Newspaper Page Text
TIIH C1TIZKN, WEDNESDAY, APIUIj 17, 1012.
Thoro Is ono kind of food that can
not bo washed clean. This Is bread
and pastry. Therefore it must not
l)o allowed to got dirty. How often
docs ono go Into a bako shop to Ilnd
bread, cakes and pies on tho count
ers where they aro exposed to dust
and whero flies are constantly light
ing upon them?
IMake It a tiolnt to never natrnnlzo
bakeries which expose 'bread and
confections In this way. Tho flics
that you seo may Just have come
from a consumptive or a typhoid
fever patient and It is foolish for
you to risk your life by buying food
that has been made dangerous in this
All nles. cakes and broad should
bo kept In dust proof cases. The
most up-to-date bakers encloso their
loaves In transparent oil or wax pa
per. This Is a splendid Idea. It
prevents tho bread from being soiled
by tho many people that aro com
pelled to handle It. If you have In
VOUr town ft lmknr wlin fnllnivn Miis
him. ovor trn in n a)inn u'tinrn fnnil
R fiTnnanM ti .ntor nnti iiirr snnnnrr
iin r pnn aj nm nv pivinr it vnur
iruue. ivari ue scnweinuz, execu-
lvn Sonrotnrv nf tlio I'nntisvl vntilji
11 ifiai a
What Newspapers Have Done.
Publicity In newspapers and mag-
lzinns tn thr nmoiint nf 1. Find. 00(1
nches a year on tuberculosis and
ts nrevention is bclnc elvnn bv tho
irimsi ill Till. I iiiif.fi M! ifm npfnrn.
ng to an estimate Issued to-day by
no national Association nr tun
Jf all the publicity on tuberculosis
iun uy mo uress oi mis country in
i, . .,...11., . . 1 1 - it.
uu jcai uuuiiifc niuu isl were k.ilii-
reu in one naner. nin isnnnnn as- '
ociation estimates It would make n 1
n nntirn n1l1.1tnUi inmnnlrrn 1,
ti v.u jjuumuj vdtuijaib" Jiaa ;
iatlon estimates that over 5.000,000
rps nn n nnn r e nnvo nnnn nun.
" Publicity is tho very heart of the
ucational camnalcn ncalnst tuher-
irtn. tho Tiptltlvn Koorofnrv nf fhn
ationai Association. " Largely be-
rnn nrnss una rnn nnri.ni inrtn.
io to uecome, as it is, the greatest 1
umiiztMi iiitivi!inf?iiT ni its Kimi in
, il'l .. i 1 ... i . .. i. .. 1 1
morlcan Dress iilfitlv rlnlm ti lnrrn
Hook AVitliout Errata.
A London publisher once deter
Ined to publish at least one book
hirh Khnillrl bo fnilltlnoc in tho mnt
- w. . v, .M..1U VA lllly III UU1D
rrecieu uy ins own prooireauers
th the greatest care until they had - aUe,r U1 Pawing ana sowing or tno
hausted their skill and patience se;d must cme 'et A10 most iinport
d assured him that there were no ,ant operation cultivation. And
iking duplicate proofs of the last
vise, he sent them to the universi-
s and other large publishing
uses, offering large money prizes !
r each error discovered. A few I
nii-M fiiiiv vfro imirtfi nnn nirn.
erv one had a chance in dotont
aauuionai errors me piatcs were
me, tne oook printed, expensively
und and sold as an absolutely per
:t book and unique in all litera-
re. i'or a long time this was con
. ... . i . .. I
jeu, out six or eignt montns alter'
publication a letter called the
blisher's attention to an error In a
lam uuu auu lmgu. ijaier a sec
d was announced, and before the
it year had elapsed some four or
e errors had been reported.
arles Winslow Hall, in National
Good Hoads and Good Schools.'
I he lnlluence of good roads upon
id schools has been demonstrated
northern Louisiana and southern
ssouri, where the propaganda of
id roads was carried on by Mrs.
ink DeGarmo of Kansas City,
rough her campaign she enlisted
interests ot the boys and girls In
districts In behalf of cood roads
i succeeded in arousing them to
h an extent that organizations
re formed by the boys and girls
look after the construction and
Intenancc Of the minis In nnrtlnn.
localities. This work was of a
h educational, as well as of an
remely practical value. Mrs. De
mo jius uuun secured as ono or
leading speakers at the Penn-
,.nnln C . 1.1.1 ....... I 1 . I
, ,r;mT ABsocia-
I am afraid Sprinks has
ng perspective of life."
I shouldn't be at all surprised if
t were true. Snrinks usually
:s at lifo over his wife s should-
rLi'iiiiviimvrji iint"ii in." unit
v Order on Subscription llcnew
1s Issued by tlio Postmuster
er No 5905.
aragraph 3, Section 43C, of the
tal Laws and Regulations, is
;by amended as follows:
. The right of publishers to ex
1 in good faith credit on sub-
i i ii ii h ik rfrriirTii7rri nrwi nnii nnr
abridged, and although all sub-
i tho period for which they were
inpn. navorrnpinoa in nrio to
an opportunity to secure ronew
coples of their publications will
pppntprl for mnlllnp no. to on fi
lers at the usual second-class
s of postage for a period of ono
from the date of expiration: but
es sent to persons after ono year
i tho date of tho expiration of
subscriptions, unless such sub-
itlons bo expressly renewed for a
ilto time, together with an actual
nent of subscription or a bona
promise of payment, will not ho
ptod nt tho pound rate, but will
rrpntorl nt hn mnnlpnf Rnrnnil.
i rato of one cent for each four
'es or fraction thereof, propald
TTCANK II. HITCHCOCK,
- OF LOCAL INTEREST TO -
WAYNE COUNTY FARMERS
'X X I I 2 I I
COOn FAItMIXG; HOW 'TIS DONE.
Cullivntu Crops Thoroughly Xot
Onco or Twlco Hut Keep nt tho
Huslne.ss For Good ItcHtilt.s.
Tho busy season for our farmers
Is nigh at hand. In fact, If ho has
been doing his duty to his profession
he has not been Idle during tho past
four months. As success In growing
crops deponds largely upon the prop
er preparation of tho soil before
planting time, it Is presumed that
the progressive farmer broke his
land In tho fall or in early winter.
Tho winter Is the time, when soil
preparation can be mailo most eco
nomically. The fall and winter rains
generally put the land In prime con
dition for plowing. They also hasten
tho decomposition of the vegetable
matter turned under 'by the plow. If
plowing Is properly done In tho fall
and early winter all vegetable matter
turned Into the soil will have becomo
humus by spring time. As humus is
necessary to soil fertility it can 'bo
readily understood how important it
is that tho vegetable growth on the
farm be preserved and plowed In tho
soil. Soil without humus Is not de
pendable for crop growing. Humus
"" uiumuni. ui uauii ui muni.
I00U' uUl 113 presence in tno son is ns
If t r, -n.n1.. . lnn.l U nf(
it m idling iuui nwiu lb tuu uiit:ii
tion or the seed. The proper prepar
ation of tho soil to fit it for crop in
volves a variety of processes, the
most important of which are the
loosening of the soil by plowing and
tho continuous pulverizing of It to
allow the plant rootlets easily to run
through It and to take up their
nourishment from it. Soil must be
put in a good physical condition and
kept so, if the best results are to be
secured from its culture. Improving
the mechanical state of soil is equlv-
alent, for the time being, to fertiliz
ing. The benefits to come from the
use of fortilizrs depends largely up
on the mechanical condition of the
soil. It is almost a waste of time
and money to apply fertilizers to a
soil deprived of humus.
The preparation of the soil Is not
all there is to plowing. The farmer
must not conclude that his work
1 should cease there,
it may go a
, , , ,
. .. J B.u ...Bl
ili" au"'L "l uoVK lllulr w,orK
Th.e ,crl' must be Properly cultl-
;,utuu - , "ut "Le "r iwicb nor inree
times but many times. Cultivation
. uti.u"" iu uuouu
uitr hccus unu siush, uiil iu Keep HIQ
soil In proper mechanical condition
that tho crops may enjoy an oppor
tunity to utilize the moisture pre
served in the soil; that the rootlets
may breathe through the areated soil
above them and feed on the nourish-
mnnt ctorofl in tlio coll Tn nfiDn of
- .i xi
execessive drouths cultivation should
bo more frequent to prevent evap
oration of the soil waters and to
make available the plant food in the
soil. Too early "laying by" of the
crop is an evil that is costing the
farmers millions of dollars annually.
Cultivation should begin early and
continue throughout tho growing
sea-on. Cultivation is more neces
sary for a corn crop in tassel than
in any other period of its develop
ment. But In this tho farmer must
not confuse cultivation with plowing.
Plowing should cease with tho plant
ing of the seed, and whero plowing
ceases cultivation should commence.
Plowing should bo done in tho pre
paration of the soil for tho crop.
Cultivation should begin Immediate
ly the plant energes from the soil and
continue at frequent intervals until
tho plant matures. This will keep
the farmer employed, swell his bank
account and mark tho difference be
tween success and failure.
,,., f f)ver .S;,o(),000 Added ns
An atlded Income of $300,000 to
1110 orciiuru owners oi wio siuie is
tho estimate tho State Department
of Agriculture makes In its annual
report: for 1911 In referring to tho
work of tho inspectors of tho model
orchards in Pennsylvania. The in
spection and supervision of over
750 orchards was conductod 'by tho
division of economic zoology and re
port from all parts of tho State
showed last year the crops In these
orchards to be not only large but
the fruit to be exceptionally well
The advantage of scientific man
agement over tho old-time methods
of fruit growing aro pointed out.
Tho report says that this treatment
further indicates that tho Improve
ment thus received by bearing trees
also gives a constant increase in the
valuation of young trees; but this
added valuation is not Included.
Thus from a total of a list of 75 or
chards under the supervision of tho
department, tho report shows that
tho orchard owners made expendi
tures on their trees of $3,971.24
and in turn received $32,199.35, with
an added lncomo throughout tho
fitato of $30,000. After a thorough
Investigation tho whole fruit tree
situation, tho report concludes:
Cuii Make All Pay.
"We, thorefore, make tho compre
hensive statement, without fear of
contradiction, that all bearing orch
ards In this state, not actually in
fected with Incurable dlseaso nor lo
cated on absolutely the most un
favorable sites, with proper treat
ment can bo mado tho most profit
able areas on tho farm."
A number of Interesting cases aro
presented which clearly Illustrate
tho financial gain derived from the
I I 2 I I X J r- I I-
scientific treatment of fruit trees
careful pruning, proper spraying
and thoughtful superintendence.
Among those, tho following aro
In Bedford county Samuel F. Pip
er expended $73.08 for tho caro of
trees, and received from his or
chards tho sum of $1512.08. Wil
liam Fllnn, who owns a largo farm
in Allegheny county, spent but $15
and received $684.20. Another
striking caso in Porks county Is that
of the Bethany Orphan Home, which
spent $224.00 and obtained $1,952.
Another fnrmer In Butler county,
William Velte, had his orchards
treated by tho exports at a cost of
$149. Tho receipts for tho season
from this orchard amounted to
Orchard lSeturns liarge.
Clayton It. Farmer, of Lancaster
county, made an outlay of $10.72
and his total receipts wore $400.
Prof. John H. Shenck, of tho same
county, spent $10.10 and had a re
turn of $100. The most notable
case In Lawrence county was that of
C. C. Cox. IHIs receipts for tho year
amounted to $427 and his outlay
was $22.50. In Lebanon county J.
G. Elsenhower leads, with receipts
of $521.70 and expenses of $59.55.
The record In Snyder county Is held
by W. W. Bruner, whose expenses
were $134.50 and receipts $1,281.
50. The opening of the report lays
particular stress on the necessity of
freeing orchards from weeds. In
this connection the findings of the
department are as follows:
"Growing weeds rob tho soil of
plant food and moisture, thus In
creasing the effects of drought at a
time when the tree stands in the
greatest need of water. Their pres
ence, therefore, although extenu
ated by some on the ground of sup
plying much for the soil, bodes no
good, and the orchardist can well af
ford to make an earnest effort to de
stroy them at this season, or at any
time before the ground is covered
A Dictum In Turkey Culture Amount
ing to 50 Per Cent.
The census of 1911 reveals a de
cline in turkey culture, amounting to
nearly 50 per cent. In the past ten
years. This report is alarming and
Is hard to account for unless it may
be ascribed to an ever-increasing
lack of help on the farm.
Turkey culture is profitable and
fascinating, but the success is great
er when the work is looked after by
women. Men seem to lack tho neces
sary patience and much of the skill
required to success with turkeys.
The belief Is almost general that
turkeys cannot be raised In an en
closure and that nothing short of
vast fall range is needed for their
welfare. This Is a mistake, but to
succeed where space is limited, 'best
results can probably be attained by
the use of a chicken pen for hatch
ing and brooding.
Given plenty of feed, young poults
show little disposition to wander
away 'from the source of supply.
Traveling several miles daily is a
wild trait, adherence to which is
enforced upon tho domesticated tur
key by insulllclent feeding.
With turkeys, like chickens, It Is
important that the start is made with
vigorous stock. A common error
made by turkey raisers is to sell off
the fine ehavler specimens of both
male and female birds.
If say at Christmas tho flock con
tains birds that aro not up to stand
ard In size and w'elght, it Is duo to a
lack of vigor at tho start and a mis
take of thinking that such deficien
cies will be corrected by tho time tho
breeding season opens. Keep the
best specimens of old flock for breed
ers. Tho Whlto Holland breed will
probably provo most satisfactory
where tho yard area Is small. They
have less of the wild nature possess
ed by sorao colored strains and aro
not moro susceptible to disease.
They weigh less when ready for mar
ket, but usually command a higher
price per pound. Moisture and lice
aro fatal to poults. Llco will kill
them In 24 hours and a week of wet
weather makes poults a sorry look
Poults should not bo fed grain tho
first few weeks. There is much rec
ommended in the way of preciso
methods, but by sticking to curd
nnd the green tops of onions for a
time, ono will not go wrong.
GIvliiK Aid to Fairs.
An assured income Is a necessity
If an agricultural fair Is to do Its
work efllciently and expand as tho
needs of tho country dovolop, says
John Hamilton, Farmers' Institute
specialist of tho United States De
partment of Agriculture, In a gov
ernment circular. State or county
aid, or both Is essential In any system
of fair organization that Is to serve
tho peoplo and Improve their meth
ods. Tho lack of such an lncomo
Is responslblo for the presenco of
most ot tho objectionable features
admitted to fairs at present, and for
tho consequent loss by tho fair both
of prestige and support by farming
peoplo. The management must bo
Independent of neod of tho money
that fakers and gamblers offer for
tho privilege of swindling visitors.
Grants of money to tho fair asso
ciation by tho county or tho Stato aro
thorefore a necessity without which
the best and moBt useful typo of tho
fair cannat exist. Theso grants
should bo carefully guarded so as to
stimulate and not enfeeble effort on
tho part of local peoplo, and to In
suro that tho funds nro not used In
promoting worthless projects by
visionary schemes. Tho representa
tives of tho Stato boards of agricul
ture appointed to seo to the proper
conduct of tho county fair should
nlso bo charged with making Inquiry
Into Its uso of the public funds, and
If theso nro squandered or ub1 In
violation of law, subsequent appro
priations should bo withheld until tho
IlOrtlnna on mlenioo,! otintl tiniifi !,..
I refunded to the State or county and
satisfactory assuranco given that
. future grants will bo properly ex
pended. ' Expenditures by tho association
Aro for limilllmilR nnlnrlnu nt ofll.
cers, of lecturers and expert Judges,
rent, permanent Improvements, In
terest on indebtedness, nnd other
miscellaneous minor Items.
When tho fairs nro conducted for
the public ndvnntago and not for
private gain thero is no reason why
theso exponso3 Bhould not be met
out of tho public fundB.
THE SUGAR TUUST EXPOSED.
By their own admissions beforo
tho Hardwlck Investigating Commit
tee of Congress, tho free trado su
gar bill is traced directly to the
door of the Sugar Trust. Somo of
tho farmers nnd consumnrs nf this
district wore asked to sign petitions
to Congress in favor of heavy reduc
tion in tariff or absolute free trade.
Who provided the slips? Frank C.
Lowry admitted beforo tho commit
tee that ho did. Who Is Prank C.
Lowry? Tho sales agent of the Fed
eral Sugar Keflning Company. Who
paid the expense? Mr. Spreckles,
President of the Federal Sugar Ite
flning Company, was tho solo con
tributor; amount $12,000.00. Who
would be benefitted? The Sugar
Trust officers, and allied Interests
admitted that they would bo be
cause it would destroy their rivals,
the homo producers of boot and cano
The farmers in many localities
have been asked to sign yellow
slips, addressed to Congress, re
questing a reduction of tho sugar
tariff or for free sugar. They will
bo Interested in knowing the source
from which these slips eminated.
The Hardwlck Investigating Com
mittee, appointed by Congress, un
earthed the fact that the expenso In
cident to printing and circulating
these slips, $12,000,000, was con
tributed by Mr. Spreckles, President
of the Federal Sugar 'Refining Com
pany. This contribution was mado
to one Frank C. Lowry who was the
self-appointed secretary of the
Wholesale Grocers Association, who
admitted before the committee that
ho was the sales agent of this same
Sugar Refining Company.
'Every representative of the Sugar
Trust and its allied refining inter
ests stated before this committee
that the beet sugar, a homo Industry
was securing a material part of their
market, and that a heavy reduction
In duty or free trade would benefit
them, the Sugar Trust, but would
destroy or seriously cripple their
competitors. The bill removing all
tariff from sugar Importations has
been traced directly to the camp of
the Sugar Trust and its Interests.
Tho officials before the Hardwlck In
vestigating Committee stated that
free trade In sugar would benefit
them and seriously cripple their
It was admitted by Frank C.
Lowry that he was tho sales agent
of the Federal Sugar 'Refining Com
pany and that its president, Mr.
Spreckles, contributed $12,000.00 to
him which went to pay tho expense
of distributing yellow slip petitions
sent to farmers for their signature
and to bo sent to Congress.
Just think of tho Sugar Trust
carrying on such a campaign in the
interest of tho consumer!
The beet sugar produced from
41C.000 acres of American soil, now
stands between the consumer and tho
refiners (tho Sugar Trust) in the
control of prices. A shortage in beet
sugar was followed by raise in price
last year. If tho industry was
wholly destroyed as tho refiners seek
by the removal of tax, what about
the price of sugar then?
Such fierce carnivorous fishes as
exist In tho depths of tho ocean aro
unknown at tho surface. There Is a
"black swallower" which devours
other finny creatures ten times as big
as Itself, literally climbing over Its
victim, first with one Jaw and then
with tho other. Another species is
nearly all mouth, and, Tiavlng no
power of locomotion, It lies burled
in tho soft ooze at tho bottom, its
head alono protruding, ready to en
gulf any prey that may wander Into
Its cavernous Jaws. Thoro Is a
'ferocious kind of shark resembling
a huge eel. All of these monsters
are black as Ink. Some of them are
perfectly blind, while others have
enormous, goggling eyes. ray of
sunlight over pierces the dark, un
fathomed caves In which they dwell.
Eacn species Is gobbled by the species
next bigger, for there is no vegetable
lifo to feed on. Spare Moments.
FOR AGED PEOPLE.
Old Folks Should Bo Careful In Thoir
Selection of Regulative Medicina.
We have a safe, dependable, nnd al
together ideal remedy that Is particu
larly adapted to the requirements of
aged people nnd persons of weak con
ntltutlons who suffer from constipa
tion or other bowel disorders. We are
so certain that it will relievo these
complaints and give absolute satisfac
tion In every particular that wo offer
it with our personal guarantee that it
shall cost tho user nothing if it falls
to substantiate our claims. This rem
edy is called Rexall Orderlies.
Rexall Orderlies nro eaten Just like
candy, nro particularly prompt and
agreeable In action, may be taken at
any time, day or night; do not cuubo
diarrhoea, nausea, griping, cxccsslro
looseness, or other undesirable effects.
They havo a very mild but positive
action upon the organs with which
they como in contact, apparently uct
lng as u regulative tonic upon tho
relaxed muscular coat of the bowel,
thus overcoming weakness, and aid
ing to rcstoro tho bowels to mora
vigorous nnd healthy activity. Threo
sizes, 10c., 25c., and 60c. Sold only
at our atoro The Rexall Store.
A. M. liEINE.
UHEIUFF'S SALE OF VALUABLE
tO HEAL ESTATE. -Bv virtue of process
Issued out of tho Court of Common
Pleas of Wnyno county, and Stato of
Pennsylvania, and to mo directed
nnd delivered, 1 havo levied on and
will exposo to public Bale, at the
Court House in Honesdnlo, on
FRIDAY, APRIL 1!0, 1012, 2 I M.,
All tho defendant's right, titlo,
and Interest In tho following do
scribed property viz:
All thnt certain lot situato in the
vlllngo of Hawloy (now tho Borough
of Hawloy) In tho county of Wayno
and Stato of Pennsylvania, bounded
and described as follows, to wit:
Beginning nt a post In tho eastern
lino ot 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 et. ux. con
veyed to Stephen Torroy ot al.;
thonco by said lot north 49 degrees
eaBt, 252 2-10 feot to a point;
thence by lands of John S. Atkinson
south 53 degrees cast, 51 1-10 feet
to a post; thence by land of said
Jacob B. Fitch (now Ralph Martin)
south 49 degrees west, 2G3& feot to
a post In said eastern lino of said
Hudson streot and thence along tho
same north 41 degrees west, 50 feet
to tho placo of beginning, comprising
lot No. 22 on Hudson streot as rep
resented on tho aforesaid map, and
containing 47 porches, bo tho samo
more or less. Being part of tho
samo land which Joseph Atkinson et.
ux. by two separate indentures dat
ed respectively tho 4th day of Feb.
A. D. 1850, recorded In Deed Book
No. 18, page -C9, and page 171, con
veyed to Stephen Torrey, Russel F.
Lord, Th. R. Tracy and Jacob B.
Fltch and by them conveyed to John
T. Decker by deed dated Juno 9,
1854, entered In the office for the re
cording of deeds In and for Wayne
county In Deed Book No. 23, page
38, as by reference thereto will more
fully appear and being tho same
land John T. Decker et. ux. granted
and conveyed to Patrick Fleming
by deed dated the 12th day of May,
18C9, and recorded in Deed Book,
No. 3G, page 295.
Also ono other piece or parcel of
land situato In Palmyra township
(now the borough of Hawley) county
of Wayne and State of Pennsylvania,
bounded and described as follows, to
wit: Beginning at the north-east
corner of a lot of land owned by
John T. Decker (and now owned by
Edward Nellln); thence south 41
degrees east, 50 feet to lino of J. B.
Flntch land (now owned by Ralph
Martin); thence by said Ralph
Martin's land south 49 degrees west,
28 4-10 feet to tho line of the said
John T. Decker (now Edward Nallln)
thence by said land north 53 degs.
west 31 3S-100 feet to tho place of
beginning; containing 6 3-10 perches
more or less. Being tho same land
which John S. Atkinson et ux. grant
ed and conveyed to John T. Decker
by deed dated October 20, 1868, etc.,
and noing the samo John T. Decker
et. ux. granted and conveyed to Pat
rick Fleming, and being the same
land which Patrick Fleming et. ux.
granted and conveyed to Edward
Nallln by deed dated July 22, 1903,
and recorded In Deed Book No. 91,
Also all of the Interest of the said
Edward Nallln in and to a cortain lot
of land on the north side of tho be
fore described pieces of land pur
chased by a parol contract from
Ralph Martin. Upon said premises
is a two-story frame house and sev
eral out buildings.
Seized and taken in execution as
the property of Ed. Nallln at tho suit
of E. L. Schlager. No. 29 October
Term, 1910. Judgment, $105.
All tho defendant's right, title
and interest in tho following de
scribed property viz:
All tho right, title and Interest of
Joseph Spellman, In threo certain
lots of land situato in tho township
of Texas, county of Wayne, 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-soven
degrees oast four and four-tenth rods
to a stake; thenco by land of Mich
ael O'Neill south four degrees east
seventeen and one-tenth rods to a
heap of stones In tho northern lino
of a ten foot alley; thenco along
said lino south elghty-slx degrees
west nine and four-tenth rods to a
stake, corner of land sold to Wm.
Whaling; thence by said land north
twelvo degrees east eighteen and
three-tenths rods to place of begin
ning. Containing there-fourths of
an acre more or less. Bolng same
lot which John Mcintosh by deed
dated Sept. 4, 1SC7, recorded in D.
B. No. 34, pago COO, granted nnd
conveyed to Patrick Spellman.
The Second Lot ticglnulng In tho
mlddlo and bounded westerly by tho
highway leading from Canal Feeder
In Borough of Honesdalo, to tho
Cherry Ridge Turnpike Road, south
erly by lands formerly of Patrick
McCormlck, now of Philip Ryan,
easterly by lands of Widow Donolly,
and northerly by a ton foot alley.
Being samo land which Eveline
Brown ot al. by two soparato deeds
dated respectively March 18, 1890,
and March 27, 1890, and recorded
In D. B. No. G8 at pago 247 and 257,
granted to Patrick Spellman, and
Mary Spellman in entirety, nnd Mary
Spollmnn having died this said land
beenmo vested in Patrick Spellman.
Tho Third Lot All that land
bounded northerly by Vino streot,
westerly by land of Petor Manger,
southerly by land of Mrs. Gibbons
and Thos. Flnnerty, and easterly by
tho Catholic comotery. Comprising
about one-halt acre moro or less.
All of said lots aro tho promises
of which Patrick Spellman died, seiz
ed and by tho intestate law a one
third undivldod Interest became
vested In said Joseph Spollmnn.
Each of said lots is improved by
a frame dwelling.
Seized and taken in execution as
tho property of J. F. Spollman at tho
suit of Mrs. Lucy Shuman. No. 115
Juno Term 1908. Judgment $300.
All tho defendant's right, title
and interest in tho following de
scribed property viz:
All tht certain lot or parcel of
land together with all tho improve
ments thereon, situate In tho town
ship of Texas, county of Wayno and
Stato of Pennsylvania, on tho East
side of tho Dlngman's Choice Turn
pike road, (now known as Rlvor
streot) and Is bounded nnd described
as follows, viz: On tho West by tho
easterly sido of said streot; on tho
north by lot sold to F. Barrel; on
tho East by Cottan Lane, and on tho
south by lot of Z. Arnold. Being
three and one-half rods wldo In front
and rear and bolng tho samo land
which A. J. Miller and wlfo by dood
bearing even dato herewith granted
nnd conveyed to the above named
Michael Krommes. On said premi
ses Is a 1-story frame dwelling.
Seized and taken In execution on
tho property ot Michael Krommes at
tho suit of A. J. Miller. No. 28
March Term 1912. Judgment $G0O.
Searlo & Salmon, Attorneys.
TAKE NOTICE. All bids and costB
must be paid on day of sale or deeds
will not bo acknowledged.
FRANK C. KIMBLE, SherlfT.
Honesdnlc, Pa., March 19, 1912.
IN RE INCORPORATION OF THK
STALKER METHODIST EPISCO
PAL CHURCH, AT MANCHES
TER. WAYNE COUNTY, PA.
Notice is hereby given that an
application will bo made to tho
Court of Common Pleas of Wayne
county on the 27th day of April next
at two o'clock p. m., under Act of
Assembly entitled " An Act to pro
vldo for the Incorporation and regu
lation of certain corporations," ap
proved 29th April 1974, and the sup
plements thereto, by David If.
Stalker, John Schakenberg, Charles
W. Cargln, Charles Whlto and Frank
lin Bowen, for tho charter of an in
tended corporation to be called "Tha
Stalker Methodist Episcopal church,"
the character and object ot which Is
"the worship of Almighty God ac
cording to the rules and regulations
of tho Methodist Episcopal Church,"
and for these purposes to have, pos
sess and enjoy all tho rights, bene
fits and privileges conferred by th
act of Assembly aforesaid, and ifa
WM. II. LiEE,
Honesdale 2Sth March, 1912.
27 3 w.
POPHAM'S ASTHMA REMEDY
gives instant relief and an absolute cure
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Hay Fever. Sold by druggists ; mail on
receipt of price Si.oo.
Trial ParktiKo by mall 10 cents.
WILLIAMS MFC. CO.. Props.. Clcrrland. Ohio
FOR SALE RY
C. C. JADWIN.
would like to see you if
you are In the. market
I WARE, WATCHES,
"Guaranteed nrticlea only sold."
in your family you of course call
a reliable physician. Don't stop
at that; nave his prescriptions
put up at a reliable pharmacy,
even if it is a little farther from
your home tiiau some other store.
You can find no more reliable
store than ours. It would be im
possible for more care to be taken
in the selection of drugs, etc., or
in the compounding. Prescrip
tions brought here, either night
or day, will be promptly and
accurately compounded by a
competent registered pharmacist
and tlio prices will be most rea
sonable. O. T. CHAMBERS,
Opp. D. A. II. Station. Ho.vksdalk. Pa.
CITIZEN PUBLISHING COMPANY
AND RECEIVE A
On receipt of flame the Citizen will
be sent you twice a week or front
now until January 1, 1918.