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THE LAKE ARIEL
Proposed New Trolley Iiine from
Dunmore to Lake Ariel Pos
sibly to Other Points In
The Scranton Republican declares'
that there appears to be more than
a suggestion regarding a new trol
ley line between Dunmore and Lake
Ariel. It says that the fact that
there is money and energy behind
the proposition is evident. Options
have been secured on considerable
private property between the two
points mentioned, and surveys have
W. L. Connell is largely Interested
in the project, and it was he who
sought out the right of way. It is
claimed that the Northern Electric
offlcials are not back of the project
or will engineer Us development.
The plan now is to furnish rapid
transit from Dunmore to Lake Ariel
and to provide added amusements
and attractions at that watering
place. It is claimed that a half
hour running schedule could be es
tablished through a picturesque sec
tion of the east mountains.
As nearly as cap he learned several
routes are under consideration. All
of them traverse Elmhurst and Mos
cow. One is said to embrace Dun
more, then through Roaring Brook
township and then on to Moscow
through Madison township, through
Aberdeen, Madlsonville and Clark's
Corners to the lake in Wayne county.
Anyhow the route is designed to open
up a territory that produces consid
erable agricultural products. It
would 'make Lake Ariel, now some
what Isolated because of poor rail
road facilities, one of the most popu
lar summer and winter resorts in
this end of the state. It would also
encourage suburban living in the
neighborhood of the lake, making
the real estate end of the proposition
in Itself worth while. Considerable
ice is obtained yearly from the lake,
thus there would be another source
of profit. What might be lost when
the summer season closes will in a
measure bo balanced by freight busi
ness in winter. The new road, If it
is built, may take another route, and
touch also at Wimmcrs.
TRIED FOR MURDER
Aliened Murderer of Gaetano nnd
Violator of His Bride Tried
for the Crimes in Ncav
luirir, X. Y.
The trial of John Barhuoto, the
Italian who is accused of a double
murder near Mlddletown, X. Y., was
begun In tho Supreme Court at New
burg, Monday morning, Justice
Morschauser presiding. The ovl
denee Is mostly circumstantial, there
being but one living witness to the
scene that ended in the death of
two persons, and that witness, Ma
dellna Gaetano, tho bride of a brief
period of one of the men who was
shot in cold blood and a cousin of
Tho prisoner was seated by the
side of his counsel as tho prepara
tions were making for the trial. He
was neatly shaven, hair cut and had
a generally neat appearance. Bar
huoto looks not to exceed 30 years
of age, and is intelligent, so far a3
can he judged.
The jury was selected with but
little delay and after being sworn
were directed by the court to re
main together until a verdict shall
have been reached.
The story of the murder for which
Barbuoto Is being tried may be
briefly told as follows:
On the night of January 4, 3 909,
Finlzlo Gaetano and his bride, who
had been in this country but a few
days, arrived at Mlddletown, accom
panied by Scanlon Carmlno, a cousin
of the bride, who came to America
with her. They were at Mlddletown
for tho purpose of pnssing the night,
previous to going Into the interior
in quest of employment. As the
hour was late they entered a saloon
on Cottage street, where they men
tioned their desire for a stopping
place, and three men volunteered to
escort them to such. It is claimed
that John Barbuoto,, Alphonso Valo
and Enrigo Cormelllo were the trio.
At all events, these are the men in
dicted. The Italian Immigrants and
their volunteer guides left the Cot
tage street saloon, and after taking
them a long distance over Erie Rail
road tracks, it Is alleged the guides
shot the two men down with revol
vers they had evidently taken with
them for that purpose. Having thus
disposed of the men they threw the
lifeless body of Carmlno on the rail
road tracks where it was fearfully
mangled by the cars and then as
saulted criminally the powerless wo
man. Next morning Barbuoto and
his companions left the scene of their
crimes, and tho woman fell Into
equally wicked hands, for the store
keeper at Howells, Raphael Carmel
lo, also assaulted the woman, and
for this crime, which he confessed
to finally, he Is serving a term at
Sing Sing priBon.
Barbuoto has not denied that he
was in the party of three that left
the Cottage street saloon with the
visitors, but claims that he was an
Involuntary and helpless witness to
the scenes that followed. On the
other hand, Mrs. Gaetano has posit
ively Identified him as one of the men
who fired the shot that robbed her
of a natural protector.
Try an nd. in The Citizen,
know it pays to advertise.
AN INTERRUPTED BATH.
How Sherman Caught Five Thousand
Confederates In Adam's Garb.
"Inch by inch." relates an ex-Coufed
erate, "the gray Jackets bad rotlrod
from the Tennessee mountains, contest
Ing. every viiutnge ground down to
Kenesaw. But, strive as they might, the
advancing column of Sherman's legions
was too much for them, uud even from
the heights of Kcnesuw mountains we
were drivon down through the Allatoo
na hills to the Chattahoochee river. On
July 18, 18(54, dusty and battle stained,
wo stood on the banks of that stream
and gazed upon Its waters rolling along
far below. Masking our cannon on the
bluff that overlooks Nlckajack creek,
we made a break for the river. The
water was so alluring that we would
havo plunged Into It had the risk ot
being surprised by the enemy been
"In a few minutes the river was full
of naked 'rebs' disporting in the waters
so dellclously cool after that long, hot
march through the Allutoona hills. We
were only GOO or 700 yards above the
mouth of Nlckajack, and the water was
quite shallow, as the long drought had
brought tho river down,
"Suddenly from the direction of Nlck
ajack thero was a 'pow, pow, pow.'
Imaglno the amazement 'with which we
beheld a squadron of Federal cavalry
at the mouth of the Nlckajack blazing
away at us with their carbines and
only prevented from completing our
surprise by their inability to ascend
the almost perpendicular bluff that rose
on our side of the stream. There were
souio 0,000 of us, but our numbers
counted little when we had not even
the protection of an undershirt from
those vicious bullets, and none of us
knew what moment some gun might
prove stiiH-rlor and seifd a ball Into I
some of our naked bodies. Our bath
was spoiled, nnd uover did 5,000 men i
dress more quickly than we did.
"In a twinkling wo were In line, and
tho waters of tho Chattahoochee were
gliding along again undisturbed. We
stood off the Yankees until night and
all the next day, when Sherman moved
up tho river, and we changed our posi
tion accordingly." Atlanta Constitu
tion. THE DRUMMER BOY OF SHIL0H
Colonel John L. Clem's Story of How j
Ho Got Into the Regular Army,
An interesting story is told of the
way Colonel John L. Clem, the famous
"drummer boy of Shlloh" and now
assistant quartermaster general, got
into the regular army. In the early
days of General Grant's first term as
without aid. secured i
Tho president said, "What can 1 do
Clem said, "Mr. President, I wish to
ask you for an order to admit me to
"But why," said tho president, "do
you not take the examination?"
"I did, Mr. President, but I failed to
"That was unfortunate," said the
president "How was that?"
"Why, Mr. President, you see, I was
in the war, and while I was there those
other boys of my age were in school."
"What!" said the president, amazed.
"You were in the war?"
Clem was then scarcely eighteen and
"Yes, Mr. President, I was in the
war four years." And ho related his
The president then wrote something,
sealed it and, handing It to Clem, said:
"Take this to the secretary of war.
I guess It will lis you all right"
Clem went to the secretary, to whom
ho had already applied, and was re
ceived somewhat coldly. He delivered
the note. The secretary read it and
"Do you know what this Is?"
"No," said Clem, "but I supposed it
was an order to admit me to West
"Well. It isn't," said the secretary
"If s an order to commission you sec
ond lieutenant in tho regular nrmy."
At the battle of Charleston, Mo., in
August, 1SC1, Lieutenant Colonel Ran
som of the Eleventh Illinois was urging
his men to tho charge when an officer
rodo up to him and said: "What do you
mean? You are killing onr own men."
"I know what I am doing," replied
Ransom. "Whom nro you for? "I am
for Jeff Davis," was tho reply. "You
are the man I'm after," returned Ran
Eom, and Instantly two pistols were
drawn. The Confederate fired first,
hitting Ransom In the arm. Ransom
shot his antagonist dead.
The Watch Below.
Bring bloeeoms for the sailor dead
Who sleep In ocean Braves.
Bring fragrant lilies, pale and pure,
To float upon tho waves,
And dewy purple lilacs, too,
From many a cottage home.
And starry daisies, white and gold,
To mingle with the foam.
CLEARS TIP MURDER MYSTERT
Baltimore Man Confesses That
Killed Ex-Convict In Woods.
Baltimore, May 30. Milton Beau
mont of this city confessed to the po
lice that he killed the man whoso body,
with the throat cut and features mu
tilated, was found in the woods near
His victim, Beaumont said, was Bob
Rogers, a ntrlous criminal, who
served n term In the Eastern Penn
sylvania penitentiary for highway rob
bery. Beaumont said that Rogers had a
crude? against him and daring a
quarrel attacked him with a razor.
Beaumont finally secured tho weapon,
he said, and slashed Rogers about the
face and cut his throat.
A Relic of
N a very dilapidated condition In
the midst of tho accumulation of
old casting boxes and scrap lum
ber In the yard of tho Emery
company's copper smithy on Railroad
row, Springfield, Mass., now given over
to the tender care of rats and pigeons,
with an occasional tramp drifting in as
nn extra guest stands the identical
warehouse nsed by John Brown and
his sons, John junior and Jason, be
tween the years 1847 and 1S51.
John Brown had lived In Massachu
setts before. lie studied to be a min
ister In tho family of Rev. Moses Hal
lock of Plalnflcld just before he reach
ed his majority in tho winter of 1810.
At that time he was described as
"rather tall, sedate, dignified," and he
was sent back to his father's tanynrd
In less than a year because of Inflam
mation of the eyes.
In tho warehouse John Brown work
ed dally with his men. some white and
some colored, sorting, classing and
transshipping wool. There (184S) Fred
erick Douglass cnlled upon hlra nnd
was surprised to find hlra in such a
small wooden house on a back street." ';
In that same year Brown, elated at rally, following the rows and mak
hls successful sales, "plunged" to the ing tho sharpest possible search for
extent of going to Europe to Interview , the rot spots on the appIe As a
English buyers. It is related that he rulo the nrst lnfection will be
was pnenomenany usiuie in grauing
wool by the senso of touch. A half
dozen Englishmen met the Yankee
farmer and, having heard of his keen
ness In this particular, resolved to put
lit to tho test. He was led Into n dark
room In which three small sample I
packets were lying. Brown Instantly
detected which was Saxony, which
was from Ohio, hut at the third he
hesitated a moment. Turning to the
jokers, he said. "If you have any sau
sage machines in England that will
work up dog's hair, put this In it!"
The laugh was on his companions, for
they had Indeed nsed the shearings
from a poodle to fool htm.
Brown greatly endenred himself to
tho blacks. In his Springfield ware
house ho formed n lodge of "Spring-
field Glleadltes," primarily aimed to
protect the negroes from gathering
trouble with the whites. Forty-four
members joined, Beverly C. Downing
heading the list. Ho would havo them
come to the downstairs, low cellingcd
ofllco nn hour before work began In
the mornlnK, and they were there far I
Into tho night after work was over.
Tho lain Thonins Thomas, lonir a res- ,
,n,lrntP11r i Snrlnefiehl. was imcrntrert
at the very first of Brown's career In
JOHN BROWN'S WAREHOUSE.
11. . 1 1. AJ.n TT f ,1 4.1. J. 1
mm cny ua 11 punui. xiu tuiu iu.ii
when he asked Brown how early in
the morning he should come to work
the reply was, "We usually begin work
at 7, but come earlier, for 1 want to
talk with you." He declared that
Brown was wont to talk by tho hour
with white or black sympathizers.
It made little difference how press
ing the business; the enthusiast was al
ways ready to call a halt when the op
portunity to exploit his views present
ed Itself. He prefcrrod to do most of
tho talking nnd appreciated a good lis
tener. In the collated correspondence of
Brown thero are two later Items hav
ing n distinct bearing upon this wool
working Sprlngflcld era. On the copy
of Brown's letter to his son John, as
given in Dr. G. W. Brown's book, ap
pear these words apropos to the fa
ther's elation at making a business
connection with Colonel Perkins (Jan.
"This, I think, will be considered no
mean alliance for the poor bankrupt
and his family in a manner so unex
pected. I most certainly hope we will
have tho -wisdom given us to mako the
most of It."
In tbo letter quoted In Prank B. San
born's book, under date of April 10,
1858, -when he -was rapidly nearlng his
self imposed martyrdom, addressing
"dear wife nnd children, every one,"
Brown speaks of "the liabilities I In
curred while connected with Mr. Per
kins" and further says, "Most of you
know well I gave up all I had to Per
kins while -with him."
It was somewhat startling to see re
cently, after almost sixty years have
passed, on tho great billboard which
now completely hides this dilapidated,
tumbledown wool storage warehouse
from passers on tho railroad, tho lurid
ndvertisementa of a traveling "Uncle
Tom's Oabln" company, with fugitive
slaves being chased by bloodhounds,
when less than three feet from tho
baso of tbo same boarding stands the
same counting room -which heard, back
in 1840, fiery denunciations of Just
such scenes from the Hps of old "Ossa
watomie" Brown himself, even then
planning the tragic course which led
him at last to the Harpers Ferry raid
and to tho gallows.'-Boston Olobe.
WEEKLY PRESS NEWS LETTER.
Plant Pests Hitter Rot of Apples
The Oyster Shell Scale.
Prof. H. A. Surface, State' Zoolo
gist of Pennsylvania, cnlls attention
to a very prevalent disease of ap
ples, known as bitter rot, giving
its symptoms and telling what to
do at present to prevent loss from
The diseased apple usually be
comes dark brown throughout and
quite bitter, and shrivels Into a
dry, hard and much-wrinkled mass
called a "mummy." This may re
main firmly attached to the twig
for a year or more, but usually
falls to tho ground before the dry
ing process has been completed.
The littlo, dry, shriveled apples of
ten seen clinging to the trees dur
ing the winter are evidences of this
disease. They should he gather
ed and burned at any time.
To he on the safe side, In the
line of prevention, give trees a
thorough application of Bordeaux
To discover bitter rot, examine
trees in the orchard svstematl
I found on the upper surface of the
apple; therefore, It is best to make
I the examination from an elevated
1 position. A good nnd quick meth-
, od is to drive between the rows
with a spraying outfit, having two
men on tho operating platform, a
man looking at each side.
After tho infected trees have
been located, trace all of the dis
eased apples until the cankered
limb, which is the source of Infec
tion, has been found. The infect
ed limbs should be removed and
burned. Do this cautiously, so as
not to spread infection. Wash the
saw or pruning shears with such a
disinfectant as turpentine or with
a live pur cent, solution of formalin
in water. Spray with Bordeaux
.Mixture, three pounds bluestone,
four pounds lime ana 50 gallons
water, as soon as the blossoms fail,
and repeat this three or four times
at intervals of two weeks each.
THE OYSTER SHELL I'EST.
The following timely directions
are suggested for the treatment of
tho oyster shell scale, a common
orchard and shade tree pest in
In life history the Oyster Shell
Scale, like tho scurvy, differs from
the San Jose in that the young are
hatched from eggs, while those of
I the latter are free at birth. The
shape is that of an oyster shell,
about 1-1 G of an inch in length and
brown in color. Upon overturning
the scale, beneath can be seen the
mass of pearly white eggs. This is
during the winter months. These
eggs are laid during September or
October, the female dying as soon
as this is accomplished. During the
time that the trees have no leaves,
the boiled lime-sulfur wash (17
pounds of sulfur and 22 pounds of
lime to 50 gallons of water, boiled
one hour) thoroughly applied, will
destroy many of tho eggs, without
any injury to the trees. For those
not destroyed by this treatment, the
best time to spray Is Just after the
eggs hatch. This Is generally from
tho middle of May until early June
in this State, varying with latitude.
Thn tim f ilnti.in. Khn!1,,i i.n
Lnrof,l1K. wni,,i !,
m, vllnir . . . .
" " , " , '
"" r.e,llynot cf,d' h,avh g a
T , ' "T B,.
ul c "
as soon thereafter, as possible, with
kerosene emulsion, not over ten
per cent, kerosene; or a weak solu
tion of soap, about one pound of
either whale oil soap or ordinary
washing soap dissolved in four or
five gallons of water. The best
time for a single treatment is about
the first of June. If this spraying
bo delayed until the latter part of
June or July the young larvae will
have fixed and secreted their scale
covering, when it is very hard to
injure them, and spraying will have
If two applications can be made,
the first should be as soon as many
of the young scale insects are ob
served crawling, and the second
about ten days later, to destroy those
The Oyster-shell scale, like the
Scurfy and Lecanlum, is not nearly
so dangerous as the San Jose. It
does not spread so quickly, multiply
so rapidly, nor is it nearly so In
jurious to the plants on which it is
found. As a rule it is most often
found on Lilac, Carolina or Lom
bardy Poplar, Soft Maple, Willows,
Ash and Apple trees.
Twice Postponed Ills Execution.
York, Pa., May 2G. For the sec
ond time within the past two months
George Govogovitch, now In the
York county prison under sentence
of death for the murder of Michael
Tintor, has been respited by the Gov
ernor. Govogovitch was sentenced
to be hanged April 27, but the Gov
ernor granted a respite until May
27, so that an appeal could he taken
to the Supreme Court. The Suprem.e
Court granted a rule on the lower
court to show cause why a new trial
should not be granted. To-day the
Governor again stayed the execution,
this time until June 29,
NEW BRIDGE ACROSS
As n Result of Tuesday's Meeting,
Tiierc Js no Doubt tho Bridge
Will be llullt this Year.
Another step In the direction of
the proposed bridge ncror.3 the
Lackawanna river at Forest City
was taken on Tuesday and if no
untoward event interferes it is
likely that the structure will be a
reality and opened to tho public
before another winter sets in. The
commissioners of Susquehanna
county nnd Wayne county with
their attorneys and clerks, Mr. Beyea
of the Hillside and Attorney O'Mal
ley of the Erie, the supervisors of
Clinton township, representatives
the borough and the viewers of the
two counties were on the ground
Tuesday getting together on the
project. The viewers who had al
ready .made a report were here to
adjust a little red tape which had
been overlooked In the original pro
ceedings. A proposition was drawn
up and submitted to the Erie com
pany that they enter Into a con
tract with Clinton township and
Forest City to put in the abutments
and fill, the two counties lending
their financial assistance to the
borough and township, and the
counties will jointly build the arch.
The proposition met with the sanc
tion of all parties present and if the
railroad company now agrees to the
proposition the labors of the past
ten year3 will soon end in an ac
complished success. Forest City
ERIE TOP OK THE LIST I-'OK
Pl Nt TIMLITY.
The March bulletin of pasL-enger
train delays Isaued by the Public
Service Commission of tho Second
Dittrkt, State of New York, which
was made public Saturday, shows
that the Erie Railroad heads the
list for punctuality for railroads
operating in New York state. The
Erie trains numbered 7,393, of
which 90 per cent, were on time.
Xi hereby given that the accountants
herein nnnieil have .settled their respective
accounts In the olllce ot the liegister of Wills
of Wayne County. I'n nnd that the same will
he presented at the Orphans' Court of said
county tor continuation, at tin- Court llnnt
In Honesdalo, on thcthlrd Monday ot June
l-'irst and llnal account of Joseph A. T'odle
executor of tho estate of John T. Iiall, Hones
lurst and liual account of 1-'. 1'. Kimble, jt
ndinluislratorot theestateof Caroline .lus-'i
First and llnal account of Wallace I), (irlf
lln. administrator of the estate of David (Hlf
First and llnal account of lioyd Case and
Maria M. Shatter, executors of the estate of
Wallace Case. Waymart.
First and llnal account of Ida L. Scudder
and ( Hive A. Wilson, administratrixes of the
estate of Sarah A. Reynolds, Oregon.
First and llnal account of Win. M. Foster
acting executor or theestateof Clarence K.
First and liual account of C. C. .Tadwin. ad
ministrator of the estate of Charlotte 1C. Jad
Final account of Win. L. f.emnltzer. ex
ecutor of the estate of Dehm lll-jckbcrgcr.
First and llnal account of liclnhard F
warjr, executor of the estate of Elizabeth
A wee. I law lev.
l-'irst and liual account of I'elnhard F.
Wnnr. executor of thu estate of Christiana
First and liual account of George W.
Knapp. guardian of liertrude Duff, a minor.
l-'irst and llnal account of (ieo. W. Knapp,
KiiardlaiLof Alice Duff, a minor.
First and final account of (ieo. W. Knapp,
guardian of Marcella Duff, a minor.
First and llnal account of Inez II. Curtis,
administratrix of the estate of licorge 11.
Curtis, Salem township.
l-'irst and liual account of Jacob I. Hates,
executor of the estate of Emily ISates, Dy-
K. W. (Iammki.i., Register.
Ileiristei-'s Olllce. I
Houesdalc. May 2U. 19U9. J t:it:t
riOUHT PROCLAMATION, Whereas,
J the Judge of the several Courts of
the County of Wavne has issued his oreecot
for holding a Court of Quarter Sessions, Dyer
and Terminer, and (ieneral Jail Delivery In
and for said County, at the Court House, to
MONDAY. JUNK 21. WW.
and to continue one week:
And dlrectlii" lliat a (iraml Jurv for the
Courts of Quarter Sessions and Over and
Terminer oe suinmoiieii to ineci on .Mommy
June 14. MID. atD. m.
notice is tneretore ncrcny given to tlie
Coroner and Justices of tlie l'cuce, and Con
stables of the County of Wtiync, that they he
then and there in their proper persons, at
said Court House, at 2 o'clock in the after
noon of said Hth of June, l!i!l. with their
records, liuiuisltions.cxuniinations and other
remembrances, to do thoe thliiL's which to
their ollli es appertain to he done, and those
who are hound by recognizance or otherwise
to prosecute the prisoners who are or shall
be in the Jail of Wayne County, be then and
there to prosecute against them us shall be
(iiven tinner my nami, ai Jionesuaie. mis
19th dnv of Mav. lim. and in tlie l;d year
ot the Independence of the United States.
M. I.KB I1RA.MAN, Sheriff.
TOTICE OF DISSOLUTION OFPAHT-1
11 NKKSHU'. Notice is nereny given
that the partnership existing between CM.
lietz, of Houesdalc, und T. L. Medland. of
Curbondale, under the firm name of ISetzil
Medland, said firm beiner manufacturers of
custom harness and dealers in horse furnish
ing poods, trunks, traveling bags, etc.. Is dis
solved this 12th day of May. 11109. All bills
due the firm are to be paid at tho Uarbondalo
store, and all hills against thollrmare to be
presented at the same place.
C. M. UKTZ,
T. L. MKDI.AND.
C.rbondale, Fa.. May 12, 190U. iOVJ
TO THE CITIZENS OF THE
TOWNSHIP OF CLINTON,
COUNT.' OF WAYNE, PA.
In the Court of Quarter Sessions
of said county.
No. 13 March Sessions 1WJ.
n tho matter of tho petition for the erection
of a new election district hi said town
UKQINNINn nta stone post corner where
the counties of Susquehanna, Lackawanna
and Wayne Join; thenco north along the
Susquehanna lino to the Mt. Pleasant town
ship line : thenco east along tho south 1 me of
Mt. Pleasant township tothe northeast llneot
thoMUo (laylord estate farm: thence south
to tho southeast corner ot Milton J. Ulie farm:
thence westerly to the stone post corner
where tho counties of Susquehanna, Lacku
wanim and Wayne Join.
NOTICK IS HEREBY GIVEN
That tho undersigned, Commissioners ap
pointed by said Court to Inquire Into the
propriety of granting the prayer of said pe
tition, will commence their duties on
TUESDAY. JUNE 8, 1909, at 10 o'clock a. m..
nt the hotel of H. T. O'Neill, in tho village of
urowuaaie, in sam lownsnip.
ISAAC 11. 8ANDEHC0CK,
E. H. I.EDYAHD,
W. E. l'EIUIAM,
May 20, 11X19. Commissioners
The finest line of STEAW
HATS can be seen by calling at
The store where you can find
B3T Are allO. K.
Come in and
L. A. HELFERICH.
BEHJ. O.TTfilCH, LESSEE awl MANAGER
WILL PRESENT ON
MAY 24, 2526
The Romantic Drama
MATINEE, SATURDAY 2;:ii).
May 27, and 29
Thursday and Saturday Only
The Heautlful Production of
The Most Sensational Play of the Century
PRICES, 10, 20, 30 & 50c.
SEAT SALE NOW ON
BENJ.H.DlTTRIilII. - - LESSEE AND MANAGER
ONE NIGHT ONLY
This season's greatest event and Amer
ica's biscest success
BY MARGARET MAYO:
The sweetest story ever told. One hun-
urcu lupins iu me j.ioeriy jiu-uuc.
York city. A niauniticent production. A
A SPECIAL CIRCUS
Under tho auspices of
The HOHESDALE REALTY CO.
PRICES: 35,50, 75,$I.S$I.S0
S-Seat Sale opens nt tho llos Office utu
a, in., Tuesday. May 2otb.
Having purchnsed the interest of
T. Ij. Medland, of Curbondale, in
tho harness business of Uetz &
Medlnnd of that city, the business
will bo conducted in the future by
C. SI. Uetz nlon6, who will also con
tinue his store in Honesdalo as here
tofore. In order to reduce stock,
reductions in prices will bo nindo
on nil goods. Bnrgnins may bo
found In both stores. Sir. Edwnrd
Fasshauer, who has been in tho
Honesdalo store about ten years as
clerk, will havo full charge- of tho
C. M. BETZ
Tnn ! nrtir ftf f iinn
Poliv I Circus