Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, MAY 16, 1913.
m 1' - 111111111
"1T0 forgotten everytnlng," she an
Bwcrcd bitterly, "except that you are
failing me when put to the first test.
And it would be such a little thine for
you to do."
"At the price of my self respect
and you call this a little thing. Great
Nan rose with a sudden gesture of
"You refuso absolutely to consider
this generous offer?"
"And you are willing that the wom
an you love shall live in poverty while
her more fortunate sisters laugh and
dance in luxury?"
"The one joy of my life will be to
gratify every reasonable wish of your
body and soul."
"Yet the first reasonable wish I ex-
Ess you refuse to consider. Mr. Blv
saya ho would make you a million
5 in flvo years. You're only twenty
"Thafs very kind of Mr. Blvcns, I'm
sure. When 1 need his patronage Til
take my place in line with other bench
paen and ask for it."
Nan suddenly extended her hand.
He attempted to draw her Into bis
1 She repulsed him and repeated her
"Nan, dear," he pleaded, "we've nev
er parted In anger before. Of all the
lours of my life this is one In -which
11 least dreamed of such a thing."
Without a word she turned toward
"Nan!" h called tenderly.
With a sob she throw herself into
"Forgivo me, Jim."
"Forgive me, dear, if I've seemed
unreasonable," was the low answer.
"But you will think it over, won't
"Just because you ask it yes, 1 will.
He kissed her tenderly and walked
creeping Into his heart.
Mr. Bivens Calls.
TUART waked next morning
with a cense of hopeless de
pression. What strange mad
ness bad come over the woman
M invniir 1 1 t v unu uuvu uifiLuucu
A letter was on the hall rack which
nil iwn Kent iit 11 luiKHHiiiriii. nil
office telephone at 11 o'clock.
Ho tore tho noto Into tiny pieces,
tepped into tho parlor and threw them
nto the grata Somo ono was play-
ng an 01a rasnionea souincrn meioay.
id the tjmdarest voic necomnanlcil
he Diana Ho walked to the door or
ho music room.
It was Harriet Woodman. She look
d up -with a start
"Oh, Jim, I didn't know you were
nil I 1141, - I M
it wua ucauuiui, uiuo yui.
.ITT 1 . . 1 .1 1 1 1 11 1 1
ii'n. Hnnw vim 11 iirh 1 1 71 1 i j i n i-- 1
cieor, su ueep uuu nca uuu iuii ui
X U1UU V VlbUV UUU1 A UICU.
"You must study music," be Bald.
The girl clapped her bands and lenp-
to her feet, exclaiming:
"Will you be proud of me. Jim, If
"Indeed I will," was tho earnest an
Tho laughing eyes grow serious as
H HlirWlV Bill III 1
"Then I'll do my level best I'm off
II IliOCUlIlk: 111H 11-11JI7 Ull 1U w I U1UUU
ay Stuart rang Blvcns' telephone, and
1 ramDanv mads an entratroinont to
II nt once.
Stuart was grateful for tho timely
,1 -. .11 L. n.l. n tAn4- t,lm
H UL a (JllUUb 1VUVT UI7JI IXIUA Ul VU12-
Itatlon for fifteen minutes whilo Blv.
1 nntlenrlv waited his turn in the re
tie urst view or mvena was aiwaya
imirpwirn. 1114 yvum hiuiil. j i uuu
cond look gave tho Impression of
rMervo force In his compact
inning slightly on top, which gave
m tbs nppearaneo of much greater
by Thomas Dixon
age than (IS ctSulcT really claim. Hn
thin featured were regular, and his
fniv wn roverod with a thick black
benrrt which ho kept trimmed to a
Ueen point on the chin. His most strik
ing featured were n high massive fore
head, abnormally long for the size of
hln body, and pair of piercing, bead
like block eyes.
Up rarely spoke except to a purpose,
and hlR manners were quiet, almost
furtive. He had thus early In his
enreer pained a nickname that was pe
cullarly nlgnlficant in Wall street He
wnii known as tho Weasel.
His whole makeup, physical and men.
tnl, wan curiously complex, a mixture
of sobriety and greed, piety and cruel
ty, tenderness and indomitable will,
simplicity of tastes with boundless
His friendship for Stuart and his def
erence to him personally and socially
dated from their boyhood In North Car
olina, and particularly from an Inci
dent which occurred In their college
days Bivens' father had been a no
torious coward In tho Confederate array
and had at last deserted tho sorvlce
On Bivens' arrival at college, a partic
ularly gren freshman, Stuart had dis
covered a group of his classmates haz.
Ing him. They had forced tho cow
ard's son to mount n box and repent to
the crowd the funny stories about the
"valor" of his father. Tho boy, scared
half ont of his wits, stood ntammer
ing and perspiring and choking with
Hlannie as bo tried to obey his tormen
tors. Stuart protested vigorously, and a
fight ensued in which ho was com
pelled to thrash the ringleader and res
en tho victim by force of arms. From
I tint day Stuart was Bivens' beau
Ideal of a gentleman. He had tolerat
ed rather than enjoyed this friendship.
Bivens shook bands quietly and took
t seat bealdo Stuart's desk.
"Welir said the lawyer at length.
"I've come to make you an important
proposition. Jim. We need another at
torney. The business of tho company
Is Increasing so rapidly our forco can't
bandlo it I need a big man cloao to
me. It yon'tl tako tho place I'll give
youa salary that will ultimately bo as
big 09 the president gets in tho White
Honse. Twenty thousand to start
Stuart looked at his visitor curtosly.
"Why do you want me, Cal? There
oro thousands of lawyers here who
would jump at tho chance. Many of
them are better equipped than I."
"Because I know that you won't lie
to me, you won't swindle or take ad
vaatago of mo"
"Why not?" Stuart asked, with a
"Becauso It's not in you."
"I see. You want to capitalize my
character and use mo to ambusto the
"That's one way to look at it yes."
"But that's not tho real reason you
come to me today with this proposi
tion, Is it?"
"Not the only ono. You know my
friendship for you is genuine. lou
know there's not a man In New York
for whom I'd do as much as I will for
you If you'll let me. Isn't that truer'
"I believe It yes. And yet there
must be another reason. You're not
afraid of Woodman and wish to reach
him through me?"
The ghost of a Bmlle flitted around
tbs.shinlng little black eyes.
"Afraid?" bo asked contemptuously.
"I'm not even interested In him. The
old fossil's a joke. Ho thinks he ean
stop tho progress of tho world to at
tend a case of measles in Mott street"
Stuart was silent a moment, watch
ing tho dark masked faco before him
At last he blnrted out:
"Well, Cal, whafs the real reason
you make me this offer today?"
"You can keep a little secret?"
"You ought to know that before mak
ing mo such an offer."
"Yes yos, of course, I know you
will." Blvcns paused and resumed his
cigar. "The fact is Jim I'm in love."
"But wbero do 1 come Into this af
"Simple enough. Tho Primroses"
"Oh. It's Miss Primroso?"
"Yes Miss Nan. You, see, they think
tho world of you. She said you grew
up together in tho samo town. I was
telling her about my business. I must
have boen bragging about what we
were going to da I was crazy, just
looking at her. Her beauty mad mo
drunk. I told her wo needed a new at
torney. Sbo said you were tho man. 1
told her I'd offer you tho place. Ibe
seemed pleased. Said she knew you
would accept You're got to accept, old
man. I want to make her feel that her
word Is law with mo. Ten me, 0.0 you
think I've got a chance with a girl like
that? You know I've novor gone with
girls much. I'm timid and awkward
I don't know what to do or what to
say. But my money will help, won't
"Money always helps in this town.
"And It means so much to n woman,
too, don't It?"
"Yes. Have you said anything to
Miss Nan yet?"
"Lord, nol Hnvcn't dared. I'm
kinder shying up to the old lady to gut
her on my side. Sho seems awfully
friendly. I think he likes mo. Don't
you think It a good plan to cultivate
"By all means," was tho dry reply.
"Say, Jim, help me. Take this attor
neyship. It wiU pleaso her and I'll
mako you rich. Come in with me and
you'll nover regret it I know my folks
wcro not your social equals In the old
days down south. But you know as
well as I do that money talks here."
There was no mistaking the genuine
ness of Bivens' feelings. Stuart hud
but to accept tho generous offer made
"Think it over. I'll see you againl"
in good faith, and every cloud between
him and Nan would vanlshl They
could be married at onoo and the fu
ture was secure. All ho had to do was
to keep silent for tho moment as to bis
real relations to Nan and compromise
his senso of honor by accepting the
wages of a man whose principles lie
despised. His decision was made with
out a moment's hesitation.
"I refuso the offer, Cal," ho said
Bivens rose quickly and placed his
smooth band on his friend's.
"I won't tako that answer now
Think It over. I'll see you again." ,
He turned and left tho room before
Stunrt could reply.
The lawyer drew a photograph from
his desk and looked at it, smiling ten
derly. "I wonder. Nan! I wonder!"
Tho smile Blowly faded, and a frown
el eroded his brow. Tho lines of hia
mouth suddenly tightened.
"I'll eettlo it today," ho said with de
cision, as he rose, took his hat and left
for Gramercy park.
It was noon when Stuart reached tho
Primroso house, and Nan was again
out Ho received tho announcement
from her mother with a feeling of rage
he could Ul conceal.
"Whcro is she? I seem never to be
tble to find her at home."
"Now, don't bo absurd, Jim. You
know sho would havo broken any en
gagement to see you had sho known
you were going to call today. I don't
expect her homo until 7."
"Of course, I understand, Mrs. Prim
roso," Stuart said with a light laugh.
"I should havo told ber, but I didn't
know until a few moments ago that 1
"Nothing serious has happened, I
hope?" she asked, with carefully mod
ulated sympathy, which said plainly
that sho hoped for tho worst
"No. Jui say that I'll call after
"All right Jim, dear," the mother
purred. "I'll seo that she's hero if 1
have to lock tho door."
Stuart strolled out aimlessly and be
gan to ramble without purpose. Some
how today everything on which his
eye rested and every sound that struck
his ear proclaimed tho advent of tho
trust's new power of which Bivens
was tho symbol Blvcns with bis deli
cate, careful little hand, his bulging
forehead, his dark keen eyes. What
chanco bad his old friend Woodman
against such forces?
That Bivens should fall hopelessly
and blindly in lovo with Nan at first
sight was too stupefying to bo grasped
nt onco. She couldn't lovo such a
man and yet bis millions and that
slippery mother wcro a sinister com
bination. By evening bo had thrown off bis
depression and met Nan with some
thing of his old gaycty, to which she
responded with a touch of coquetry.
"Tell me, Jim," sho began with a
smllo of mischief in her eyes, "why
you called at tho rcmarkablo hour of
12 noon today? Am I becoming bo
resistless that work no longer has any
charms? You muBt havo something
very important to say?"
"Yes. I havo. Nan," bo answered
soberly, taking her hand. "I want a
public announcement of our engage
ment In tomorrow morning's papers."
"But why? You know the one con
cession, the only one I have ever made
to my mothers nosturty to yonf in
that our engagement shall bo Kept se
cro until wo are ready to marry. We
must play fair."
"I will. Wo arc ready now."
Nan's volco broke Into n ripple of
"Oh. aro we? I didn't know It"
"Yes, that's what I came to tell
you," Stuart went on, catching her
spirit of fun and pressing her hand
"I've arranged a Httlo trip to tho conn
try tomorrow, and I'm going to con
vlnco you before we return. Make
tho announcement toulght dear! On
my honor 1 promise to convince yon
tomorrowtliat wo are ready. I've an
argument that never falls an argu
ment no woman can resist"
"Not tonight Jim." was tho laughing
"Can't you trust mo when I tell you
that I've discovered something today
that makes' It necessary? 1 have seen
Nan leaped to her feet her face
flushed, her volco ringing with tri
"And you did what I asked you. Oh.
you're n darllngl Why did you tease
me so last night? You accepted bis
"I'm sorry to disappoint you, dear,
but I did not"
The girl dropped into her seat with
a sigh, while ho went on:
"Bivens further confided In me the
fact tli. it he Is hopelessly and desper
ately In lovo with you."
A Hash of anger mantled Nan's
"That will do, Jim," sho said In quiet
cold tones. "Your joke has gono far
"Joke! Do you think I could joke on
such a subject?"
A smile began to play about the cor
ners of the full Hps.
"I never dreamed he was bo easy."
Still smiling dreamily Nan crossed her
bauds over her knees and studied the
pattern in the rug, ignoring the pros
pnee of ber lover.
"Let's not Joke. Nan. It's top 6erl
"Serious! I fall to see it"
"Can't yon seo that wo must at once
announce our engagement?"
The girl's lips curled with the faint
est suggestion of sarcasm.
"I don't see it nt all. You may be a
good lawyer, but I fail to follow youi
Stuart rose, with a gesture of anger.
"Come to the point. Nan. Let's not
beat the devil around the stump any
longer. You know as well as I do that
you've been trying to flirt with this lit
th insect You know in your heart of
hearts you despise Blvons."
"On the contrary. I vastly admire
him The man who can enter with his
handicap this big. heartless city and
successfully smash tho giants who op
pose him In not an insect I'd rather
cull him a hero. All women admire
"It's disgusting!" .
Nan fixed her dark eyes on Stuart
"How dare you uso such a word to
"Because it's true, and you know It"
"True or false, you can't say if she
rose deliberately "you may go now."
"Forgive me. dear." Stuart stam
mered in a queer, muffled voice, "1
tldn't mean to hurt you. I was mad
"You may go," was the hard, even
"I can't go'hko this, dearest;" ho
pleaded. "You must forgive me you
mustl Look at me!"
Sho turned slowly, stared him fun In
tho face for a moment without the
quiver of an eyelid, her fino figure
tense, erect, cold, as sho quietly said:
"You aro tiring mo, Jim."
For the first timo ho saw a cold
blooded calculation behind her beauti
ful eyes and felt It In the smllo which
showed tho white teeth the smllo of a
woman who would pause at nothing to
get what she wanted.
A blush of shamo tinged his face as
he tremblingly sold:
"Please, dear, let's not part llko thlsl
I've suffered enough today. You'ro only
teasing me. And I've acted llko a fool.
Say that you forgive mot"
"Our engagement is at an end, Mr.
Stuart," was the quiet answer.
Beforo he could recover from the
shock or utter a protest she opened the
door and be had passod out Into the
The Forootten Man.
THE next day Stuart called a
messenger and sent a noto to
Nan asking her to forget the
ugly memory of tho night be
fore and fulfill hor promlso to go to
tho country when tho rain ceased. If
It continued to rain ho would call at 8.
Ho told tho boy to wait for an answer.
Tho messenger returned promptly and
banded back bis noto unopened.
Of course sho was blufllng. She
know she had tho whip hand for the
moment and meant to uso It
"WeU, two can play this game," he
muttered. "Wo'll boo who wins!"
Ho turned to his work with grim
For two woeks tho battle between
pride and lovo raged In silence. .Each
day ho roso with tho hopo of some
sign from Nan, and each day hope
died in a moro desperate and sullen
despair. At last ho began to question
tho wisdom of his course. Should he
not fight his battlo at closer range?
What If ho wore in reaUty ongaged In
a mortal combat with Blvcns' millions
for Nan's soul and body I Tho Idea
was too hideous to bo thlnkabla
And yet tho moro ho thought of the
scene of their parting, tho moro sick
ening' became tho conviction that her
anger at his use of an ugly word was
merely a subterfuge to break their en
gagement Tha perfidy and, cruelty of
such an act was too. hideous for belief
-yet'lf tu"e" thing" were posstntet
Ono evening he made up bis mind to
go at onco and fight for bis old place
besldo ber on any terms she would
grant Ho seized his hat and opened
tho door. To his amazement Bivens
was leisurely ascending the steps.
Stuart stepped Into the parlor and sat
down with resignation to await his
To bis amazement he beard the maid
"This way. sir. Dr. Woodman nska
you to wait for him In tho library."
So Bivens was calling on his arch
enemy by appointment Stunrt replac
ed his lint on tho ruck and returned to
his room, determined to await tho nut
come of this extraordinary visit
Ou Dr. Woodman's entrance Bivens
rose to greet him with unusual anima
tion and unmistakable good will.
When tho doctor grasped tho out
stretched hand a more striking con
trast could scarcely bo Imagined the
ono big. bluff, jovial, sunny, powerful
nnd straight of figure as ho was al
ways straight In speech and manners,
tho financier small and weak in body,
his movements sinuous, flexible, with
eyes that nover looked at the man bo
was talking to, yet always seemed to
be taking In everything In the room.
"Well, Bivens, what can I do for
you? I understand from your note
that tho matter Is important"
"Of tho gravest Importance to us
both, doctor," ho answered, with n
smlla "For a peculiar personal reason
I want us to get together and settle our
"Are there any differences between
us? You go your way, and I go mine
You run your business to suit yourself,
and I'll do the same. The world's big
enough for us both"
"That's just tho trouble," Bivens In
terrupted. "It Isn't Wo are entering a
now era of combination, merger, co
"Compulsory co-operation!" the doc
"It may be so at last" tho llttlo man
said soberly. "Certainly the old Idea
of competition Is played out Wo no
longer believe that business men
should try to cut each other's throats."
"Oh, I seo!" sneered the doctor
"They should get together, corral their
customers and cut their throats."
"You must recognize tho fact that the
drug trado is a business enterprise, not
a charity organization."
"Even so, still I happen to know that
within a stone's throw of my store
swarms a population of a quarter of a
million human beings so poor that only
800 of them over hnvo access to a bath
room. You ask mo to enter with you
Into a criminal conspiracy to suppress
freedom of trado and uso fraud and
violence If necessary to win"
"Fraud and violence?" Blvcns Inter
"Certainly. What sort of merchandise
doos tho "organizer of modern in
dustry bring to market? Tricks and
tubtorfuges In tho form of printed pa
per called stocks, which represent no
valua From tho moment a financier
onco tastes this blood bo becomes a
"Come, come, doctor, you must real
ize tho fact that In the drug business
we are bringing order out of chaos
and at last putting tho trado on a pay
"But at what a price! You havo
closed mills Instead of opening them,
thrown out of work thousands, lower
ed tho prion paid for raw material,
bringing rain to Its producers, increas
ed tho prico aharged for your products
to the ruin of tho consumer, nnd sad
dled millions of fictitious debts on the
backs of their children yet unborn.
Tho price of living has been increas
ing steadily with tho organization of
each Industry into a trust Whore will
Bivens' eyes narrowed to tho merest
points of concentrated light, while an
amused smlla played about them,
"Tho trust Is hero to stay, doctor.
Legislation against it is as absurd and
futile as a movement to 6top tho tides
You cannot mako economy a crime,
progress a misdemeanor, or efilcieuey
a felony! If so, you can- destroy the
(Continued in Tuesday's Issue)
Canal Zone Population.
The Isthmian canal commission pub
lishes in its canal record the results
of. the Panama canal zone census,
which was coucluded on March ill.
The total number of people Is 02,810,
not including 5,083 canal employees
residing in Panama and 3,789 in Colon.
Gatun, with 8.8S7 inhabitants, is shown
to be tho largest settlement; Empire
Beeond, with 7,152; Cristobal, 3,581;
Gorgona, 8,444, and Par also, 2,330.
With tho early completion of tho canal
this population -will be greatly reduced.
REUISTEH'S NOllCE. Notice if
hereby given that the accountants
herein named have settled their respective
accounts In the office ot the Iteelster ot Wills
of Wayne County, Pa., and that the same will
be presented at the Orphans' Court ot said
county for confirmation, nt the Court House
In llonesdale, on the third Monday of
June next viz:
First and final account of J. C.
Burcher, administrator of the estate
of Thomas L. Burcher, Damascus.
First and final account of Frank
L. Bedell, administrator of the estate
of Helen J. Bedell, Dyberry.
First and final account of Jano
Loercher, administratrix of the es
tate of John Loercher, Honesdale.
First and final account ot Homer
Greene, administrator of tho estate
of Charles H. Mills, Lako.
First and final account ot Charles
J. Stevens, administrator of William
F. Stevens, Storllng.
First and final account of John W.
Hazleton, administrator of the estate
of Angelina H. Masters, Sterling.
First and final account of Helen
K. Robacker now intermarried with
O, W. Megargel, administratrix of the
estate ot Mary Itobacker, Sterling.
W. B. LESHEIt, Recorder.
4013. . lfcj-tB
SHERIFF'S SALE OF VALUABLE
REAL ESTATE By virtue of
process Issued out of the Court of
Common Pleas of Wayne county, and
State of Pennsylvania, and to mo di
rected and delivered, I have levied on
and will expose to public sale, at tho
Court Houso in Honesdale, on
THURSDAY, MAY 20, AT 2 P. M.
All tho defendant's right, title, and
interest in the following described
All those three certain lots or par
cels of land situate in tho township
of Damascus, county of Wayno and
state of Pennsylvania, bounded and
described as follows, to wit:
Tho first, beginning in tho north
line of land convoyed to Z. & P.
Wilcox at a heap of stones south
west corner of lands convoyed to Z.
& P. Wilcox; thenco south seventy
seven degrees west eighty-four and
seven-tenth rods to a corner; thenco
north one hundred six and 'one-half
rods to a stones corner; thenco east
eighty-two and one-half rods to a
corner; and thence south eighty-seven
and one-half rods to the placo of
beginning. Containing fifty acres
being the same more or less. Being
tho same land which Samuel H.
Skinner by deed dated May 7, 1904,
and recorded In Wayne County in
D. B., No. 92, page 4C4, granted and
conveyed to John G. Skinner.
The second Beginning at a heap
of stones the south-western corner
of land conveyed by F. Stewafdson
and L. Smith to E. B. Keesler;
thence by lands formerly of Nathan
Mitchell north eighty degrees west
thirty-two rods to a hemlock corner;
thenco by lands formerly of Z. & P.
Wilcox south seventy-soven degrees
west seventy-three degrees west
seventy-three and one-half rods to a
stones corner; thenco by land form
erly of John Torrey north eighty
seven and one-half rods to stono
corner; thence east one hundred and
three and one-tenth rods to stones
corner in the western lino of land
formerly of E. B. Keesler; thence
along said lino south seventy-six
and six-tenth rods to tho placo of
beginning. Containing fifty acres be
the same more or less.
The Third Beginning at a stako
and stones at tho south-east corner
of Jesso O. Mosler's lot, thenco east
thirty-eight and one-tenth rods to a
stake and stones; thence north one
hundred and five rods to a stake and
stones on a level spot of ground
about two rods west of a ledgo of
rocks; thence west thirty-eight and
one-tenth rods to a stake and stones
and thenco south ono hundred and
five rods to tho placo of beginning.
Containing twenty-five acres of land
bo the samo more or less. The sec
ond and third piece above described
being same land which Delia C.
Haynes by deed dated July 3, 190G,
and recorded in Wayne County in
Deed Book No. 9C, page 210, grant
ed and conveyed to John G. Skinner.
On said premises is a house and
Seized and taken in execution as
the property of John G. Skinner, at
the suit of Daniel L. Brown. No. 31,
June Term, 1911. Judgment,
?1,125. Attorneys, Kimble & Han
Ian. TAKE NOTICK All bids and coats
must be paid on day of sale or deeds
will not be acknowledged.
FRANK C. KIMBLE. Sheriff.
SHERIFF'S SALE OF VALUABLE
REAL ESTATE. By virtue of
process Issued out of the Court ot
Common Pleas of Wayne county, and
State of Pennnylvnnia, and to me di
rected and delivered, I have levied on
and will expose to public sale, at the
Court House in Honesdale on
FRIDAY, JUNE O, 2 P. M.
All the defendant's right, title and
interest in the following described
All that certain piece, parcel or
tract of land, situate in tho Town
ship of Manchester, county of-Wayne,
and State of Pennsylvania, bounded
and described as follows:
BEGINNING for a corner at the
northeasterly corner of land belong
ing to E. K. Barnes, and commonly
called tho Colo Flat, on the bank of
tho Delaware River; thenco in a
southwesterly direction along the
easterly side of tho Cole Flat lot and
the H. Lerons lot, let the distance be
more or less, to a corner in the line
of land formerly belonging to Robert
Halsey, and now belonging to Eras
tus Lord estate; thenco in a some
what southeasterly direction along
the said Erastus Lord estate to a
corner of tho C. G. Armstrong lot,
lot the distance be moro or less;
thence in a somewhat northeasterly
direction along tho lino of lands be
longing to C. G. Armstrong and Ken
ney Brothers to the Delaware River,
let tho distance bo moro or less;
thence up the Delaware River to the
placo of beginning.
CONTAINING ono hundred forty
(ono hundred forty) acres, moro or
less, and commonly called the Gore
lot. Being tho samo property con
voyed by William M. Kellam et ux.
and Coo F. Young et ux. to George
Gould, by deed dated the 9th day of
February, 1904, and recorded in tho
office for the recording of deeds in
and for Wayne county in deed book
No. 92, pago 128. and being tho same
land that Georgb Gould and wife
by their deed dated the 18th day of
July, 1910, recorded in Wayne coun
ty deed book No. 101, pago 191,
granted and conveyed to Gould Lum
Selzod and taken in execution as
tho property of Tho Gould Lumber
Company at tho suit of First Nation
al Bank of Hancock, N. Y. Judg
ment, i?3,000. No. 23 Jan. Term,
1912. Attornoy JlcCarty.
TAKE NOTICE (All bids and costs
must be paid on day of sale or deeds
will not be acknowledged.
FRANK C. KIMBLE, Sheriff.
CHICHESTER S PILLS
Illal A,k Tr Vriirlil for
I'lll U lied ud Hold muif
boies, !Mld vltb Blua RlUwb
Tska olier. Bur mf or
l TILLS. t
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
this office. We can do it.