Reading Times from Reading, Pennsylvania on February 24, 1900 · Page 6
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Reading Times from Reading, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Saturday, February 24, 1900
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THE READING DAILY TIMES AND DISPATCH, READING, PENNA. 6 A Bit of Pleasant ttlayside Gossip. THE EARTH NEVER OLD. Therefore am I still a lover of the mmdmva and the woods; the moun tains and all that we behold upon this green earth." Wordsworth. The dear old earth is never old to me Its hills and dales and lawns and wind - ini; lead: Woodland and stream and lake and emerald sea . Green meads and fertile fields and fruitful tree. The odorous breath of pines so fresh and free The nectared rivers winding pleasantly; The far and faint aerial minstrelsy That to the spirit's ear is ecstasy. The mountains towering in their majesty. The wondrous skies that overcanopy; The forests dense, the birds' rich melody. The cadence of the breeze's weird monody, The fleeting days and nights' antiphony, eliding into the vast infinity; The changing seasons' passing mystery. Hounding the recurrent year's symmetry. The wayward spring's coquettish witchery; Resplendent summer's voluptuous beauty; The glorious autumn's august alchemy, An winter's hyperborian apogee! David James Evans. . The discussion over Burns' "Comin' Thro' the Rye" is again revived in England. Mr. Walter M. Graham Easton favors the river theory, and in this way: "That Burns referred to the Rye Water, a stream in the Cunnynghame division of Ayrshire, and not. as generally supposed, to a field of rye grain, is almost certain. The question has several times been raised, and if it has only now begun to exercise the New York mind, for once our American cous ins have not been up to date. This beautiful stream is justiof the kind that would attract the poet's attention, especially from where at Cunnynghame - Baidland to the Ryr - field Woods, it runs through a deep f imantie glen, the banks of which are clothed with a natural wooding of c ak, hazel, ash, and thorn. In early summer especially, when decked out with a profusion of mayflower, honeysuckle, and wild roses the glen presents a picture difficult to beat of its kind. At Ryefield most of my youth was spent, and well do I remember the 'steppin' stanes' below the slope from there, and leading from' the village of Diakemyre (half a mile from the town of Dairy) to the Ryesholme sil' - These stones were associated by old country folk, and many a more modern lass have I seen 'kilt her coats' well clear of her bare 'trilbies' while coming. through the Rye here. My impression regarding the stones and the popular song I communicated two or three years ago to the Rev. James B. Johnston. Falkirk, author of 'Place Names of Scotland,' Whether the crossing is still there I cannot say, not having bpon in the neighborhood for over ten years. In that time a mill v;is extended ab'iut the spot, so that there may now bo no such 'thoroughfare' for lasses 'comin' frae the toon.' Jn the same manner as people argue whether 'Bonnie Dundee' refers to the town of the name or (Taverhouse's handsome features, so doubtless will they go fighting over this point. Old ideas based on nothing, or prejudices, are not easily got rid of. But the bal ance of evidence. I think, is in favor of the stream, and not the grain. Why, indeed, should a girl systematically take a route through a field of wet - growing crop? 'Jenny's seldom dry.' Grain is not grown in glens, and there is direct mention of a glen in the song, by implication. In conjunction with the name of the stream, that of the live." In legendary times, which now Investigation mocks. We're toid of how the lorelei sang To lure men on the rocks. We do things in a different way From what they did them then; For nowadays the siren sings To lure the rocks from men. One of the most popular barber ' shops in the business centre of Philadelphia, says the Record, is glorified by its proprietor as being almost free from objectionable and disagreeable customers. The boss barber prides himself on tho fact that all of his patrons are good fellows, and no other kind are wanted. When asked recently how he managed to have so few growlers and kickers, he said: "The secret is simply this: If an outsider comes into my shop and I find him undesirable I get rid of him speedily. If he pays his check with a quarter or over, I give him ten cents more - change than is coming to him. That generally keeps him away, as growlers are usually mean men, and they stay away for fear of being asked for the over change. If the mean man just merely pays for his shave, the next time he comes in I ask him if I did not over pay him in making change, in such a way that he pets mad and stays away. These are the methods with which I keep the objectionable element out of . my shop, and they work every time." ' The heart that trusts forever sings And feels as light as it had wings, A well of peace within it springs, Come good or ill, vWhate'er today, tomorrow brings, It is His will. J. Williams. It is notorious that cigarettes cause j insanity. To hear cigarette smokers i taiK or tneir vice is a proof or this. A prominent journalist, sane enough on other subjects, said idiotically at a dinner party, as he consumed the cigarettes of Egypt: "I smoke a pipe a great deal now. I am breaking away from cigarettes by degrees. From 4f) a day I have gotten down to five or six." In a well - known cigarette smoker's coma a kind ot trance ne listened to i the praises of a young woman for a , while, and then resumed: "My doctor tells me that a pipe is more injurious 'f than a cigarette if you Inhale the Bmoke ; in each case, as I do always." He be - j tame comatose again, and another man, a lnwyer, snid: "I abandoned cigarettes the first of the year. I smoke Pittsburg stogies, which are more nutritious. Cigarettes robbed me of all will power. I could not resolve to do anything. Whenever firmness was demanded I wns lest. That is why I gave the things tin." The young woman said: I "if cigarettes took your will power j away, whence came the will power with I which you abandoned them?" There - ' hoot tt - '"wvit civilised the subject. i Philadelphia Record. ' She euuld talk i - biut the classics in a very knowing way; Shi - was fine In mathematics and in art made some display: She was cultured and acomplished both in poetry and song. But whene'er she read a cook book well, she somehow got It wrong. Washington Star. fr - r - - ini. - il ,,n Fourth - Page.) OVARIAN TROUBLES. tydla E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound Cures Them Two Letter, from Women. "Dear Mrs. Pinkham: I write to tell you of the good Lydia E. Pink - ham's Vegetable Compound has done me. I was sick in bed about five weeks. The right side of my abdomen pained me and was so swollen and sore that I could not walk. Tho doctor told my husband I would have to undergo an operation. This I refused to do until I had given your medicine a trial, lie' fore I had taken one bottle the swelling began to disappear. I cou - . i . uuueu wj use i.Mu your medicine until the swelling was entirely gone. When the doctor came he was very much surprised to see me so much better. '1Wbs. Mary Smith, Arlington, Iowa. " Dear Mrs. Pixkham: I was sick for two years with falling of the womb, and in flammation of the ovaries and bladder. I was bloated very badly. My left limb would swell so I could not step on my foot. I had such bearing down pains I could not straighten up or walk across the room and such shootincpains would go through me that I thought I could nf(i;, xi.. i . i , not stand it. My mother got me a bottle of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound and told me to try it. I took six bottles and now, thanks to your wonderful medicine, I am a well woman." Mrs. Elsie Bryan, Otisville, Mich. SHORT STORIES FOR THE "TIMES " INNOCENT CONVICT WHO THOUGHT HIS IMPRISONMENT EVENED UP MATTERS. A volume might be written on tli - wonderful work done by Mrs. Maud Ballington Booth among the convicts in the New York state prisons, relates the Saturday Evening Post. On the banks of the Hudson she conducts a cheerful home, called Hope Hall, where the reformed c invict finds an opportunity to rehabilitate himself and to obtain some preparation for leading an honest life. Through this agency hundreds of men have been made into upright and law - abiding citizens. Life in these moral deeps is not devoid of humorous lights. Once Mrs. Booth and her aids had won the confidence of a prisoner who was feared by all his companions. One day In speaking of his past he told them that he was absolutely innocent of the charge for which he was suffering imprisonment, and he thanked Mrs. Booth for some reading matter she had brought him. "I have got witnesses to prove my innocence, even if they are in prison now," he asserted. "Why don't you try to secure a new trial?" "Well, you see," he replied, after a little pause, "I was acquitted of a number of charges where I was guilty, and so when I was convicted of something I never did I said to myself, 'It's just about even balance,' and I took my medicine, without any kicking." SENATOR VEST AND THE STOLEN PIGS. A story that Senator Vest told related to his candidacy of the Legislature in 1S61 against A. S. Walker, says the St. Louis Republic. The canvass was exceedingly exciting because of the near approach of the war, and all the questions incident to it were discussed with much animation. Charges and counter charges were made. Both sides knew that about six votes either way would determine the contest, and on the day before election Walker raised the point on Vest that he had stolen some pigs. The only way that Vest could meet the charsre was to acknowledge smilingly that he had the pigs in his pen and in his possession. If he had gone further and said that he had bought them which they hoped he would do they had witnesses to show that he had not bought them, but Vest was too shrewd to be caught in the trap and turned the accusation off with a laugh and the remark: "One can't account for the way his boys get pigs.'" LAW AND WAR REVERSED. A characteristic story of Joubert comes from Durban, says the Newcastle (Eng.) Chronicle. In the early days of the present campign one of the Free Staters, with the freedom of speech habitual between men and commanders in the Boer ranks, ventured to question the policy of invading Natal. In entering the enemy's territory there was, he suggested, an element of rashness that was hardly in keeping with the cautiousness of an old lawyer alluding to Jouhert's early forensic career. "There is a great difference," replied the Boer general, "between a battle in a court of law and a battle In the field, la the former the advantage. Is with the man who Bpeaks last; in the latter it is with the man who strikes first." Canadian exports wf butter in 1S97 were pounds; last year 28,009, - 296 pound. The total expenditures by the United States government during the war with Spain and a a result of it up to the present time are 55,000,000. It is estimated that there are 50,000 settlers more than last year in Manitoba and the Territories, and of these - about 1;,000 are Amerieans, PREVENTED AVI! I Themost efiectivoHkm purifying and beau - tilyniirso.in, in w;?u as purem aimsweuiesi, for to.let, kit'.i, a:nl nursery. It strikes at the cuii.se of bad complexions, red, rough hands, falling hair, and baby blemishes, viz., the clogged, irritated, inilauied, overworked, or sluggish Pokes. i. P'rrrn Hum rnr m'ihi, l . I'n - HU rir - htt: uiJu. - V. '' ' 1 vL.c .'un; - ;; Pro BA..V U '. Vrur.. urn Air m nr. .7 "'1 i - m BY am IS " ; AMUSEMENTS, f ' GRAND OPERA HOUSE. - 'The New South" Was the attraction at the Grand Opera House last evening, and as played by the Maude Hill - man 'company, gave satisfaction to all present. Miss Hillman made a good "Georgia Gwynne," and was ably supported by the rest of the company. The company will close their engagement today, appearing in "The Broker s Daughter" this afternoon and the "Thieves of London" tonight. All of next week ' the Keystone Dramatic company will be at the Grand Opera House In a repertoire of plays, opening on Monday evening In "The Signal of Liberty," with L. B. McGill and .Gertrude Shipman in tne leading roles.' Song and dance specialties at each performance, and a change of program every night. ; .ACADEMY OF MUSIC. White's Production of "Faust." Porter J. White, with a capable company, will be at the Academy this afternoon and evening, and "Faust" will be witnessed by liberal - sized audiences. The "Mephisto" of Mr. White favorably sustains comparison with other Impersona tions of the character. Miss Verne portrays the role of "Marguerite" with artistic tact and succeeds in winning the audience completely. "Faust," by Frank McDonald, is strong and Impressive, and his emotion Is genuine. The song of the Intermezzo from "Oavlleria Kusticana" will be given. The play is elaborately staged, so far as the scenery and electrical effects are concerned, and the costumes are fine. The Reading Athletic club's annual bentfit performance attracted a large number of people last evening. What they saw was one of the best amateur athletic entertainments ever given in this clty - The PrSram - aa published in the Times yesterday morning, was i al.rled ou, to 'tne eat satisfaction of all - the eyewitnesses. This club has some very excellent material in its makeup. The high - class specialties were very much enjoyed by the audience. BIJOU THEATRE. The Henderson company played to two large audiences yesterday. Dresent - i infr "The Colonel." a farcical comedy. were introduced. Same performance this afternoon and evening. "Shanty Town" represents some bright work. It is full of wit and drollery, catchy specialties and music. It sparkles from beginning to end. A carload of special scenery effects, with a very strong cast, will be seen at this house for three days, commencing Monday, February 26. BROUGHT HOME FOR BURIAL. The Body of Charles Backenstose Interred at Shoemakersville Other Funerals. Shoemakersville, Feb. 23. The remains of Charles Backenstose, only son of Mr. and Mrs. Darius Backenstose, who died in Havana, Cuba, December 28, 181)8, aged 20 years, arrived here and services and Interment took place at St. Michael's chjUrch, Tilden township. Rev. B. D. Zweizig, of Reading, officiated. Deceased is survived by his parents and the following sisters: Agnes, Fiatte, Mary and Cora. At the opening of the late war deceased enlisted with Co. E. of Hamburg, and participated in the Porto Rican campaign. After his discharge he enlisted in the regular army at Sunbury. At the time of his death he was a member of Co. I. 10th Regiment, and a short time after his arrival in Cuba he took sick and died. Co. E, of Hamburg, attended the funeral in a body. The funeral of William F. Burkhart took place from his late residence, on Bellevue street. The funeral of the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Jeremiah W. Heckman took place and Interment was made in the Union church cemetery. Rev. A. P. Gruver, pastor of the Ebe - nezer Evangelical church, preached his farewell sefmon and is attending the annual conference in Reading. After the services in the Ebenezer Evangelical church, an election was held for class leader and exhorter, and resulted in selecting David Zuber for Ibe former and Isaac Wheeler for the latter. The foffimwing officers for the Sunday school connected with, the above church were elected: Superintendent, Mrs. P. A. Gruver. in place of Wm. F. Burkhart, deceased; asistant superintendent. Mrs. Daniel Yoh; treasurer, Chambers A. Wheeler. DEATHS. LINK In this city, on the 22d inst - , Agnes Hartman Link, wife of Frank Link, aged 22 years, 7 months and 1 day.. Funeral on Monday afternoon at 1.30 o'clock from her late residence, 840 Greenwich street. Services at St. Luke Lutheran church. Interment in. Charles Evans cemetery. OLDOERP Louis Oldoerp. aed 12 years less one day, son of Caa - 1 and Minnie Oldoerp. Funeral private from the residence of his parents, 139 North Sixth, street, on Monday, February 26, at 2.30, p. m. SHAJ3LE In this city, on the 19th Inst., John Shadle, aged 73 years, 8 months and. 20 days. The relatives and friends - of the family, also Chandler Iiodge,. No. 227, F. and A. M., and employe of the Leinibach Woolen mills, are respectfully invited to attend the funeral, without further notice, from his late lestdeuce, 219 North Third street, on Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Services at the house. Interment in Aulenbasttt'B cemetery. THREN In this city, on. February 21. 1906. Valentine Thren, aged 79 years and i days. Funeral from his late residence. 48 Mulberry street, on Momiay morning at 1.30. Services at St. Paul's Catholic thurch at 9 o'clock. Interment in Catholic cemetery. STEVE On the 21st inst., Catharine Steve, aged 92 years, 10 months and 28 days. Funeral from the residence of her daughter, Sarah Orner, 424 Orange street, on Saturday at 2 o'clock p. m. Interment in Aulenbach's cemetery. HUB'F In West Leesport, on the 20th inst., Esther R., wife of Reuben P. Huff, aged 37 years, 8 months and 20 days. Funeral from her late residence, in West Leesport, on Tuesday, February 27, at 10.30 a. m. Services and inter - mtnt at Leesport church. HINNKRSHITZ In this city, on the 19th inst., Mamie A., adopted child of John C. and Mary Hinnershitz, aged 21 years and 2 days. Funeral from the residence of her parents, 1(121 Walnut street, on Saturday morning at 9 o'clock. Services and interment at Spies' church. MINKER In this city, on the 21st inst.. Susan Mlnker, aged 87 years, 10 months and 25 days. Funeral from the residence of her son, George H. Mlnker. 706 North Ninth street, on Monday morning at 9 o'clock at the house. To leave on the 10.15 a. m. P. & R. train for Daubervllle. Services and interment at Belleman's church. OVERWORK, WORRY AND CARE HAVE FIRST EFFECT UPON THE NERVES PAIWE'S CELERY COMPOUND Makes Nerve Fibre, Nerve Force L, A. Martin, Chi licothe, Mo., writes : UI have used Paine's Celery Compound for indigestion and nervous debility, and have found it a certain remedy. It rehabilitates the system worn by the strain of tedious litigation and office work, and ny over - ! worked person will fiud WANTED. WANTKD - KXPERIEXCED SAI,RSMAX AND And saleslady; ado wall per trimmer. H - .. J. LKAKU a Peim street. WANTED SITUATION BY A STRONG young man 20 years of age, at any kind of work. Address A. E., A2 Franklin street. M ANAO EB C A PA llTlTMA N TO MAN AUK branch office. Old established concern. Salary $13)0 and extra commisHionft. Must funiish $i00. Keferences. "Opportunity," Drawer SO, New Haven, Conn. AaENfsWANTEl) FOB "LIFE OK D. L. MOODY," by bis son, W K. Moody, and ha D. Stinkey. Largest, richest and best. Highest profits paid. II is the ONkT official, authentic, endorsed life Authorised by the family. Beware of fakes and fraud. Outfits free, freight paid Credit given. Drop all trash and dear 300 a month with the ofneial, reliable life. Our reference, any bank in any town. Address The Dominion Company, Dept. J, Chicago. ANTED Kz erieneed and energetic ales - men to sell the well - known D'eterichs Valve - Oleum Lubricating - Oil to the consuming trade on coinn.ission. &pfly to Dieterichs Vaive - Oleura Oil 0o 60 Uarfield Building, Clevelat d Ohio. SPECIAL NOTICES. MASONIC NOTICE TILE - MEMBERS OF Chandler I,odge, 'Z1r F. Jt A. M., are requested to meet at the hall, Fifth aiul Franklin, on Sat unlay, Feb. 24. at 1 oVIix - k, p. m., for the purpe of attt - tfiling the funeral M our deceast - d brother, John Sliadel. MciuhttnMt LKtges, No. 62, 07, 435 and are fraternally iuvitetl to attend. Observe Masonic dress. By ottWr of the W. M. Sami - ki. E. Niks. St - nretm - y. FOB SALE. PUBLIC SALE OK HENRY STUMP'S ROL ler Flour Mill Property. Will be sold at public sale, on Saturday, Mareb 10, 19O0, at the Seltler House, Wouielsdorl, Pa, The property is situate in the - borough of Womelsdorf, Pa., and consists of Patent Roller Flour Mill, recently destroyed, by Are. Tlie mill enjoyed the best custom trade of any Bull in the Lebanon Valley. Excellent water power. 28 acres of laud which can. readily be laid out in building lots, a double two - story brick dwelling honse, 30 150 ft. with two - story brick addition, A large Swiss barn 3ftxZ5. The house and barn are aa good as new. Alfio a oue - story brick tenant house, 24x30 tt. and other outbuildings. Part of the purchase - money can reuiain on proHrty. Sale to couuoence at 2 o'clock p. m. when conditions will be made known by HENRY STUMP, Executor. For Sale. No. 542 Buttonwood street, a three - story brick dwelling with two - story brick back building, containing 8 rooms. All modern conveniences. In flrst - class condition. Price, $4,500. No. 1036 Cotton street, a three - story brick dwelling, with two - story brick back building, containing 9 rooms, in first - class condition. Price, $1,600. For real estate register apply at oilice. Mengel & Mengel, Successors to Geo. P. Zieber. Real Estate, Loans and Insurance. fiO RAnth Mixth trpt. FOR REN1 ' L'OR RENT. ftltOiiiigfiiiiaii, store and dwell! I; ing; good location for cash grocery. Apply at &2 BINUAMAN ST. HOB RENTThe ' 'Old Jail" buildiuif. corner I1 Filth i md Washington streets, suitable for liquor store, grocery, leaf tobacco or any other business requiring room and strength of floor Ing. Cellars large and dry. Apply to ISO. 153 NORTH FIFTH ST, Possession April 1st, it a sure cure." FOR SALE. FORSALK - Howe No. KW 'outb Eighth Ht. Mcxlern conveniences; 22 ft. front; large L thttLed lot: llrt - clfH property. Apply At 138 SOUTH KIOHT H WTBKET. ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE OK VALUABLE Reading Real Entate will be aold at Public Vendue or outvry, on SATURDAY, FEB. 24, 1000, at the Rt adinK Exchange,. Wanner Build iiiK, corner Reed and Court street. Reading, Pennsylvania, the following described Rt - al Estate, U wit: No. 1. All that certain three - story brick dwelling limine with two - story brick bat - lc building attached, and lot or piece of ground, situate No. 7W Franklin Strtt (southeast corner Seventh and Franklin Htreets), in the City of Reading, Rerks County, Penn'a., Imunded Mouth and east by pnierty of late Anna E. Clymer, deceased, "west by Seventh street, and north by Franklin street, containing in front on Franklin street 19 feet, and in depth of that width &i feet, more or less. No. 2. AH that certain two - story brick dwelling house, with two - story brick back building nttached. situate No. 704, on the south side of Franklin Htreet, between Seventh and Eighth streets, in the city of Reading, county of Berks and State of Pennsylvania, hounded east, west and south by property late of Anna E. Clymer, deceased, and north by Franklin street. Containing in front 1ft feet, more or less, and in depth titf feet, more or less of the aanie width, No. 3. All that certain twn - Htnry brick dwelling house, with two - story brick back building attached, and lot of ground, situate No. 70$ on the south side of Franklin street, between Seventh and Eighth streets, in the city of Reading, county of Berks and State of Pennsylvania, bounded on the north by Franklin street, east by property now or late of Chas. Heiuiinger, and on the south and west by property late of Anna E. Clymer, deceased. Containing in front on said Franklin street W feet, and in depth 63 - feet, more or less, of the name width. No. 4. All that certain two - story frame dwell ing house. No. 107, on the east side of South Seventh street, between Franklin and Chestnut streets, in the city of Reading, county of Berks and State of Pennsylvania, bounded on the north by property of the late Anna E. Clymer, deceased, on the east by property now or late oi Charles - Henninger, on the south by property now or late of Henry Lenke, Jr., and on the west by South Seventh street. Containing in front 15 feet, more or less, and in depth 57 feet more or less, of the same width. Sold as the estate of Anna E. Clymer, late of the city of Reading, Penna., deceased. Sale to commenee at 1.30 p. m., when due attendance will be given and terms - made known by THE PENNSYLVANIA TRUST (X)MPANY, Administrator d. b. n. c. t. a. of Anna E. Clymer, deeetwed. C. 11. Ruhl and Horace A. Yundt, Attorneys. A DMlNlsTRATOR'H yALE of valuable rea e - tate. Ww l e so d nt public h le on Sat urday, eli uary U4th, 1900, at the Mer chants' Hotel, southwest corner of Third and Penn streets in the city of Reading, Berks county, Pminsy.vania, the following described real estate, viz: No. 1. All tnat cfr'ain twoand - a half story brick dwelling house, with to - rtory ftrick hack building thereto attached, anu the lot or tiicie of ground upon whieh the ame are en cted. situate on I he at side of South Fifth street I etw em rrat'kl it aim Iic tnut street, No. lltt, in the city of Reading nfoiesaid btmtd ed and described as fo lows to wil: Ou the north by pro erly of M H. S homier k i own as "The Auditohum," on the . ast by 1'ean street, ou the south by propeity ow or late f A 0 Detweiler and on the west by bouth htfth street. Containing in fro. t on said Pout h Filth street - thirty one feet, more or lens a d in eptu ot equal width two hundred and thirty feet. No. 2. All that certain two - story brick dwelling house and lot or piece of ground u.ou which the same is erected, situats on the north side of Chestnut street between Fifth and Sixth streets, ho. &17, in the city of Reading, aforesaid, bounded and described as follows, to wit: On the north by property ow or late of A. 0. Detweiler, on the east by property of Mary Jane Imbodets on the south by said Chestnut street and on the west by property of St. James Ln'hcriiu c'Mir. h. Coi't - ' ing iu irout said FOR SALE. tnulstreet twenty feet six inches, more or less nd in depth of equal width MilJH ''. more or les. Hold as the estate ol Hetty Sell, decreased. Stile to commence at 1.30 o'cloc - lc p. in , when due attendance will be given and terms ol rale made known by HARRY F. KANTNER. Administrator d. b, n. c t. a. of Hetty Hell, dee'd Steven, A Stevens, Attorneys. EXECUTOR'S SALE. Valuable City Property. No. 1. All that certain two - story brick dwelling, with two - story back building and lot of ground, situate on the west side of South Seventh street, between Laurel and Willow streets, being No. 540 South Seventh street, in tte city of Reading, containing in front fourteen feet three inches, more or less, and in depth sixty - six feet six inehes, more or less. No. All that certain two - story frame dwelling,. No. 6t Pine street, in said city of Reading, containing in front on said Pine street, seventeen feet six inches, and in depth sixty - nine feet two and one - half inches, more or less, together with the privilege of adjoining party - wall. Will be sold at the Reading Exchange, Limited, corner of Court and Reed streets, on SATI KUAY, MARCH 10th, at 130 p.m. GEORGE J. GROSS, Executor of Cath. Devow, and attorney for heirs of Peter Devow. TRUSTEE'5 SALE OF Valuable City Real Estate. The undersigned, by virtue of the legal authority conferred upon htm. as Trustee, will sell at public sale at the "Reading Exchange" in the Wanner Building, at the corner of Court and Reed streets (at the rear of the Court House), in Reading, on SATURDAY, MARCH 17th, ltfOO, at two o'clock in the afternoon, the following described valuable real estate, to wit: 1. Two - story brick dwelling house, with two - story brick back building and lot of ground. No. 12D South Eleventh treet, Reading, containing 14 feet 3 in. in width and 96 feet in depth. In good repair. rooms. 2. Two - story brick dwelling house, with two - story brick hack building and lot of ground, No. 122 South Eleventh street, Reading, containing 14 feet a in. in width and 96 feci in depth. In good rejiair. H rooms. 3. Two - story brick dwelling house, with two - story brick back building and lot of ground. No. 124 South Eleventh street, Reading, containing 14 feet 3 in. in width and W feet in depth. In good repair. 8 rooms. 4. Two - story brick dwelling house, with two - story brick back building aixl lot of ground, No. V2S South Eleventh street. Reading, containing 21 feet Niu. in width and 9ti feet in depth. In good repair. 11 rooms. 6. Two - story brick dwelling house, with two - story brick back building ami lot of ground, No. 1144 Franklin street, Reading, containing in width ou Franklin street. Hi feet 3 inches, and on Weimer street, 15 n - et 4 inches, and in depth 117 feet. MiMlern improvements, 10 rooms, good repair. ft. Two - Btory brick dwelling house with two - story brick hack building and lot of ground. No. M1H Franklin street, Reading, containing in width on Franklin street, 1 feet, and on Weimer street, IS fee - t, and in depth H7 feet. Modern improvements, 10 rooms, good repair. 7. - Tvo - tory brick dwelling house, with two - story brick back building and lot of ground, No. Ills' Franklin street, Reading, containing in width on Franklin street, Hi feet i ' v inches, and on Weimer trcet, VS feet 2 inches, and in depth 147 feet. Modern improvements, 10 rooms, good repair. Conditions will be made known on the day of sale DAVII C. LOTZ, Trustee, l;t7 Perkiomen Avenue. Moktos L. MovrtioMKHY, Attorney, No. IJti N. Sixth street. WF. MARKS, M.D., . 48 North Ninth Street. nm,.R boors, t t m. 1? n 3 d m. Medical and i titLu ditM - Ubus woue.., 6 to p m Mod - cai

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