The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, August 25, 1909, Image 1

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    TIIE WEATHER Wednesday fair to partly overcast weather will prevail, with slowly rising temperatures and light to fresh southerly winds.
p Scml-Wcekly Founded
i 1908 i
Wayne Coi
I Weekly Founded. 1844 p
r A DTV k
U "
66th YEAR.
I NO. 67
SU 0 LI lU liS iL II 80 LU '
r r. .
Ke-enrorcemonts of oiate
Ti"ftM Ml'Kf'P.v Knr.lfS
! roups di ivibftuea iiuouo,
Governor of Pennsylvania Offers to j
Send Militia as Soon as the ,
Sheriff Hakes Fonaal
! 111. Belmont's at livity and u' lu-n Hy.
I "This Is no f.iit o!' nihil1." -.aid Mrs
Pittsburg. Aug. 21.--one hundred i Itclii'ont. "I believe llnnly and have'
stale troopers, inountril on their horses, long belieVcd that women should have
well armed, tinder eoiamaliil of Lieu- mi equal part in making and enforcing
tenant Wealherly. arrived here Inlay i our laws. As far as this eanse is con- 1
I'roni their barracks at Wyoming and ccri'cd. J sometimes re;:ret tliat I have ,
left al once lor MeKees Rucks, i inoney. For ninny persons think 1 lint '
Their arrival Increases Ihe force of to give money to a cause em's all In- j
troopers at and around Ihe Pressed tcrcsf of the donor In the cause. They j
Steel Car company's works to -It mi. think it Is like throwing a hone to a '
Martial law lias practically hcen de-1 strange doc one can's nothing for the 1
flared in tiie strike zone, and the riot-1 hone and less perhaps for the dog.
ors are overawed. "Not so with ine in tills caun. I i
Every one within the strike district happen to have money to spend, and I i
today Is stopped by the police and i have a right to spend It as I please. 1
thoroughly searched. Rut only to spend money In such a I
The possession of a revolver causes' enui-e is unworthy of it a half hearted '
detention in the box car Jails, while effort. Contributions of money arc i
those carrying lame sized penknives good very good. Hut we must have j
are. relieved of them and escorted out- workers, and those who believe in fe
side tiie strike zone. male suffrage and arc able to work for
Governor Stuart wired Sheriff (!um- it must do so.
hurt from Philadelphia that lie would "Women of society, women of educa-
order state militia to MeKees Rocks ji,m, women of brains, women of the.
Immediately upon receipt of formal re-1 so called middle classes are all joining
quest, (iumhert said he would call for our ranks. '
troops at the llrst Indication of lurther
trouble. j
Eight jiersons have been olllclally re-,
ported killed in the riots, aiming theni
two troopers and a deputy sheriff.!
Four victims In the hospital will cer-.i
talnly die, and others are likely to sue,'
cunil) to their injuries.
All saloons In the town have been
ordered closed.
Strikers threaten to resort to 1 lie
wholesale use of dynamite If- the nil--tlomvi
giuiidsnicn- are summoned.
Leniency heretofore displayed by tlid
constabulary toward the strikers Is ab
sent today. Stringent measures are be
ing used, and the least overt net com
mitted by the strikers Is met with a
riot stick or the hoofs of a policeman's
Attempts are being mado to prevent
the holding of a mass meeting at the
historic Indian mound, where up to
this time the meetings of the idle men
have been held daily. Thousands ot
strikers began their journey to the
mound today, hut many of them were
forcibly ami abruptly halted and start ;
ed in an opposite direction. !
Orders have been issued to the con-
stahulary. deputv sheriffs and special
DO co to shoot nt the first kIimi nf
trouble. The practice of the past sev
eral weeks of tiring Into the air lias
been abolished, and from now on
"Shoot to kill" Is the order.
The Flusser Makes 31.03 Knots an
Hour on Trial Trip.
Washington, Aug. '2i. Remarkably
high speed was made by the torpedo
boat destroyer Flusser In her con
tractors' preliminary trial In a run off
the Rockland course. The vessel scor
ed ,"1.(K5 knots per hour, her contract
requirements contemplating but liS
This is the fastest speed ever made
by an American naval torpedo boat de
stroyer. Tiie Flusser was constructed
at the Ruth (Maine) Iron works.
Young Wife Gets Final Decree From
New York Supremo Court,
New York, Aug. LM. At the request
of Herbert C. Smyth, counsel fur Mrs.
Helen Kelly Gould, Justice Glegerich
In special term of the supreme court
today granted her application for a
llmtl decree of absolute divorce from
her husband, Frank .1. Gould.
Mr. Smyth said that there was no
opposition to the final decree and that
it was In terms Identical with the in
terlocutory decree signed by Justice
Gerard on May 1!0 last after Referee
Edward G. Whltaker had recommend
ed a divorce iu favor of Mrs. Gould.
Thu final decree authorizes Mrs.
Gould to resume her maiden name.
It permits her to marry as though
Gould were actually dead, but it for
bids Gould to marry any other woman
during the lifetime of thu plaintiff. It
provides Unit Mrs. Gould shall have
the custody of the two children, Helen
and Dorothy, from December to April
each year, while Mr. Gould Is to have
them from May to and Including No
vember each year.
During eaih of tho stated periods
the parent i.ot having the children
shall have tlimu for short intervals
each week. Neither parent Rliull have
the right to remove the children to a
greater distance than JOO miles with
out tho written consent of the other.
Rsv- Dr- Anna H- s,1!,w Speaks at Mrs.
uuimoiiis meeting.
;' Newport, It. i.. Aug. 21.-Mrs Oliver
'II.!'. l!olmont threw open her Marble
i ""- t-i.v t.. ti. gcc-ai ,,..i,u-. and
Wtov.iN bought tltkels at S." cult t'i
!MM' treasures of her palace anil at-
j(t,ll0 lhl, nvM in. hw Ull,1ltl,lf! !n ,,.
half oi' woman suffrage.
Among those preoit were (inventor
I ""' " Mrs. .mi.
Ward Ilnwo. I iiu Iiev, Anna Howard
Shaw. Ida IIusUil Harper. Professor .
( y-w n.lcago u.ilvor.shy
and Mayor Patrick Boyle of Newport.
Tlii proceed oi- tin lecture will m
i In iiialnl iln tlp Tci'i'ial headquarters
I for Mii'i'raw chilis. whMi lias li-en e
! tuhlMicd in New York largely llifon;;li
'-The presidents of men's colleges as
well as of women's colleges are sup-
porting our cause, and I am confident
it will lie ultimately successful."
The Rev. Anna II. Slinw. president
of the National Woman's Suffrage as-
soelatlon, made the principal address.
She snld women of nil classes iu Eng
land were joining the movement, and
she spoke warmly of the aid given to
woman suffrage by the Duchess of
r i t . .. .... i. T -l ..i.-.
.JlllllLiuiuuu, .ma. jriniuiii iiauii-
. ter.
i Atlantic City's Mayor Refuses to Re-
' ceive Saloon Closing Order.
. Atlantic City. N. .1., Aug. 24. Inter
est in the reform movement in this
city has been Intensitleil by the action
, of Mayor F. P. Sloy, who refused to
receive a notice from Attorney General
Wilson ordering him to close Atlantic
i City saloons on Sunday.
The notice was served upon him in
!1,s ""tee by David .Tolinson, a mettl
U1 uie icioiuiers orgamzuuon.
11,0 ""'J'01: art knew the
C0Ilt'"ts of tll( otlw?. whleh gives the
lllltll..,! mill mill n 41. I - . . t 4
"" "l inn i.i -ciiu
hotel proprietors who are alleged to
have sold liquor on three Sundays ot
the present month, and lie refused to
accept service even after the contents
of the paper and the signature of tin
attorney general had been read to hi m
Under the state law the refusal t(
act within ten days on an order issued
by the attorney general makes a eitj
ollleiul liable to Indictment for a mis
demeanor. The heads f the reform
movement declare that they will eaust
the arrest of the mayor.
Reform lawyers claim that the open
refusal of the mayor to receive a docu
ment signed by the attorney general
lays him open to charges of contempt
of state courts. Attorney General Wll
son's action follows au appeal made
to him in Trenton by the reformers
who have secured ids co-operation In
the attempt to close the saloons here
on Sunday.
Conference at Utlca Under Auspices of
.Colgate University.
Utlca, N. V., Aug. One hundred
and thirty Chinese students from col
leges In all parts of tho country ar
rived here today to attend a confer
ence of tiie Chinese Students' alliance
to be opened hero tonight under the
auspices of Colgate university.
The object of the conference is to
enable the Chinese students to ex
change ideas regarding the work to be
taken up by them upon their return to
Wu Ting Fang, Chinese ambassador,
had arranged to address the confer
ence, but ns he has been recalled to
Fekin tho Chinese socretnry of lega
tion will speak in his place. John W.
Foster, former American secretary of
state, nnd Professor J, W. Jcuks of
Cornell university will also make ad
dresses. The conference will lie followed by a
conference of Christianized Chinese
students occupying several days.
George Gould Buys Island.
Norfolk, Va Aug, 1M. George J.
Gould has purchased Cedar island,
which Is considered tho best grounds
for canvasback duck hunting in this
American Aviator Makes a
New Record at Biieims.
Eleriot Had Just Previously 'Lov
cred lefebvre's Record by Six
teen Seconds In His' Pow
erful Monoplane
Rhelms, France. Aug. 1M. Glenn 11.
iJuiiiss, the American aviator, and M.
Paulham, repiv-enthig France, divided
the honors of the second day of avia
tion week, the former with a thrilling
lllghl at the rale of fortj -three miles
an hour. In which lit) lowered the speed
record for the course, which measures
six and oiie-iifili miles, to s minutes
",." -."i seconds, the latter making two
impressive hl::h altitude lllghts of forty-nine
and ouo-lmir and tifty-slx kilo
meters respectively in the endurance
test for the Prix do la Champagne.
Curtiss' performance began just as
the time limit for the start of the Prix
de la Champagne was expiring, when
ihe American enthusiasts had aban
doned hope of seeing their representa
tive take the Held. Amid the unbound
ed Jubilation of the French spectators
Itlerlot only a few minutes before hail
clipped sixteen seconds off Lefebvre's
record with his powerful eighty horse
power monoplane.
Suddenly at one end of the Held n
cry went up. "The American is atari
bur." All eves were Mtr.-ilmxl to Hint
particular point where Cortiandt Field
Hishop. president of tho Aero Club of
America, and a crowd of other ad
mirers surrounded Curtiss.
With a preliminary run along the
ground of a hundred yards the ma
chine rose lightly and shot by the trib
unes ut a height of sixty feet. It was
going at a terrific pace, with the wing
level as a plain. Curtiss made tho last
turn under the mistaken Impression
that the finish line was closer. He de
scended so close to earth that many
thought lie touched; but. perceiving
Ills error, he mounted quickly and eas
ily, crossing the line majestically. An
instant later the siunal was llolsted
that lie had made a record.
Curtiss said that he had not pushed
his machine to the limit of its speed
and laughingly declined to say more,
adding that the most interesting lncl
dent of ills llight was the view he "ot
of his fallen rivals strewn around tho
It is the intention of tho American
aviator now to await patiently the in
ternational event for the Gordon Ren
nett cup on Saturday, for which lie is
again the favorite, after which in. win
try for the Prix de la Vitesse, the final
or which wilt be contested on Sunday.
Paulham alone made a record in tiie
endurance test, but Lofobvre, Sointner,
Sunehls-Pesa, P.Ieriot. Delagrauge,
Lambert, Cockburn, Runau - Varilla,
Gobron, Latham, Tissandier and Fnr-
niun qualified with lllghts varying
ironi -oil meters to twenty-five kilo
meters, the niajorltv contenting tliom
selves with covering sulllcient distance
to get within the limit.
During Paullmm's long night chance
races took nlace between lit 111 nrwl
Rlerlot and Lefebvrc, the two latter
outspeedlng the high Hying Pauiliam.
Rlerlot appeared while Paulham was
eoinnletimr his fourth
liis olfrhty horsepower monoplane
Mwiuy ovonmuied ami passed under
the hiplane, loaviu- It far behind.
. 'T"" ll'Ull ILIL UUL
) of commission by a slight accident In
tunning, Latham succeeded in making
his best tlight with an untried ma
chine with an aluminium propeller.
Until Saturday, when tho interna
tional event will be decided, the Hying
Is likely to be less interesting than 'dur
ing the llrst two days, but popular as
well as seientllle and expert enthu
siasm over aviation week shows no
sign of abatement,
The policing of the course by French
soldiers and mounted dragoons Is the
subject of general satisfaction. Squad
rons of dragoons inside the Held are
often compelled to escape on the gal
lap from some low Hying machine.
Among the hundreds of Americans
hero are Mr. and Mrs. George Gould,
Mrs. W. K. Vanderbllt. Jr.; Mr. ami
Mrs. Nat Goodwin, William II. Crane
and Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Kittrldge of
The Lungs,
There are 175,1)00,000 cells iu
lungs of a human being.
The Stars,
The smallest things visible to tho
eye are the stars, Great as many of
tho stars are la actual size, their dis
tance is so inconceivably great that
their angular diameters became insen
sible and approatli to the condition of
a geometrical point.
Finance Commission Charges Him
With Extravagance r.nd Favoritism.
Rosloii. Aug. 2-1. Tiie Mm distinct ,
niTulyunieiil of the executive and le
Islative branches of the municipal gov
eminent of Roston during the present Wednesday the -'th inni. The fi
adininis! rat ion is made in a report is- lieinl was held at the Chupmaiitown
sued by the finance commission, which Christian church, Rev. HoiYmrn, 1
charges the ollice of Mayor George A. nriotliin preacher from Madison-1
lllhhard wllli "extravagance." with 1 vllle preaching the funeral sermon. J
"lesM iiliig executive vigilance" and . -Miv.. Pctiilck was con. cried in No-i
"placing fuMircd Individuals upon the
payrolls of the city.
Coin,arlug the condition of the city's ,
Ilnances villi other years, the couinils
sion says:
"In Ihe present year, owing to tin
disregard by the city council of tin
tiiiiU'i ial condition of the citv. the ex-
tr.n auiince of certain department
heads and the failure of the mayor to 1
continue the work of reform, thi re has
been a retrogression. I
"The Invest lull Inns of the coiniuis-
slon have shown that the mayor lias
sought to procure positions for fa-i
vorcil Individuals In nrious depart-1
incuts. Such interference Increases the '
expenses of the city and tends to de-
moralize the entire service." ,
The commission Iu general charges
that "the responsibility for unueccs-1
sary expenditures as distinguished i
from appropriations rests primarily
with the mayor; dial the facts show ii
lessoning of executive vigilance and a
corresponding growth of extravagance, (
that In many cases reductions In com-
pcnsallons have been followed by res-
(orations and discharges by reinstate-
incuts; that new and unnecessary ap-
polntniouts have been made and unjns.
tittaiile Increases in compensation
Cy Smith Severely Punished In Ten
Fast Rounds.
New York, Aug. i!4.Leuch Cross of
New York defeated Cy Smith of Jer
sey City in ten fust rounds of lighting
been seen here since his defeat In the
forty-first round at San Francisco by
"Fighting Dick" Hyland.
i man were admittedly above th.v.
,-cleht limit of i3!i ,i 'l
lightweight limit of 13a pounds as
they took their corners. At the tap of
the bell Smith carried the litrl.t to
Cross with a rush. He was both
clever and lugged and for Ave rounds
kept Ids man covering up.
In the sixth round Cross let out a
series of long range left jabs and
short arm jolts that puffed Smith's
eyes, cracked Ills Hps and flattened his
more. In the ninth he outfought Smltli ; l'"ntin"ed t0. 1,0 husl until 1897
at every point and ended the round I whon h" retlred trom aU active busi
wlth a heavy knockdown. ! "ff8', lle ,wn,B n IIliln of "r and de-
Smith rose groggy but game for the 1 clded co"Vietions, backed by a vigor
last round. He blundered through ous, , ment? ity and physicque
continued heavy punishment nnd was
glad to get the bell. It was clearly
Cross' light.
American Bar Association Begins Its
Annual Meeting at Detroit.
Detroit, Mich., Aug. 24.-Ono nun-1 also survived by one son, Benjamin
dred and flfty of America's leading ' l. Tyler, D. S., Damascus, Pa.
lawyers attended the annual meeting ,
of the American Bar association which ; Resolutions of Respect,
opened houo today At a regular meeting of the dl-
I' rederick A . Lchmann of Missouri rectors of the Wayne County Sav
dellvered the president's address, in lngs Dank lleUJ on August 1B 1909
which lie reviewed the most note- i, ,.,nc. .,nim..i.,
worthy changes in statute law on
points of general Interest that have
been made during the year.
Among the distinguished visitors at
the convention are Secretary of War
Dickinson. Georges Rurbey of France
and Sir Frederick Pollock, tho great
English jurist.
Tiie secretary's report shows a j
healthy growth of the organization, the ,
membership now being more than j
3,0.10. !
Georges Barboy read a paper on I
.1.',-....l. l.,,,,fl,. 1 ., .,.,1 l,wt,Tn T(,
Cook county. 111., read one on "Juvenile
Billy Sunday and His Wife Thrown
Into Ditch and Injured.
La port e, Intl., Aug. 24. In a collision
between two automobiles near Yellow
Creek lake Rllly Sunday, baseball evan-
gellst and his wife were injured. Their
car turned over, and they were thrown
into a ditch.
Sunday was driving at high speed
nna struck another car in attempting
t0 l'ass
, . . ,
women lliiea oy metric i ram.
Camden, N. J., Aug. 24. Mrs. Jane
Frazier of Westville, N. J nnd Miss
(Jrlswell of Philadelphia were Instant
ly killed by an electric train bound for
Atlantic City at Westville, They were
walking to the station when tho train
struck them at a crossing.
Five Killed by Gas Explosion.
Geneva Switzerland Aug "I -Five
persons were killed and twelve dan -
gerously injured by an explosion at
tho city gas works here.
PIITHK'K .Mrs. Llllle Augusta
Petliick died nt her homo at Pink
August Kith.
Shi! 1" sai'vlved by
her husband and five iliildren. l-be
was burled at Cluipmuutown on
veaiher. I SSL, and was baptized in
January, 'SSI!, and joined the
Chribthiii ihureh al v l-a-.innntown.
The dei eated lived a Rood Christian
life and was a good, K.ithfttl mother.
Her ago war, -2 years. !) months, and
days. Tiie mother's voice that
was om e heaid is stilled
God nnth
called her Home to meet loved
ones eono before. She was the
yoi!ii;re.'t daughter ot Re. William
Siiaugcuherg, who, with his wife, are
deceasu'.. She leave,! four brothers
and two sisters. (Jod hath called
our mother to po with Hint on high
ft r u hal cam e we do not know, lie
knowith best. Let His will be
done, not ourr,. lor ko know it Is
i eace, i-v.ect piv.o, to he witli
Jesus. He s:iy,4 "tome unto me and
I will ghe you rent"; whoro sorrow
never ionics nor tetus ever shed,
God bless our mother.
TAFT .Mrs. iOunice K Tuft
mother oi Roval Tatt, died at her
home in llawlev .Monday, after an
iii,1L!..- 0r !-00 months', following
a fall which resulted in a fractured
GILLESPIE Mrs. Joseph Gillespie,
formerly .Margaret Keefer, of this
place, died at her home in Scranton
on Sunday night. Funeral will be
held Wednesday morning at 10
o'clock in Scranton.
TYLER Abraham Tyler, aged
Si! years, 4 months and 6 days, died
August 17, 1901), at his homo in
Damascus, of diarrhoea. Ho was
1 v, J T , 1 innrt ,
1 Tn t , ,1
wlwl. J' n
?' Webster Sut iff and Catherine
'"7, , ",a B "a
ved in Damascus village. He was
1 X, "l "u"Jiln ,
1 Charlt3: omas. Ho learned the
corpenter's trade In early life, and
helped to build the Damascus Acad
emy in 1S49, and the Cochecton
bridge in 185S-I). Later he became
a millright and built a number of
saw mills in the Delaware Valley,
the last one being erected In
Elk county. About 1874 ho opened
a retail store at Damascus, where he
nuit" euuuieu aim 10 maintain
whatever position he took. He was
the last and oldest in years of a
family of seven brothers and two
sisters, whose ages at death ranged
from SO to 83 years. He was buried
at Damascus, August 20th, Rev. J.
M. Coleman, officiating, assisted by
Revs. M. D. Fuller and Bell. He is
Resolved, That in the death of
Horace C. Hand, Honesdale loses
one of her foremost citizens, up
right, honest and honorable. His
word was true and never doubted;
he hated a lie, cunning and deceit;
right, with him, was always before
might. He was Intensely patriotic
and loyal to his country, state, coun
ty and borough, and ever ready to
lend his aid In deeds of good citizen
ship. In the bank, he was alwavs
a number of years his physical In-1 vine shaft, as it was about to pull
lirmlties prevented him from taking into tho Providonco station Tuesday
actlvo part in Its management, we j afternoon.
were always glad to have him with ; The derailed cars, ploughed near
us, and It is a source of gratification ! IJ' a hundred yards after leaving the
to us all that he remained, until his j tracks, ripping up tho ties and
death, the President of the bank he i smashing the windows in tho coaches.
loved so well and for which he had
done so much In he past. Wo shall
miss his visits to us and shall, long
cherish his cheerful and sunnv
! ways, hlirh character and wise conn -
jQ was an ideal Christian gentle -
nian, and our recollections of him
, win always be like a benediction in
i years to come. His good wife will
i loso a true and loyal husband; his
nhlldron. n tender, nntlent. ami lnv.
ing father, to whom ills leaves a
precious legacy of character, to be
prized nbovo riches and worthy of
emulation by all
Kesoivetl, That tills mlnuto bo
spread upon tho records of the
Wayne County Savings Bank, and
"f"1; f. t,, Bn!" 'i 8Bnt to ',ls
I 1 1 inK family, to whom sympathy
' ls cxe"dod ' their borcavemont.
. ,, , 11 ,' CNGL?'
Secretary Board of Directors, Wayne
County Savings Bank,
., Vm h Clo'e Score, but What of
It, We Wire Reaten.
On Saturday afternoon the Old
iioiuo Week baseball team was de
feated by the strong St. John's team
of hcranton. llesling was in tho
box for the locals and pitched a
good game. The home team se
cured sixteen hits off of Hopkins
nnd had tho 'game won until the
ninth inning when the visitors made
live run-. J.iiiicii Moran. whoso
Home is in llinusuaie, piayeu wuu
the isltom. ills stick work was a
feature of tho game. Si'hucrholz.
and .Murphy led the locals in hat
ting. On Labor Day the same
teams will play two games at
Athletic Park.
The scoie follows:
R. 11. O. A.
.McCabe. cf I I) -1 U
K. Kelly. If ,0 H 0
.Marion, :b, lib. .. '. '.0 I !! f.
Thomas, ss 1 (I -
liarrett, lb i
Soft. 3b 0
.Mullln, b .
Roach, rf. .
F. Kelly, rf.
.Moran, e. . .
Hopkins, p.
1 Lllijequlst out, bunt third
w. Murphy out, did not touch first
R. II. O. A. E.
.Monaghan, ss 0 " 1 '. 0
Rrader, ah. ...... 1 1! 1 1
Sehuerholz, cf. .... 1 I! 1 u 0
Tuman, If 0 1 1 0 0
Wenders, '2b 0 - 1 i 0
Lilljequist, c 0 I !) 0
Murphy, 1b 1 II 12 '2 1
Murray, rf 0 '1 0 0. 0
Hesling, p 1 0 0 4 0
4 16 27 14 2
Honesdale .002 0 0 0 0 2 0 4
St. John's .00000000 G 5
Earned runs, Honesdale; three
base hits, Moran; two base hits,
Rrader, Monaghan, Sehuerholz,
Moran, and Barrett; stolen bases,
Honesdale, 4; St. John's, 3; struck
out, by Hesling, 9; by Hopkins, 5;
bases on balls, off Hesling, 0.
"Three Twins."
"Three Twins" which comes to
the Lyric Theatre during Old Home
Week, Wednesday evening, Sept.
8th, is positively one of the best
musical comedies that has ever
been produced. It ran for ten
months at the Herald Square Thea
tre In New York.
"Three Twins" Is a musical
comedy with a plot and many novel
features. The music titillates and
tantalizes, and the witty lines and
adept clowning excites one to
laughter. Mr. Jos. M. Gaites has
so lavishly costumed the beautiful
show girls that they are pleasing
to the eye. In the second act there
are eight of the handsomest Paris
ian Dlrectolre gowns worn by beau
tiful and shapely girls. The elec
trical effects are marvelous, the
faceograph being a distinct novelty,
the electrical aerial swing being an
amazon structure of steel, illumi
nated with over 1,000 electric
L lights revolving at a rapid rate
with six girls In the baskets sing
ing "The Cuddle Song" is said to
be one of the most beautiful finales
ever staged.
1). &. II. Passenger Train Accident.
The passenger train on the Dela
ware and Hudson railroad from Car
bondale to Scranton, was derailed
at a switch nearly opposite the Mar-
There was a caboose standing on
tho middle track, but, fortunately,
, the loremost car of the two derailed
did not touch It, or the accident
' might have been much more serious.
Tho baggage car and the first coach
1 remained on the tracks, as did the
' engine.
Woodmen of (ho World,
On Sunday he Maplo City Camp
of Woodmen of tho World was or
ganized at this placo with n mem
bership of sixteen. Tho following
officers were elected: Commander,
i Thomas McGinnis: vice commander.
Emmett Hurley; clerk, Tlieo. Rried;
I managers, Nicholas Hesling and
1 John Crosby.
' ,
There is overy indication that
an Immense number of people will
' bo l)losellt ""ring Old Homo Week
and arrangements are being mado
to take good care of them.