tho articles for socloty's uso which can bo inado from coraont, as shown In Kansas City, Missouri, at tho exhibition In connection with the convention of tho National Associa tion of cement users, aro: Cradles for babies, pipes for men, kitchen furniture for women, houses , ior all three, "excellent waterproof cofllns" and "everlasting tomb stones." I At the convention's final session W, ' T mn..nn l V. I .1 I I .. 1 address on "Concreto Telegraph Poles." Tho women can't voto but all can boost Honesdale. COOK'S BIG SUCCESS. Tlio Audience Bliowfl Dr. Noriimn Hanson to tlio Door. From Dngons Express (Dally Ex press), Copenhagen, 25th October, 1911. Tho mooting last night In tho Con cert I'alaco was n dccldod and mag nificent success for tho North Polo traveler, Doctor Frodorlck A. Cook. This was also Doctor Cook's personal Impression of tho evening when wo spoko to hint aftor tho locturo at tho Hotel i'lioonix. But, of course, thoro was exclto mont. Demonstrative opinions of tho most forceful American character that wo havo over heard or soon in this country woro openly oxprcsscd. Tho man who said ho would "kill Doctor Cook with ono single ques tion," Dr. Norman Hansen, becamo tho object of such strong hissing and whistling that ho had to ilco through a sldo door. Long boforo tho meeting started tho hall was crowded.- in front of tho speakers' stand a shabbily dress ed man walked around fighting with his arms In tho air and tearing his long beard. Tho man In tho 60lled Prince Albert coat was Doctor Cook's false friend, Dr. Norman Hansen. In his appearance ho was quite a con trast to tho elegant audlonco In tho parquet. At 8:15 o'clock Dr. Cook stepped before the curtain. Ho was greeted by strong applause, mixed with hiss ing and whistling. But tho American Doctor who had walked among hun -gry Polar bears and Polar foxe3 was calm. When tho excitement had subsided he left tho platform to tho chairman of the meeting, the young Count C. E. Holstcin Ledreborg, (a son of the senior Count and an ardent Cook believer). Count Holsteln de serves a compliment for tho authorlr tatlvo and Intelligent way In which ho solved a problem which was neither easy nor pleasant. Tho chairman hardly had time to open his mouth before tho shabby bearded man jumped up and leaped to tho platform. FigTitlng with his long arms in tho air ho screamed: " I -want to speak. I want to strike Doctor Cook down, and a swindler ho Is!" Now tho audienco started a power ful hissing. Strong voices of protest arose: "Tako him away, that bearded monkey. What does ho want hero? Wo paid to hear Cook, not this regu lar cartoon!" Five or six ,tlmes tho angry man jumped up and down on the platform. DU. FREDERICK A. COOK. Ho tore his hair nervously. Thoso who sat close to tho platform be gan to be afraid of this hysterical and entirely uncontrollable gentle man. Count Holsteln spoko with his sten torian voice: " Let us listen quietly to Dr. Norman Hansen," ho said. " This meeting Is to bo reported In all tho papers of tho world. Let us thereforo behave llko gentlemen." Evidently Dr. Norman Hansen did not 'hear tho last sentence, for again ho Jumped up on tho platform with a copy of Dr. Cook's North Polo book In his hand, yelling: " This book Is a swindle and a He." The chairman requested him to ho quiet and polite. This seemed abso lutely Impossible for him. Norman Huuscn Lies! "Dr. Norman Hanson," said tho chairman, "has stated that he want3 to ask Doctor Cook six certain ques tions. Why doo3 ho not do it? "I havo not said that," said Han sen. "Perhap's it has been printed in the paper, and I can havo no respon sibility .for that." Dr. Cook smiled Ironically. Ho understood that ho had to do with a man who did not want to show fair play. For yesterday afternoon whon our reporter, together with Doctor Cook, Mrs. Cook, Lonsdale, and an other personal ifrlend of tho Doctor, was sitting In tho salon of Hotol Phconlx, Norman Hanson called Cook on tho telephone and told him that ho -would come to tho meeting and strike Cook dead in six questions. Ho also declared that ho would crcato a scandal and stop tho meeting. Truo to his duty, Norman Hansen attempted to keep part of his prom ise. Now only. tho six destroying quostlons wero awaited., , "Perhaps I havo promised" to speak In six sentences," said Norman Han sen. Voices roso In tho audlonco "Ha! ha! You havo used more than ono thousand words you awlndlor! Got down to business, Idiot!" With this encouragement Norman Hansen askod his first question, which truo enough was crushing not to Dr. Cook, but to himself. "I havo beon your friend, Dr. Cook" and I am very sorry to say here (A voice from a box to tho left, whoro Editor Wlenblad was tho central figure, called, "Then gp down If you aro sorry. Wo don't wan't crying people here. Sing us a song and glvo us a Ilttlo stop danco please.") Those well meant and hearty words inspired the crushed boarded gontleman, refreshed his memory and his English vocabulary. Ho continued: "I ask you, Mr. Cook, will you Btop down from this platform?" Jn despair tho chairman shook h Is hond. Tho audlonco mndo h torrlblo nolso. "This is tho worst yet." ho said. " a man who is Invited to n locturo or meeting has tho monstrous nervo to domand that tho lecturer should leavo tho mooting I" in tho next second It seemed tho remarkable man was nbout to bo hauled from tho platform. Ho Jumped around on tho floor In a war danco llko a cannibal. Editor Kr Dahl. of tho Polltlkon. In vain tried to bring him to his senses. It was Impossible! Norman Hanson danced up on ono of tho chairs and stepped on somo of thoso who sat close to tho platform. When they protested against his "Young So cialistic " demonstration ho rolled his manuscript Into tho shapo of a paper bomb which, with his entire strength, ho throw at tho head of an old lady. Tho situation was Tnot entirely without danger for Dr. Norman Hansen. Tho audlonco domnnded that ho bo thrown out and beaten. Count Holsteln stepped Into tho hall and saved tho excited man from what he really deserved. "I liavo como hero to hlsa at him," said tho angry man, "tho nervy swindler. All his pictures aro fake or stolen pictures!" A big strong man approached Count Holsteln and whispered con- lidentiniiy to him: "I am a detec tive. Do you want mo to throw Norman Hansen out?" "No, for God's sake," tho Count said, "Don't do that." And It was -superfluous. Norman Hansen suddenly, by a sldo door, disappeared, followed by threo or four gentlemen. In the corridor he yelled threo times: "Down with Cook." Cook's Lecture n Victory. Now Cook started his lecture. By degrees he waxed enthusiastic so that the audlonco listened to him qulotly. Only now and then while the pictures were being shown thero were express ed differences of opinion, especially at tho appearance of the pictures that bore directly on tho subject of tho North Pole. Dr. Cook started to analyze the Peary attacks ono by ono. Aftor tho lecture Cook had won a crushing victory over his oppon ents. Applause shook tho hall, but Cook did not come before tho cur tain again whllo tho audienco wait ed ho wns led through a rear door to the hotel. Cook spent tho entire evening peacefully and quietly In his own rooms together with his wife and a couple of personal friends. A resume of the meeting between Dr. Cook and Norman Hansen gives the 'following result: Dr. Cook behaved llko a gentle man. Dr. Norman Hansen absolute ly did not. St. Felix. Cook Notes. Count Holsteln Ledreborg request ed urgently those who did not want to hear tho lecture to leave the hall and get their money back. There were threo who left. Dr. Cook Has Been nt tho North Polo Dr. Cook yesterday -was visited at the Hotel Phoenix by a number of Pole Interested people, among them tho Count Holsteln Ledreborg, son of tho Premier, and B. La Cour, the manager of tho Meteorological Insti tute,. The latter for somo tlmo past has been engaged In examing Cook's observations and now has reached tho result that Cook really has .been at tno North Pole. - - -t- DON'T XAG YOUH HUSHAXI), ADVICE GIVEX TO WIVES Philadelphia. "If you want to keep your husband at homo at night, make your self attractive, mako him comfortable, don't nag and don't tell him all tho disa greeable things that havo happened during tho day." This advice was given re cently to members of tho Mothers' club by Mrs. Hugh F. Munro, the president of tho club, who gathered tho mombers of the neighborhood about hor and gave them a heart-to-heart talk on tho simplest methods of retaining their husbands' affections. " Tho trouble with our girls to-day," said Mrs. Mun ro, " is that they don't know how to be good housekeep ers and to bo attractive at tho same time. They don't derstand that tho surest way to lose a man's love ls to allow him to become too fa miliar with thorn in tholr un attractive moments. They drivo tho man out of tho house into the saloon or tho club, or whorover ho may find amusement, by bolng shift less nnd untidy, by not bo lng careful about the nice ties of dress, by greeting him In a kimono when ho comes home from business, and by tolling him all their domes tic worries, and making Tilm feel that Hfo Is Just made up of misfortunes. " No man can stand this. Tho husband works hard all day and has a right to ex pect that his meals shall bo ready for him, that ho shall find his wife neat and tidy when ho comes homo, and that, as far as possible, sho shall be in a cheerful framo of mind and mako him fool that his homo Is a real rot treat or 8holtor." Different Viewpoint. Old Lady Thero is one thing I notlco particularly aliout that young j man who calls to see you. Ho seoms to havo an Inborn, Instlnetlvo respect , for woman. Ho treats every woman as though sho woro a bolng from a higher sphere, to bo approached only I with tho utmost delicacy and defer ence. Granddaughter (Bweot .18) Yes, he's horridly bashful. Four-Leaf Clover. "Honesdale to tho Front." SHERIFF'S BALE OF VALUABLE REAL KSTATK.-By virtue of process Issued out of tho Court of Common Pleas of Wayno county, and State of Pennsylvania, and to mo directed and delivered, 1 havo levied on and will expose to public salo, at tho Court House In Honesdale, on Fit I DAY, AIM t Hi 20, 1012, 2 1 M All the defendant's right, tltlo, nnd Interest In tho following de scribed property viz: All thnt certain lot situate in tho vlllngo of Hawloy (now tho Borough of Hawloy) In tho county or Wayno and State of Pennsylvania, boundod and described as follows, to wit: Beginning at a post In tho eastern lino of Second street (now Hudson street) In said borough at tho south ern corner of lot number 24 on said Hudson street as represented on tho map of that part of said borough which Joseph Atkinson ot. ux. con veyed to Stephen Torroy nt nl 1 thenco bv said lot nnrlh in iin,A,. I thenco by lands of John S. Atkinson1 south Dai degrees cast, Gl 1-10 feet' to !L nost! t hntirn hv Inml nt n.N ' Jacob B. Fitch (now Ralph Martin) anllHl .1 'I rtntrriana nratat 'IP') 1 a a- a post In said eastern lino of said ' Hudson street and thenco alone tho samo north 11 degrees west, 50 feoti V plo nn ."CB'nning, comprising , Attorncvs-nt-Law. lot No. 22 on Hudson street a3 rep resented on tho aforesaid map, and, containing 47 perches, bo tho samo TT WILSON, ux. by two separate Indentures nn. - ed respectively tho 4th day of Fob. A. D. 18G0, recorded In Deed Book V 1 o an , au. io, iiago -oy, sum page ui, con- veyed to Stephen Torrey, Russol F, Lord, Th. ll. Tracy and Jacob B. Fitch and by them conveyed to John T. Decker by deed dated Juno 9, 1854, entered In tho office for tho re cording of deeds In and for Wayne county In Deed Book No. 23, page 38, as by reference thereto will more fully nppear and being tho samo land John T. Decker et. ux. granted and conveyed to Patrick Fleming by deed dated tho 12th day of May, 18G9, and recorded In Deed. Book, No. 36, page 295. Also one' other piece or parcel of land sltuato In Palmyra township (now the borough of Hawley) county of Wayno and State of Pennsylvania, bounded and described as follows, to wit: Beginning at tho north-east corner of a lot of land owned by John T. Decker (and now owned by Edward Nellin); thence, south 41 degrees east, 50 feet to lino of J. B. Flntch land (now owned by Ralph Martin); thenco by said Ralph Martin's land south 49 degrees west, 28 4-10 feet to the line of tho said John T. Decker (now Edward Nallln. thence by said land north 53 degs. west ai 38-iuo teet to tno place more or less. Being tho same land which John S. Atkinson et ux. grant - .i 1 i m i-i i BU UUU UUUVC'CU IU alUUIl i. ueuitvi by deed dated October 20, 18GS, etc., and being tho samo John T. Decker1 nt iiy prnntiaH nnH rnnfvf.fl tn Pnt - i riMr Tfiominir nnri hplnir tho sn m , , v", Y a , , , land which Patrick Fleming et. ux. a .1 .1 An..n..n,l n TT" .1 ... ,1 ' Kiaiiicu uuu v;viicicu iu uunuiu, Nallin by deed dnted July 22, 1903, and recorded In Deed Book No. 91, pago 293. Also all of tho Interest of tho said Edward Nallln In and to a certain lot of land on tho north side of the be fore described pieces of land pur chased by a parol contract from Ralph Martin. Upon said premises Is a two-story framo house and sev eral out buildings. Seized and taken In execution as tho property of Ed. Nallln at the suit of E. L. Schlager. No. 29 October Term, 1910. Judgment, ?105. Harmes, Attorney. ALSO All tho defendant's right, tltlo and Interest In tho following do scribed property viz: All the right, title and interest of Joseph Spollman, In three certain lots of land sltuato In tho township of Texas, county of Wayn'e, and state of Pennsylvania, bounded and de scribed as follows: Tho First Lot Beginning on a stake in tho line of Thomas Robin son's land, corner of land sold to William Whaling; thenco by land of said Robinson south eighty-seven degrees east four and four-tenth rods to a stake; thence by land of Mich- ael O'Neill south four dogrees east .. . ..j inntt, i seventeen and one-tenth rods to a neap or stones in mo norinern line a! o n fnnt nllov Hinnnn nlnnc "l.u ."a . w . ""J"-" , said nno Bouiu uiBiny-sia. uusicca iraof tiinn nni Tfinr-Tonrn rnnn in n stake, corner of land sold to Win. Whaling; thenco by said land north twelve degrees east eighteen and three-tenths rods to placo of begin- nlng. Containing there-fourths of an aero more or less. Being samo lot which John Mcintosh by deed . . a , o a i .i i r li. iNO. a-., pago uuu, grantou auu ann vQvn.l tn Pntrlilr ?nollninn ...a. a-waaa. a. a. ............. I11U1U1U uuu uuuuuuu nuaiuu uj buu highway leading from Canal Feeder In Borough of Honesdale" to tho Cherry Ridge Turnpike Road, south- nrlv 'hv lamia fnrmorlv of Patrick McCormlck, now ot Philip Ryan, easterly by lands of Widow Donolly, and nortnoriy uy a ton 1001 auoy. riolnn- imn lnml whlpli Rvnllno Being samo lanu wnicu Eveline Brown et al. by two separate deeds dated respectively March 18, IS90. and March 27. 1890, and recorded In n Tt Vn fiR nt nnvn 947 nnil 2.17. - w - I'o ' granted to Patrick Spollman, and Mary Spollman In entirety, and Mary Spellman having died this said land Tho Third Lot-All tt land -rCiilcounted.:-.-hounded northerly by Vino street, . Uma payable. Includlni; certltl westeriy 'by land of Petor Mangor( cates ot deposit for money bor- a,nM.a,..lar lav Infill nf Mr milllOHS DUUIII61I, a j aaa.aa w .... " ' - and Thos. Flnnerty, and easterly by tho Catholic cemetery, uomprising about one-half aero moro or less. All of Raid lots are the promises -a ...a. 1-1. n.l.l.l. DHallman ftln1 Bfat7 ed and by tho intestate law a one- third undivided interest bocamo vested in said Josepn ispeiimuu. Each of said lots la Improved by a framo dwelling. Sfelzed nnd taken In execution a3 tho property of J. F. Spollman at tho suit of Mrs. Lucy Shuman. No. 115 June Term 1908. Judgment $300. Kimble, Attorney. ALSO. All the defendant's right, tltlo nnd Intorest In tho following de scribed proporty viz: ah tnt certain lot or parcol o inonin Liinrnnn. Rminrn in rnn rnwn i . i . m . . ... iiiuio ui i eiiuayivuniii. on inn I'.an mini ill liiii i j i u 11 ui nil H i.nnirn i urn a 1. T a f .. t . r. m nllm rnml tnnnr linnwn hm Til.... a.a.a.a.v .....a .u a. a. a. aa a. a. aa a.aaa uuoli luu US HUIlUaVH. VI.. WU LUU tVUHL II v in a I - . .! a I I . i . . nuiui uy iui huiu iu r. uurroi: o 'tho East by Cottan Lano, and on tb ..II. 1... a .. a ry a I 1 11 i . Muui.il uy lut ui u. ivruuiu. uoiu three and ono-half rods wldo In fron uuu luur uuu uuiuk liiu Huum inn .. .1 .. n .. .1 l. .. I .. . a 1. .. .. a ...l.lv. a T xmin nM.l i..trrt i... -i wuiuii j. ai . iiiiimi aaiiu nil,, nv iimi. .w E ( : 1 1 i L i i rvrumuiua. wn hiiki nrnm an.4 in n l Ui-Rinrv irnmn i ivn line Knlznil find l.lknn In ninnntlnti n tho property of Michael Krommos tho BUlt of A. J. Miller No. 2 .Marc 11 Term judgment sgu Scarle & Salmon, Attorneys. r.l T - a . XfM-.. All 1.1.1- - .1 iinr. iiuiHjr. in uiu mill crm w111 not 00 acknowledged. FRANK C. KIMBLE, Sheriff. I Honesdale, Pa., March 20, 1912. I , I'HOFISSSIONAI. CAKDB. . "lce-"u'1P9"a'c' ' Ih VV r ' ' M. II. LEE, A 1 I IIK, K f . I III NNk I.IIKaS l I.A promptly aucnueu lo. lloncsdaio. l"a. E. C. MUMFOHD, naaviuilil la viUUil O ubVflt A X A. A a a-aiala.tr lallllTLV 111111 11 II 1 111 I II t? . t lit lit. 1 IP a l ust uiuce. uoiieauaie. 1 a. TJOMEK GREENE. niiun.ir.1 as iUUliDa.iiun,&i'aiA Ofllce, Court House. Honesdale I'a. 0 tHARLES A. McCAKTY, IS nor I nl unci rtrntnnt HttPiiMnn pivpti tn t collection 01 ciuims. Otllce. City Hall, Honesdale. I'a. E. SIMONS, XIJL. AUUU.-I1V1 A UUUa BEiaaUal-A l-Ia A Willi:,! Ill Lilt l.llliri. alllHMI. I 1 1 1 1 HKI I 11 111'. I.. a .. 11 11 1 . 1 I'a. "QETER H. ILOtF, Office Second floor old Savlncs Br Dunumg. iionesuaie. i'a QEARLE & SALMON, ! Al lUllilbl O X IUUSdlaUlia'Al'LA Olllces latelv occupied by Judge Searlp i ruitstiiK a. uakkait, oiiV Anutuni luhsskuuk-at-IiA l nn.i-. i ueniisis. TV - L' R. E. T. BROWN, DENTIST. uuice-i-irst noor. oiu savincB iianK DUI 1 niB, iionesuaie. i'a. J)R. C 11. BRADY, DENTIST, HONESDALE, PA. 1011 MAIN ST. Citizens' Phone. Physicians. T) B. PETERSON, M. D. Eye and Ear a specialty. The flttlns of sla es civen careiui attention. Livery. Tl uuruur uuruii Hirueb iu ivuuuey e 010 Bant ALL CALLS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO. REPORT OF THE CONDITION or THE HONESDALE NATIONAL BANK I ( NKS 1A ,K. W AY.VK ( nilN'TV P At the close of business. Fed. 20, 1912. RESOURCES. Loans nnd Discounts I ( ) verd rait s,secu red and unsecured u. S. Honds to secure circulation. T a01,V.J aVLlXX iionus to secure l'ostal savings 1'reIllilIIIlS Oil U. S. llOIlllS. . . . Ilomls.SBOiirltlei.Ptc.. . 1.9as7. .NIK iianklna-house. furniture and tlx- tnruo in mm irom national uaiiKs mot Duffstatiand I Private Hanks and Hankers. Trust Companies, I and Savings Hanks..... Dfen'3m "I'Pved reserve Checks and other cash Items Notes of other National Hanks. 1' ract lonal uaiier currency, nick- .ati , ijiwtul -Money Keserve In Hank. I viz: Snecle J8I.4J7 60 Keuem,)t ((j,, funU WtH U. S, Treasurer. (5 per cent, of circu lation) Tntil 1.K5.41 LIABIIITIES. S't1sS.ud,'aldl"''' undivided proiits'. less" expenses i aim taxes nam.. ..... Nat onal Hank notesoutstnndliis Ulleto 0ti,er.Vational Hanks mm to state and Private Hanks ami Hankers..... fiftji-iiJiy'lo 11 S.I.'.,.IUUI ut031ls IHWL'S fktAJttVJ U neiiiandcertltlcatesof .d checks '. m w cashier's checks 'but- rutu labilities other than those above stutrd ail ri , State of Pennsylvania. County of Wayne. T T.vtvta A Uniupf t n...V.IA. ..1.. gve statement li ftru? to the'best o vnnwi I . . . . a if ... . r. a.a uusi-riueu anu sworn to oeiore inn t lth day ol i eb.. 1912. .orreci attest ; II, Z. KussKlI., ) 1LT.Me.nner. 5-DIrectors Louis J. Dorfunqer, J G Have The Citizen sent your address. Only $1.50 year.