The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, November 17, 1909, Image 5

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

I)ST On Slain street, near 11th
street, a pockotbook with a small
sum of money; was picked up by one
ot three young ladles. Kindly return
to the Citizen office or hand to Supt.
FOR SALE A heating stove, In
good condition, suitable for office or
house. Inquire of Mrs. H. Wilson,
307 Fifteenth street. 89tf.
FOB RENT. Three rooms, heat
ed. Address, P. O. Box No. 895. 2t
Thanksgiving Day next week.
The football season will close
on Thanksgiving day.
A daughter was born on Wed
nesday to Mr. and Mrs. Wlllard
The weather during Institute
week was excellent and the teach
ers enjoyed their visit to Hones
dale. Tho Amity Social club have Is
sued Invitations to their annual ball
which will be held Wednesday even
ing, Nov. 24th.
The standard from which the
English yard measure is taken was
the arm of King Henry I., which
was exactly three feet In length.
State Prison has several men
who were sent there simply because
they had Axmlnster desires and rag
carpet capacities.
Marriage licenses have been
granted to Ambrose A. Keleher and
Minnie F. Roegner of Honesdale;
James Soden and Josephine Carpen
ter, of Starrucca.
Last Sunday at the meetin'
house Elder Hudnutt proposed that
the church give something for tho
orphans. Deacon Stubbs, our local
philanthropist, arose and proposed
that they give three cheers for the
For somo reason the com
mendable entertainments of Insti
tute week at the Lyric were poorly
attended by the town people, but
on Thursday evening there was a
well-filled house who were not over
pleased with the show.
The Semi-Annual meeting of
Wayne County Pennsylvania Society
of New York City will be held on
Tuesday, November 16, 1909, at
8:30 p. m., at the Hotel Manhattan,
corner 42nd street and Madison
Avenue, New York City.
The Rev. Dr. Finks gave an il
lustrated lecture Sunday night at the
Presbyterian church on the "Moun
taineers of North Carolina." On Sun
day night he lectured on "Alaska,"
and accompanied his lecture with
views that gave his audience an In
sight Into, that wonderful section of
our country1; 3 1
F. T. McQuler, ot Philadelphia,
has received the contract to rebuild
the Blooming Grove club house at
that place. Contract price", $80,000.
Work on the excavation for the
basement waB commenced one day
last week. The club's former house
was destroyed by fire last February.
An unknown man, presumed to
be a foreigner, was struck by a
north-bound freight train near Arch
bald on Sunday night about 10
o'clock. Both arms and legs' were
severed from the body and the man's
head fractured. He died at the
State Hospital, in Scranton, shortly
On Friday last, a masked ban
dit, working alone, stole between
$8,000 and $10,000 In cash and
bonds from the home of Schuyler
Ranler, 72 years old, a wealthy
farmer, residing near Florence, Bur
lington county, N. J. The robber,
after locking the farmer's aged wife
into a room dynamited the safe and
got the cash and escaped. Don't
keep your money In the house.
The open season for deer in
this state begins on Monday next
and continues until the end of No
vember. Each hunter is allowed to
kill but one deer, which in every In
stance must be a buck with horns.
Dogs must not bo used. Reports
from all parts of Pike county where
the deer abound are to the effect
that tho big game is more plentiful
than over. Local hunters are ready
for tho fray.
At tho Wayno County School
Directors' meeting, which was held
last week in the High school audi
torium, tho following officers were
elected: President, R. M. Stocker;
first vice president, Thomas Dunn;
second vice president, Edward Delt-
zer; treasurer, Fred Saunders; secro
tary, A. M. Lelno; delegates to the
Directors' Convention which will be
held In Harrisburg, A. W. Eno, I. J
Many, Thomas Smith, George Eber
hardt, Edward Deltzer, E. R. Bodle
and L. Atkinson.
Tho wave of a great movement,
which has been spreading over this
country, has reached Scranton, and
on November 22nd and 24th a con
vention of the Laymen of Northeast
era Pennsylvania will bo held, the
outcome of which will bo far-reach
ing in its effect upon tho people of
this section of our State. The con
ventlon will be opened with a ban
quet to which all laymen are invited
A registration fee ot $1.00 will be
charged which includes the banquet.
Regular sessions of the convention
will be held In the Elm Park Metho
dist church. A cordial invitation is
extended to the laymen ot Wayne
county, and William B. Holmes and
M. E. Simons have been appointed
to receive notifications from those
who intend being present bo that
arrangements can be made to seat
Frank H. Bridge, ot Dlngman
township, and Minnie Roloson, of
MUford, were married last Friday
in Honesdale, by Rev., A. L. Whlt
taker. A positive cure for cancer has
been discovered by the pathological
department of Columbia University,
so it is said. In eight cases, the new
cure which is in the nature of a
serum, has been successful.
The Parish Aid Society of
Grace church will hold their annual
supper in the Sunday school room
Thursday evening, November 18th.
Tickets, 50c. First table 5:30.
Fancy work and candy for sale at
2 o'clock. Menu fried chicken,
cold ham, potatoes, cabbage salad,
jelly, rolls, coffee, Ice cream and
At Weldo, Pa., there Is an apple
tree that has netted Its owner $20,
000. This amount has not come,
however, from the fruit of the tree,
but from the picture which the own
er has painted of It when it was
bearing Its blossoms and half opened
green leaves. The apple blossoms
became famous, and the pictures
were as good as sold before the ar
tist began his work.
Superintendent Westbrook, of
Pike county, says in his report to the
Department of Public Instruction:
We have better qualified teachers
and more of them this year than for
the past several years. Less trouble
than usual has been experienced In
obtaining teachers for all schools,
and all Indications point towards a
successful school year.
The Rev. Amos N. Somers, a
Unitarian minister at Montague,
Mass., states that he has succeeded In
growing a "bugproof" potato. Ho
says: "The vines of my potatoes have
a peculiar odor which is offensive to
the potato bug, for It never goes
near them. I have taken bugs from
plants of the type In the next row
in my potato patch, and put them
In my new vines, and In half an hour
I can't find one."
In a test examination recently
held of twenty-four students In a
college, seven could not name one jus
tice of the Supreme Court of the
United States, and several could
only give the last name of one while
only one of the number was able to
give the full name of one. This
may be over drawn but It Is stated
for a fact. If true It proves that a
certain kind, of higher education does
not educate. Suppose our high
school pupils were put to this test.
The following young peoplo
from Wayne county are students at
the Bloomsburg State Normal school:
Ethel Blesecker, Holllsterville; Ha
zel Franc, Holllsterville; Harold
Box, Gravity; Irene Curtis, Way
mart; Grace Gillner, Sterling; Hu
bert Gleason, Gravity; Elna Nelson,
Slko; ..Minnie Novllle, Callopoose;
Bertha Polley and George Polley,
Seelyvllle; Blair Shaffer, Varden;
Lllllo Sheard, Calkins; Burton Shu
man, Torrey; Emily Spring and
Grace Wegge, Hawley.
In speaking of the election at
Hancock the Herald of that place
says: .After waiting, working and
praying for twenty-flye years, the
advocates of temperance were re
warded on Tuesday. The town went
no-license on all four liquor proposi
tions by the following majorities:
Saloon 283, wholesale 301, pharma
cist 240, hotels 98. When the result
became known late Tuesday night
there was great rejoicing. The
church and school bells were rung
and parties of men, women and
children paraded the streets giving
vent to their feelings of joy and
thankfulness in song and blowing of
h6rns. The law will become ef
fective Oct. 1, 1910.
Present Indications are that
p'ersons wishing first rate, plump,
juicy turkeys for their Thanksgiv
ing dinners will be obliged to pay
from 25 to 30 cents for every pound
thereof. Because of unfavorable
weather conditions ,the turkey sup
ply all over the country Is falling
short ot last year. In the principal
turkey centres, which aro Vermont,
Maryland and Virginia, the supply
has fallen off 30 or 40 per cent. In
addition to this tho weather has
been so warm that the meat has not
developed the way it should, and is
still soft and dry in a great number
of the birds, which havo survived
tho delicate ago and have grown to
their full size. Two weeks of dry,
cold weather, with a little frost,
would put the birds In fine condition
and harden tho meat considerably
Tho stato railroad commission
In tho matter of tho depot at Haw
ley, has determined that they have
no legal authority to compel tho
Erie railroad to restore tho freight
department at the lower, or Eddy,
station. The commission, however,
has notified tho company that It
must maintain passenger accommo
dations at the depot and bill freight
In carload lots at that place. It
was announced by some ot the un
der officials of tho Erie railroad that
the sale ot tickets and accommoda'
tlon of passengers would soon be
taken away. The decision of the
commission will prevent this action
on the nart of the Erlo company
and tho peoplo of Hawley need not
worry any longer about tho passen
ger accommodations at tho lower
station. Attorney F. P. Klmblo np
pearod tor tho Hawley people while
the company was represented by the
general attorney ot New York city.
Tho people interested in this depot
have won a halt victory, but It is
understood that they will not be
satisfied until the matter ot the
freight department la aettled by the
Don't forget chicken supper
and solo of fancy work and candy at
Grace church Thursday evening.
i The Honesdale Business Men's
Association has placed a ban on raf
fles and will prosecute parties hold
ing them, if they can get suitable
We received a postal from Nor-'
wlch, N. Y., which was unsigned
asking us to make note of the- death
of Franklin P. Gilpin of Norwich, N.
Y., formerly ot Honesdale, aged 57
Edmund Finnerty, who has been
our local news gatherer for some
time, has accepted a most excellent
offer from the Buffalo Wrench Co.,
to take charge of their sale depart
ment, and will leave for Buffalo on
Thursday to assume his duties.
J. Gardner Sanderson, aged
about 70, ot Green Ridge, died at the
Hahnemann Hospital, New York city,
on Monday morning. Ho was born
In Towanda, Bradford county on
Feb. 3, 1840, but was a resident of
Scranton for many years. He leaves
a widow.
Dr. H. J. Gibbons, a native of
Honesdale, who has been practicing
in New York for the past few years,
will return to Scranton shortly and
open pormancnt offices In the Hcng
ler building at Jefferson and Spruce
street. His son, Dr. Horace Gib
bons, will occupy the same suite.
Paul Prevol's house at Bear
Swamp, took fire on Friday night and
was burned to the ground. An aged
lady, named Stenzhorn, who occu
pied the house had a narrow escape
from being burned to death. The
building was insured for $300 in
our local company.
Arthur Avery, formerly of Haw
ley, was badly burned about the
arms and head recently. The acci
dent was due to an explosion w,hlch
occurred while he was doing some
plumbing work at his home at
Brooklyn and It Is believed, was
caused by a leak' in one of the gas
pipes. His injuries, although very
painful, were not dangerous.
Because he spanked a 12-year-
old school boy with a shingle, Tim
othy Tripp, a district school master
in the town of Greene, N. Y., was
found guilty of assault and sentenced
to pay a fine of $20 or serve twenty
days in the county Jail. Tripp chose
the jail and began serving his sent
ence, but a few hours later he chang-
hls mind, paid the fine and was re
leased. Up in New England where
Thanksgiving Is observed with re
ligious zeal a new trial confronts
the people. Some years ago a strange
disease attacked and killed thous
ands ot pheasants and this year a
similar malady has destroyed hund
reds of flocks of turkeys. It is found
by scientists to be a parasite which
brings on an inflammation in birds
similar to appendicitis In men.
This Is the 28th year of the
Waymart High school under the
supervision of J. F. Dooley; Flor
ence Capwell, Intermediate teacher;
Jennie Smith, primary teacher. All
of these teachers are doing excellent
work. One hundred and fifty pupils
have been enrolled to date. This
Is the largest enrollment In the his
tory of the school. Over 60 non
residents are in attendance from
eight different townships.
John S. Kennedy, the modest
millionaire, who died of whooping
cough recently in New York, left
thirty million dollars to various
Presbyterian boards ranging In sums
from ten thousand to two and a half
million dollars. Did you ever hear
of him before his death? Think of
his unassuming ways as compared
with tho many showy moths who
flicker around the flame of wealth
and when they die leave no memory
of any deed well done or any char
ity usefully bestowed.
Burglars forcibly entered the
waiting room of the West Hawley
Erie station some time Thursday
evening or 'early Friday morning of
last week by prying open one of the
windows with an iron bar. The
gum machine and what it might con
tain in gum, candles and pennies
seemed to be the attraction for the
thieves at this point. The machine
was smashed and all Its contents
were taken, which by the way did
not consist of very many pennies
as Mr. McAndrew, the station agent,
had removed all of them the day
S. S. Spears, of Hawley, return
ed homo from a week's visit with
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Avery, of
Brooklyn, and Air. and Mrs. J. W.
Stlckney, of Baldwins, Long Island
Word was received hero since his re
turn home that Mrs. Spears, who ac
companied her husband to Brooklyn,
and has since been the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Avery, was dangerously 111
of pneumonia. Mr. Spears and
daughter, Mrs. W. C. Knapp, expect
to leave for Brooklyn Friday,
We trust they will find her Illness
Is not as dangerous as present re
ports would Indicate.
On Friday, Nov. 6th, Governor
Stuart appointed Dr. Samuel H
GUllland, ot Marietta, Lancaster
county, State Veterinarian to sue
ceed tho late Dr. Leonard Pearson,
deceased. He was born on a farm
in Harris township, Centre county,
a llttlo over thirty years ago and
before his father was appointed
agent on tho Lowlsburg and Tyrono
railroad at Oak Hall. His early life
was spent on the farm and In attend
lng the public schools. Later he
took a course in the Bellefonte
Academy following which he attend
ed the Mlllersvllle State Normal. He
graduated .from the University of
Pennsylvania veterinary department
R. W. Penwarden left tor tho
west for an Indefinite period. Ho
will have his business here closed
The weather man .informed us
yesterday that a cold wave was com
ing; so be on the alert and get your
winter wraps ready.
Tho operation performed' In
New York City on Mrs. Jno. Heumann
to remove a cataract from her eye,
was successful and she is now home.
Rev. Dr. H. O. fioenen will ho
Installed nastor of St. John's Luth
eran church on Thanksgiving even
ing, Nov. 25th. Rev. Mr. Rommel
of Greenfield, Mass., will preach the
A barn belonging, to Charles
Clauson, ot Damascus, was burned
last Wednesday night. It is almost
a total loss. He carried an Insur
ance of $300 on the barn and $200
on contents In our local company.
The cause of the fire Is supposed to
be of an Incendiary origin.
The Scranton electric light sys
tem went on a strike Monday morn
ing. Current disturber Short Cir
cuit, exercised his authority and shut
down every concern in Scranton de
pending upon electricity for light or
power, compelling them to go back
to old time methods for light and
Three bombs were exploded last
Sunday In the big labor convention
now In session at Toronto, which
made the saloon and liquor men
shake In their boots. They wore
hurled by John Mitchell, Treasurer
Jno. B. Lennon, and President Tom
Lewis of the Miner's Union. Mitch
ell stated that wherever n saloon was
destroyed, a reputable business will
arise In Its place. Lennon said that
the liquor business lowers the stand
ard of efficiency of tho worklngman,
and Lewis said we have prohibited
our members from selling intoxi
cants even at picnics, and will in
sist upon having meeting places In
buildings where liquor Is not sold.
Sloan Truscott, of Scranton, was
a visitor In town on Sunday.
Harold Rowland has resigned his
position at L. Helfrlch's store.
Mrs. George Esmay, of Utlca, is
visiting relatives at this place.
Miss Millie Schwelger spent Sun
day with relatives in Scranton.
Misses Marie and Helen Ward
were visitors In Carbondale on Sun
day. Miss Mary Bodle has returned
home after a visit with relatives in
Thomas Tuman resigned his posi
tion with the Brunlg store and re
turned to Scranton on Wednesday.
Daniel Drlscoll, Jr., of Scranton,
avree'ent guest of Mr. and Mrs. John
jjidercher, haB returned to his home'.
H. T. Menner, George Genung, and
Thomas Holland left Monday for a
few days' hunting trip In Pike
William McKenna has returned
after a two months' business trip in
the interest of the Wayne Cut Glass
Mrs. D. L. Jones and daughter.
of Scranton, spent several days last
week as the guests of Miss Ella
Duane Faatz left Monday for
Hawley where he has accepted a posi
tion with the Bell Telephone Co.,
who are rebuilding their lines at that
Registrar Spencer reports two
whooping cough cases on River
street, Bessie and Rose.. Wolf son,
aged two and four years, respec
tively. Dr. William Clark, wife and son
David, of Philadelphia, are visiting
at the home of tho former's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Clark of
Cliff street.
Frank Sherwood, of this place,
and Edward Hacker, of Bethany,
left Sunday In the former's automo
bile for Pike county, where they will
spend a few days hunting.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Potter,
of Patchogue, Long Island, are
guests of their uncle and .aunt, Mr.
and Mrs. O. M. Spettlgue, Jr. Mrs.
Potter was formerly Miss Mlgnon
Mrs. Addison Wlckman, two chil
dren, son Walter and daughter
Alma, of Montauk, L. I., have re
turned after a few days' visit with
Mr. and Mrs. John Loercher, on
Church street.
Relatives and Nurses Gathered on
Ills 05th Birthday and Present Cup
Upon the occasion of his G5th
birthday a pleasant party was ten
dered Dr. Reed Burns at his private
hospital, Jefferson avenue and Gib
son street, Scranton, Thursday even
ing last. The guests Included all
the children and grandchildren as
well as all the nurses who ever
served In the hospital.
Miss Bobbins, superintendent of
the hospital, gave a dinner to the
guests which was very much ap
preciated. A silver loving cup giv
en by the nurses was presented to
Dr. Burns by bis grandson, Reed
Burns Walte. The social program
of the evening Included a poem,
written by Dr. Woodcock and read
by Miss Casoy,
Deutscher Gottesdicnat.
Den Deutschon von Honesdale und
Umgegend zur Kenntnlss das in der
Lutherlschen Kircbe, Church street,
Jeden Sonntag morgen deutcher Got-
tesdlenit stattflndet wqcu alle Deuta-
chen herillch emgeladea tiad.
Promotion of Rov. Richard Roberts.
Tho session of the Second Presby
terian church of Scranton, Pa., have
called the Rev. Richard Roberts,
formerly of Bethany, to become the
minister of their Adams, Avenue
chapel. They agree to pay him the
sum of $1,000 annually In monthly
payments, allowing one month's va
cation. He has accepted .the call,
and the meeting of the Lackawanna
Presbytery Is to be held In the Sec
ond church of Scranton, on the 23rd
Inst, tor the purpose of dissolving
his. pastoral relations with his church
at Old Forge, and arranging to in
stall him pastor of the Adams Ave
nue Chapel, of Scranton. We con
gratulate Brother Roberts on his
Anti-Saloon League Meeting.
A meeting of the members of the
Anti-Saloon League will be held In
the court house on Friday, Novem
ber 19th, at 2 and 7:45 p. m. At
the afternoon session plans for ef
fective county work will be dis
cussed and, if possible, adopted. The
evening session will be a popular
mass meeting to be addressed by
Rev. S. E. Nicholson, State Supt.,
Rev. C. H. Brandt, District Supt.,
and others. This will bo an im
portant meeting and everyone is
urged to be present.
Fortune Founded on Tips.
Mrs. Ellen J. Thcllmann, widow
of James Thellmann, formerly man
ager of Delmonlco's, obtained one
day recently letters testamentary on
his estate, valued at '$500,000.
It was stated by Charles Garnler,
manager at Delmonlco's, that Thell
mann entered the service of the late
Charles Dclmonlco In 1872, and
worked his way until he became
manager of the restaurant. It Is
said he made his money on judici
ous Investments in stocks on "tips"
given him by patrons of Delmonlco's.
He was also a heavy and successful
speculator in real estate.
Well Recommended.
Manager Dittrich of the Lyric has
just received a personal letter from
Chas. M. Southwell, former manager
of the Lyceum and Academy of
Scranton, but now manager of the
Norristown Grand Opera House, In
which he commends recent perform
ances of William Lawrence in "Uncle
Dave Holcomb" which is to be the
attraction at tho Lyric on Tuesday
evening, Nov. 23rd.
Mr. Southwell says: "The play Is
equal in many respects to "The Old
Homestead" and Mr. Lawrence ap
pears to better advantage in this
new play than he did in his old part
of "Uncle Josh" which he played for
five years. You can safely recom
mend Mr. Lawrence and his company
to your patrons."
. . Accident at RUeyville.
Last week Tuesday, while Harvey,
son of George Madden, and young
Joseph Lent, both ot RUeyville,
were out hunting squirrels, young
Lent In a playful manner, pointed
his gun at his companion when the
gun accidentally was discharged,
and the charge of blrdshot, which
It was loaded with, entered young
Hadden's foot. The shooting oc
curred near uiai Brown's sugar
grove. The wound although very
painful did not deter the boy
from walking to Lent's home about
three miles from where the accident
happened. On arriving young Lent,
who was heart-broken over the ac
cident, fainted, while the wounded
boy bore up bravely, although suf
fering Intense pain, A doctor was
immediately called who dressed the
wound. On the following morning
Dr. H. C. Many, of Tyler Hill, as
sisted by Dr. Courson, amputated
the foot at the instep. The patient
was doing well at last report.
Rummage Sale.
The Rebekahs will hold a rum
mage sale, Nov. 18th, 19th and 20th,
In the Bennett Building, on Seventh
street. Look for tho flag." Con
tributions will be received Wednes
day, tho 17th.
Yesterday was a cloudy day and
It gave promise of a good, long rain
(which Is needed in this locality.
At Close of Business November 6th, 1909.
Cash and Reserve $52,502. 09 Cap,tn, $75,000.00
Bonds and Mortgages 7o! Surplus and Trout 30,048,50
Heal Estate, Furniture and Deposits 508,482.43
Fixtures 20,000.00
$ 023,431.02 023,431.02
Deposits May 26th, 1906 $136,341.72
" Nov. 26th, 1906 218,243.37
May 28th,
Dec. 16th,
May 19th,
Nov. 27th,
April 28th,
Nov. 6th,
X, O. MUMFORD, Preildent. WM. F. RIEFLKR, Vloa PrMldcnt. J. A, FISCH, C&tiutti
Advertised Letters.
The following letterB remain un
called for at tho postoffico here:
Mrs. O. A. Glbbs, Mr. Eddie Ray,
Miss Clara M. Ward, Mrs. Isaac Wil
liams, Mrs. Adallne Smith.
Joseph H. Ynrnes v. Sadie n. Yarnes.
No. 65 March Term, 1909. Libel In Divorce.
To SADIE H. YAUNES. You are hereby
required to appear In the said Court on the
second Monday ol March next, to answer tho
complaint exhibited to the Judge ol said
court by Joseph II. Yarnes, your husband.
In the cause above stated, or In default there
of a decree ot. divorce as prayed for In said
complaint may be made agalnstyon In your
uusence. . . ii.liiuiiUKAMAA,
Salmon, Attjy.
Honesdale, Pa., Nov. 18, 1909.
New Belts
New style Belts with
fancy Buckels at popular
Belt Buckels
Separate Buckels in
new and artistic designs.
There is not a finer
collection to be seen than
what we have just re
ceived. ART LINENS
Beautiful line of linen
Bureau covers, Center
pieces, Shams, Doilies,
Tray cloths, and Lunch
Table Linen and
Table Linen for Thanks
giving Day. Don't miss
this opportunity to get
Irish and German Damask
Linen at -old prices.
Kate Bros.
Gibbs' Art Millinery
Exclusive Fall De Luxe Styles
206 Adams Ave, Scranton, Pa.
Your Patronage Solicited.
1907 290,872.14
1907 350,269.97
1908 340,655.94
1908 408,857.61
1909 469,078.90
1909 508,482.43
them at the bmu.
la 1901.