Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 191 2.
Condition of Vice President
Alarms His Physicians.
HAS ATTACK OF HEART DISEASE
Was Induced by Affection of Kidney.
Too Weak to Undergo an Operation.
Patient Confined to Bed Most
of the Timo.
Utien, N. Y., Oct. 20. For the first
tlmo slnco he wns stricken with ill
ness last spring and wns compelled to
nbaiulou his olllcial duties in Wash
ington it Is admitted by his physicians
that Vice President Jntncs S. Sherman
Is In an extremely critical condition
and that the outcome cannot nt this
time be forecasted.
Shortly before midnight Drs. Peck
and Eisner Issued the following state
ment on the vleo president's condition:
"In answer to the many inquiries
from all quarters the following state
ment is made:
"After consultation in the case of
Vice President Sherman, the diagnosis
of weakened heart muscles, the result
of overwork, with some kidney Invulv
ment is continued."
Dr. F. II. Peck, the Sherman family
physician, stated early today that the
vice president was resting more com
fortably than at any time during the
preceding twenty-four hours, but there
was nothing in the doctor's statement
to indicate he regarded his patient's
condition as measurably improved
since the relapse of a few days ago,
or that strong hope for tho ultimate
recovery of Mr. Sherman was war
ranted. Too Weak For Operation.
Mr. Sherman Is confined to his bed
most of the time, though Sunday he
sat up for a short period and walked
nlwut the rooms of his homo. It de
veloped that Dr. Theodore C. Jnneway
of New York was summoned here Sat
urday to consult with Dr. Peck re
garding Mr. Sherman's condition. It is
nlso stated that the physicians agreed
n surgical operation In the vice presi
dent's case was Imperative, but on nc
count of his weakened condition nnd
the lmiossibillty of administering an
nnaestbotlc an operation cannot be per
formed at present. The operation, It
is believed, is necessary because of tho
presence of gallstones. Dr. Eisner of
Syracuse was at Vice President Sher
man's bedside last night in consulta
tion with Dr. Peck, and Dr. Jancwny
in Now York was brought Into the
conference by long distance telephone.
Mr. Sherman Is also suffering from a
lieart difficulty, induced by an affec
tion of the kidneys. Two weeks ago
last Friday the vice president regis
tered at his polling place. Tho effort
sapped ills energy. Last Thursday Mr.
Sherman suffered a sharp relapse.
All the members of his Immediate
family are at the Sherman residence.
"HUMAN OSTRICH" IS ILL.
Diet of Nails, Jackknives, Keys, Etc,
Disagrees With Him.
Pittsfield, Mass., Oct. 29. A diet of
nails, Jackknives, keys, buttonhooks
and iron has disagreed with Luke Par
sons, tho human ostrich. When he ap
plied for admission to the House of
Mercy hospital he said his trouble wa9
Indigestion, but an examination re
vealed a puncture of the abdomen by a
sharp nail, which caused peritonitis.
When the surgeons operated they
found a small hardware collection in
Parsons' stomach. The collection con
Blsted of 1U2 nails ranging from a shin
gle nail to a three inch spike, two keys.
a button hook and a piece of Iron. Some
of the nails showed signs of partial di
gestion, indicating the strength of the
digestive organs of tho humnn ostrich.
Parsons rallied after tho operation,
and his condition is described as com
fortable. He is about forty years old.
2 DIE, MANY HURT IN WRECK.
Chicago Flier on Canadian Pacific In
Toronto, Out. Oct. 20. -The Chicago
lller on the Canadian Paclllc railroad
leaving here for the west at 5:30 last
evening collided hcad-ou an hour later
at Streetsvlllu Junction, twenty-two
miles west of here, with a troop train
of volunteers returning from the an
nual Thanksgiving day sham fight at
The llrst car behind the engine of
the troop train was telescoped and
every soldier aboard was injured. Pri
vates Murdoch and McKcnzle of A
company, Forty-tdghth Highlanders,
were liistnutly killed and thirty-six
others were injured, four or live fatal
ly. The more serious injured were
brought to the Western hospital here.
No oue wns Injured on the express
TALE OF THE WEATHER.
Observations of tho United
States weather bureau taken nt
H p. m. yesterday follow:
Albauy 44 Clear
Atlantic City .. 58 Clear
Iipston 40 Clear
Buffalo 40 Cloudy
Chicago CO Clear
Now Orleans . . 70 Clear
New York 00 Cloudy
St. Louis CO Clear
Washington ... 54 Clear
VICE PRESIDENT SHERMAN
Hope of His Recovary From (
Heart Affection Is Abandoned. (
Photo by American PreSB Association.
Vice President Sherman has "entered
the shadow," nccordlnK to n close busi
ness associate of the Utlca statesman.
He may live a day. a week or a year
The mrmbcrs of his family, It Is said,
have Riven up hope that ho can recover.
The extended rest which tho vice presi
dent has been directed to take has failed
to brlnR about any Improvement In his
condition. His strength has gradually
weakened slnco some four months aco,
when Ills heart began to trouble him. An
examination at that tlmi showed that he
was suffering from tnym-nrdltls, an af
fection of the muscles of the heart.
RYAN IN DYNAMITE PLOT?
Evidence Connecting President of Iron
workers' Union With McManigal.
Indianapolis, Oct. 20. Evidence di
rectly connecting President Kyan of
the ironworkers with Ortle McMani
gal, tho confessed dynamiter, and with
the disbursement of $1,000 per month
to men engaged In dynamiting, was
Introduced at the trial In the federal
court, when 11. J. Cook, bookkeeper
In the headquarters hero from July,
1010, to February, 1011, took the stand
as a witness. According to his story,
McManigal visited headquarters on
Aug. 25, 1010, nnd was in conference
with Hynn for several hours, Kyan
coming out bf the room on the occa
sion and asking if there were any let
ters for McManigal.
Cook nlso told of a telegram received
at headquarters in December, 1010,
from H. V. Legleltner, Indicted, of
Pittsburgh, asking McNnmara If he
could come to headquarters, to which
the latter replied, "Come on; will meet
When Legleltner reached hendquar
ters he was carrying the odd shaped
telescope used to carry a ten quart can
"McNainarn was a changed man
after the Times building wns blown
up," said Cook. "He confined himself
In his private office, reading news
Cook told of the "thousand a month"
emergency fund from which the gov
ernment alleges McNamara checked
from to pay for dynamltings. He said
this account was nndcr tho super
vision of Frank M. Kyan.
Tho witness Identified the little blue
checkbook used by J. J. McNninara In
checking from his personal account In
the Columbia National bank. It was
from this account that Frank C. Webb,
Indicted member of the executive
board of Now York, received a check
for $200 and thnt Herbert S. Uockln
and Howard McNabb received checks.
Tho government alleges that this ac
count wns used to pay for some of the
THIRSTY UNCLE SAM.
19,800,000 Barrels of Beer In Three
Washington, Oct. 20. The American
people are drinking more whisky und
beer and smoking more clgnrs and cig
arettes than ever before in their his
tory. From July' 1 to Oct. 1, 1012,
more than 3,800,000,000 cigarettes were
smoked, an increase of 1,000,000,00(1
over tho corresponding period of th
Tho nation consumed 33,150,000 gal
Ions of whisky during July, August
and September, an Increase of 450.00C
gallons ns compnred with that quartei
of 1011, while nearly 1,050,000,000 cl
gars were smoked. A total of 19,800,
000 barrels of beer wcro consumed dur
ing the three months, which wan 320,
000 barrels more than in the same pe
riod of 1011.
WAS JUST TESTING HIS NERVE.
Los Angeles Man Stands on Head on
Thirteenth Story Rail.
Los Angeles, Cat, Oct. 29.-Stnudlng
on ills head oil the rull of tho Are
escape on tho top story of a thirteen
story building lauded Herbert Loucks
iu Jail. Tho exhibition nearly shatter
ed tho nerves of hundreds of specta
tors. In discussing his feat Loucks said,
"I was Just testing my nerve."
Czarevitch Is Improving.
St Petersburg, Oct. 20.-A bulletin
Issued today on tho condition of the
czarevitch, ill as the result of an ac
cldcnt, states that the swelling in the
left groin Is decreasing slowly. Tho
boy's temperature la given at 0S.0 and
bis pulse nt 120.
BALKED AT ALTAR.
Bridegroom Changes Mind
and Is Arrested.
GUESTS GIVE HIM LONG CHASE.
Just as Wedding Was About to Be Per.
formed Nathan Schmidt Begins to
Act Backward and Gets "Cold
Foot" Charge of Perjury
Pressed Against Him.
Philadelphia, Oct 20. Half nn hour
before the time set for his wedding,
Nathan Schmidt, 1413 South Fourth
street, decided that married life was
not for him. Ho wns held In $1,000
bnll for court.
Tho disappointed fiancee. Miss Mnry
Sherman, also of 1413 South Fourth
street, accuses Schmidt of obtaining
money by false pretense, breach of
promise and perjury. The hearing
waB before Magistrate Hughes, at the
Third aud Dickinson streets police
Wedding guests filled the boarding
houses where Schmidt nnd his Oancee
live, and Kabbl Grossman had arrived
to perform the ceremony, when Schmidt
begnu to grow thoughtful.
"I think maybe I better not get mnr
rled," ho said after a little while. "I
think maybe it is not right to marry.
My mind, It has changed. You will
excuse me, please." Schmidt retreated
to the kitchen.
The wedding guests, led by the brido
elect, crowded after him. Arguments
were In vain. "I think maybe I better
not get married," Schmidt reiterated,
and Anally he backod into the yard.
"I think maybe I better not marry,"
Schmidt again repeated, as, facing his
fiancee nnd the guests and still back
ing, he made his way to the gate.
Tliere ho turned nnd slipped Into the
Abandoning further replies to Miss
Sherman's arguments, ho quickened
his pace until It became n run. The
wedding party ran after him. The
men shouted nnd the women wept.
Gregory, a policeman, heard the com
motion and saw Schmidt running, hard,
his mouth open wide, his breath com
lng in gasps, his eyes staring. Schmidt
ran plump Into his nrms.
"I think maybe I better not marry,"
he managed to say. Gregory warded
off Schmidt's pursuers and took the
man to the police station. The wed
ding party utteuded the hearing' In a
Schmidt was llrst accused of1 dls-
orderly conduct He was cleared. of
this and then the bride elect presented
her string of accusations, backing
them up with a voluble explanation.
Schmidt listened patiently.
Miss Sherman voiced her complaint
at length. She told how she and
Schmidt had toon sweethearts in Rus
sin; how she had come here four years
ngo, getting work In u shirt factory;
how she had paid Schraldts passage
across; how she had got him a "Job;'
how she had lent him $300.
"And now he will not marry me,"
Bhe ended dismally. "I think maybe
I cry." Which she did without further
"I think maybe I better not marry,"
explained Schmidt, still patient
Tho charge of perjury against
Schmidt Is based on the allegation that
although he told Immigration officials
upon his recent arrival in this country
that ho was twenty-one he informed
the magistrate that nineteen was his
ELOPERS OFF ON HONEYMOON.
Chauffeur Who Married Employer's
Daughter Traveling With Bride.
Philadelphia, Oct. 20. Ernest Mc
Ducll, who married Miss Marian Crnln
of Overbrook, daughtor of a windmill
manufacturer who formerly employed
him as a chauffeur, has taken his bride
on a wedding trip.
Young Mrs. McDucll, whose father.
Edmund O. Crnln, lives nt C345 Over
brook avonue, was married to Mc
Duell, now a motor salesman, on Fri
day in Wilmington. Sunday she nnd
her husband spent with McDuell's
parents, who conduct a rolling chnlr
establishment at Atlantic C'lty.
FAINT NEARLY CAUSED DEATH.
Former Normal School Instructor
Overcome by Gas.
West Chester, Pa., Oct 20. Miss
Jennie Spenkman, n former Instructor
nt the West Chester State Normal
school, narrowly escaped death by in
haling gas nt her homo here. Her life
was saved by two young womou stu
dents, who board nt her home.
The accident wns a peculiar one.
Miss Spcakmnn had been 111. When she
arose she turned on tho gns, but be
fore striking n match fainted nnd
wns unconscious as the gas poured
Into the room.
"TRUSTY" LIBERATES THREE.
Long Term Prisoners of Pennsylvania
Jail Easily Escape.
Miillln, Pn., Oct. 20. Threo long term
prisoners in tho Ml Win county Jail
made their cscnpo Sunduy evening
through the carelessness of a turnkey
and tho assistance of a "trusty."
The turnkey failed to loci; a (loot
leading to tho Jail yard. Tho "trusty"
forced three cell door locks and liber
ated threo prisoners. Using two Iron
beds tied together with stockings as a
ladder, tho men scaled tho Jail wall.
(Special M Tfe Citizen.)
Mr. Wobstur nnd family aro still
enjoying their vacation In Mnrynlnd.
Mr. Wm, Ilacholor, our faithful
nnd Jovial mall carrier, dally drives
from Ledgednlo to Moscow and ro
turn, n distance of about 28 miles.
The scenery from the road Is beauti
ful and picturesque during this sea
son of the year and Mr. Bachelor
greatly enjoys tho drive, especially
along the Hutternut creek from Ilor-
nco Simons' to the Forks of tho Wal-
lcnpaupnck on what Is known as the
"Wild Cat Eddy Hoad." Ho saya
there Is nothing unusual about It
but these daily outings aro vory
exhilarating and truly Inspiring.
Truly a philosophical view.
"Nothing doing" would about fill
tho bill so far as news Is concerned
Miss Ellle Cliff Is visiting Scranlon
William Dowllng nas spent tho
summer with Mount Pocono friends
and today returned to Kalph Swin
gles. Mrs. Edith Gilpin Is spending n
few days at Scranton with her daugh
ter, Mrs. Charles Kcllam.
These moon light nights Is a fine
time for our town boys to go coon
hunting for skunks. Judging from
the scent they are successful.
J. E. Cross is making an effort to
movo a wagon house back from the
road and down from his store build
(Speclf.l to The Citizen.)
Indian Orchard, Oct. 29.
The Ladies' Aid society was very
peasantly entertained by Mrs. Re
becca Leftwlch, the lGth of the
month. A number of guests wore
present and a nice sum realized. The
next aid will be held on election day
at Mrs. H. H. Crosby's. Dinner and
supper will be served to all who wish
to avail themselves for the sum of
25 cents each. Everyone is welcome.
Bring your wifo or best girl to have
a social tlmo whllo the men vote.
Two jolly loads of people surpris
ed Mrs. A. M. Henshaw at her home
Saturday evening In honor of her
birthday. A jolly good time was en
Joyed by all. After serving dainty
refreshments all returned to their
homes wishing their hostess many
ha"ppy returns of the day.
A young daughter arrived at the
home of E. C. Ham and wife early
Tuesday morning. Congratulations!
GREAT NAVAL REVIEW.
It is only a coincidence, of course,
that the great naval review was held
In New York harbor at tho very time
Europe was being lighted up by the
torch of war. No one, least of all
the United States Government, has
any idea that this country will be
drawn into war, but it is a satisfac-
tion to know that the Navy, if called
on. would bo found ready.
To the hundreds of thousands who
saw our fighting ships In review it
was .primarily a glorious pageant.
The splendor of the night illumina
tions, the -parades 01 the biue-jacK
ets, the fine discipline of officers and
men. all contributed to make a noil
day spectacle rarely surpassed, but
overshadowing the .pageantry was
the demonstration that the Navy Is
"trained to the minute" and this as
surance is a real guarantee of peace
In Just a little more than two
years these great fighting ships, and
others that will then be In commis
sion, will sail out of New York har
bor, sweep majestically southward,
pass through the Panama Canal, and
in Imposing double or trlplo column
formation turn their prows north
ward to assist in the formal opening
of tho Panama-California Exposition
at San Diego; then continue their
course to take a similar part a little
later in the San Francisco Exposi
tion. What the presence of the
fleet will mean is foreshadowed by
the great review which has Just tak
en place in Now York. It will bo t
sight which will draw people from
all directions and from every land,
and no American who has the good
fortuno to see it will ho able to gaze
on that spectacle without feeling his
bosom swell with pride.
Tho event which Is to call forth
tho great naval review of 1915 will
bo one of tho most slgnlllcnnt in all
history. It will bo tho formal open
lng of the Panama Canal, linking to
gethor two oceans and giving tho
commerce of tho world a short cut
between tho Atlantic and the Pacific
That tho whole world is intensely in
tcrested in tho Canal's completion
will bo evidenced not only by tho
participation of many nations in tho
twin exposition being prepared to
eclobrato tho event, but It will bo
further demonstrated by tho sending
of warships from ovory maritime
country to take part in tho naval re
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
William Karcher et ux. of Star
rucca, to Charles M. Blanford, o
Scott, land In Scott township; con
Chas. S. Weston of Scranton, to
Urbane A. Noble, of same, land along
west bank of Lake Ariel; consldera
Oliver O. Dennett of Preston, to
Urbane E. Howell, of samo, land in
Preston township; consideration, $2,
Henry Ilowden of Texas, to Mar
garet Markoy, of same, land In Tex
as township; consideration, 2375.
John R. Iiudd et ux of Forest City
to George Markoy, of Seelyvlllo, Ian
in Lebanon township; consideration
Jane Ellsworth of Manchester, to
Peter Ellsworth, of same, land 1
Manchester township; consideration
Mary Ann Larason and Gcorg
Larason, of Franklluvlllo. to W.
Phllo, of Storling, land In Sterling
township; consideration, $400.
Margaretha Eherhardt, of Hones-
dalo, to Elbrecht Eberhardt.
samo, land in Honesdalc, consldora
CHICHESTER S PILLS
W THE 1IIAMONU llllANO.f X
DIAMOND 1IUANU PILLS. tM
Lsdletf Ak your Umi.Ut for i
bl.ku-ter DUaioud Ilrmd
I'UU U Ued d Usld ntulUcvJ
boiM, !.! vita Blue Rlt-bon. V
TL H lhr. liar f Tap V
WEATHER RECORD FOR .JULY,
Haln fell enough to measure on
nine days, with traces three other
days; total for tho month 3.54 In
ches, is l.iVl Inches more than In.
July last year, and .77 Inch less than I
July average of 4.31 Inches for 41
years; from 1.07 Inches In 1007, to
9.28 Inches In 1S87.
Three days were cloudy, 13 fair
and 15 clear; average 30 per cent,
of sunshine, less than half what there
was In July for three past yenrs.
Highest temperature varied from
70 degrees 10th, 20th and 27th, to
01 degrees tenth; nvorago 81 degs.
last year average 81.3 degrees.
Highest in July 'for 52 years Is 08
degrees 4th, 1011. Lowest tempera
ture ranged from G8 degrees 14th,
down to 35 degrees llrst; average 53
degrees, nearly two degrees lower
than last year, and lowest In July
on my records Is 35 degrees 21st,
1890, and first this year.
Warmest day 14th; mean 7Gth de
grees, and coldest day 20th; mean
r4 degrees. Avorago dally mean for
tho month G7 degrees, is one degree
below July average of G8 degrees for
45 years; from GO. 8 degrees In 1884,
to 73,8 degrees In 18GS, and Is nearly
three degrees lower averaeo than
(Records coum not he nut In shane
ntll recently, and reports delayed
Weather Report for August, 1012.
Rain fell enough to measuro on
ten days, with traces four other days,
total for tho month 5.50 .Inches,
which is two Inches moro thnn Au
gust average of 3.49 inches for 41
ears; from .59 Inches in 1900 to
i Inches In 188o. Last year we
had 4.30 Inches.
Ten days were clear. 15 fair and
Ix cloudy; avernge thirty per cent.
t sunshine, ahout half as much as in
August last year.
Highest temperatures varied from
0 degrees 8th, to 87 degrees 25th:
average 73.9 degrees. My highest
record in August for 46 years is 96
degrees, fourth 1908. Lowest tem-
eraturo varied from 67 degrees
Oth, down to 31 degrees 31st: av
erage 50.2 degrees; and lowest on
ray record Is 31 degrees this year.
Greatest dally range 38 degrees on
the sixth, and 17th, and least two
degrees 8th; average 22 degrees.
Warmest days 25th and 26th, means
74 degrees, and coldest 31st, mean
44 degrees. Average daily mean for
month 62.8 degrees, which Is 3.6
degrees lower than last year, and 2.3
degrees lower than August average
t Uo.i degrees for 4 6 years; from
9.2 degrees In 186G to 71.7 degrees
(Most of the time this month I
was confined to one room by sick
ness). Weather Record for September, 1012
Rain fell enough to measure on
seven days, with traces of five other
days, total for month 3.06 Inches
which Is .13 Inch less than Septem
ber average of 3.19 inches for 43
ears; from .62 inch in 1903. to 8.41
inches in 1902.
Eleven days were clear. Beven fair.
and twelve cloudy; average .47 per
cent, of sunshine; last year .61 per
cent, for the same time.
Highest dally temperature ranged
from 53 degrees 24th and 29th, to
98 degrees llth; averago 70.5 degs.,
nearly one degree lower than last
year. Highest recorded in Septem
ber for 46 years is 95 degrees on the
7th, 1881. Lowest temperature var
ied from G8 degrees fourth, down to
29 degrees 30th; average 48.9 de
grees, part of a degree higher than
last year; and my lowest records Is
25 degrees 25th, 1890. and 22d, 23d,
1904. Greatest dally range was
forty degrees Sth and 10th; and
least four degrees 24th; average 21.8
degrees, which is one degree more
than last year. Warmest day llth;
mean 75 degrees; and coldest day
30th; mean 43 degrees. Averago
dally mean for month 59.8 degrees,
last year 59. u degrees.
(Slowly recovering from sickness).
A Dockash range will end your
stove troubles. They co3t no moro
than common stoves. Como In and
see them. Murray Co., Honesdalo.
Tho sweot singer in Delamater's pro
duction of "Freckles" at tno L.ync
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bough
- J '
The Misses Nellie and Katheri
Dorlllnger entertained at luncheon
I n 11 fu dn V n tf nrtinnn f n t n u ti
laid for seven.
Miss Margaret Corcoran was a
cent visitor at Lake Ariel.
Miss Mildred Stevens is snendl
her vacation at Benchlake. She
L1IU KUtiAL 11 L 1 1H I ill PH. IV 1 I I II
oiii uiiu iiiia, i ULllLn. lllll .1
family snont a few davs with frier.
Miss Katherlno Dorlllnger was
Scranton visitor on Wednesday.
Mrs. O. Henshaw, formerly Da
Atkinson, and family, aro spendl
Mrs. Joseph Atkinson
Send Tho Citizen tho news.
TO THE PUI1L1C.
mo joint committee oi tne ten
and House of Representatives of
Commonwealth of Pennsylvania
consider and report upon a revis
V 9 Ul IUU LUIUIUUiinCllllili
phla on November 12, at Room
IU A ilLOUUltl VJ 11 1.UICU1UU1 i. iJ 1 11 I
HVh.. ... VJ.UIUUL1 V. X... .11 111 W 1
In Erie on November 21st In
Chamber of Commerce. and i
Scranton on November 22nd In
T .. 1 i i. .. r. ....... . . - . . .
, . I ...ill . .1
..ivi.kiut,a "ill buuiuicukc .1 u . a i. .
All norsnns Interested .ire, Invited
attend and express their views
unci augcsuuuo iXO iu luu uc;i.va
ior new laws or amenument oi it
ent laws relating to the State's i
enue, or to corporations
The committee desires to be
formed at once of the name and
areas oi anyone uesiniiK iu uu
hnfnrn them All renilpsfci Khnulil
r.ni inn: fnnMi n.iiiinn ov.t1n
BUI. 1 W U .111.1 1 11 11111111111... 1 11 1 1 1.
.1 A Si h' . f II 1 1 1 V A If 1
RPHANS' COURT SALE.
Court of Wayne County, made
24th day of October, 1912, I will
at public auction to the highest
. -i tf tr 1
inp n r rnn i nn rr MiinuM ni i l
nwf inn it i rnn rn nw nu nns r
real estate, being the property of
(inimo v .ncrors htp ni MRr
in, sifntft riT dnnsvivnni i. mini
and described as follows.
corner in line of land of Abram
elton; thenco north forty-seven
three-fourths degrees west el
1UUU UL VJ. U. Ul. UHU UU1 . i. .v.
and one-fourth degrees east
.. . . . ...iv.
... i V. .1 .. ,. . . n .. . nlntt.... tin.
10 a Stones corner; uieiicu uy iiiu
Daniel Martin south forty-two
and four nerches to the Mace o
ginning. Containing one hundred
two acres, be the same more or
Ami helner the samo land which
Hazelton by deed dated March
lov-i, uiiu reuuruuu iu hhuu vu
. i . . . . r nno
corner of public road between S
lng and Dreher townships and
nlnn fffm hdU'nril HH7P 1(111 R I
to Mortn anu aoutn lurnume; m
along land of Angellne Hazelton
i It. n n n .1 ntin
ICta UUt til JU (,-iuu mu WMW
degrees west fourteen hundred
to a stones corner; thence south
fflifi nnd nno.hnlf flneroAs U'flst
teen hundred and eighty feet
ii . . a - m
nnnrlffl1 foot tn n fttflkft In th P(
tr tnn n nnvo nnmnn nu n i in r
thence along tho said road
O " - cj
road north seventy-two degrees
oue thousand and twenty-six
alone road north seventy-nine
seven feet to the niaco oi uogin
PAnintnlnc flilrtv.twn nprea nml
ty-two perches. Being part or
No. 125 in warrantee name of
Linn. And being tho same
..,i.uh 1. r?u til n nr iiv liv ffnnil f
Anril 24. 1902, and recorded In
1 1 X nn nnirn Ofll Prnntfti
conveyed to Angellne II Master
Upon tho premises are a f
dwelling house, barn and other
... . n .. . . v. Tl . . . l.
mttv w TIAZRI.TON.
M. E. Simons, Attorney
We offer One Hundred Dc
cannot be cured by Hall's Ca
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We, tno unaersignca, uave &
F. J. Cheney for the last 15
and believe him perfectly bono
in all business transactions ai
.nnnpmiiv nn fl in rnrrv out an
ligations made by his firm.
Walalng, Rinnan & Marvi
Hall'B Catarrh Cure la take
ternally, acting directly upon
blood and mucous surfaces o
system. Testimonial! sent
Price 76 cents per bottle. So
toko nail a n amuT i-jim iu
C SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE