Newspaper Page Text
THK CinZKN, WEDNESDAY, KKU. 10, 1010.
CENT A WORD COLUMN!
WANTED Foundry Stock Clerk;
steady work and good wages to right
party. Apply to National Elevator
t Machine Co., Honcsdalo, l'a. 1212
OT CAN SAVE YOU big raonoy
If you wish a Fire and iJurglar Proof
Safe. Write or call and bo astonish
ed at the saving. WYMAN W. KIM
ATTENTION! The Kimble plan
ing mill Is always ready to piano
mntch and rip lumber of any kind.
Also estltnato on cabinet work. WY
MAN W. KIMBLE. lmo2
FOR SALE A heating stove. In
good condition, suitablo for office or
house. Inquire of Mrs. II. Wilson.
307 Fifteenth street. 89tf.
AUCTION SALE I will sell on
Saturday. Feb. 19th, at 1 o'clock p.
m., at the Pennlman residence on
Church street, the following house
hold furniture: Marble top bedroom
suit complete; parlor suit, bureaus,
hair cloth settee, 2 refrigerators,
kitchen cabinet, wardrobe, bedstead,
mattress and pillows, crockery, wash
Mand, set of chairs and extra chairs,
two-foot extension table and lot of
things not mentioned. Terms, cash.
A O. Blake, Auctioneer.
One hundred and fifty-six souls
were lost on the steamer General
Chanzy in the Mediterranean. Only
ne survivor, and he was driven to
madness by exposure and fright.
Henry Wilson has given to the
Honesdale High school all of his
gymnastic paraphernalia that has
been in the Exchange Club. The
same was moved to the high school
gymnasium Friday afternoon.
"Well, how true it is," sighs tho
visitor, "that one-half the world
ioesn't know how the other half
lives." "That may be true of tho
world in general," replied the na
tive. "But it doesn't apply to this
The choirs of all the Protestant
churches and any of the congrega
tion who are willing to join the re
vival choir, are invited to meet Kev.
lir Wendell in the Sunday school
rooms of tho M. E. church this
(Wednesday) evening, Feb. 10th, at
S 30 p. m.
- Miss Lila A. Stewart, a young
lady well known in Honesdale, con
ducted a kirmess in Los Angeles,
Cal., early last week. She has been
greatly successful In this descrip
tion of entertainments. She gave
no in our borough soveral years
ago that netted a neat sum.
-On Friday morning Miss Sara
L Box was united in marriage to
Harold -W. Smith by Rev. 'A. '"L."
Whlttaker. Mr. and Mrs. Smith
are both residents of White Mills
where they will make their future
home, the groom being employed in
the glass works at that place.
Prof. Doolcy was in town on
Saturday and called at the Citizen
office. lie Is very much pleased with
the attendance at his school, and
is proud of the scholars' punctual
attendance, which is remarkable
when the heavy snow storms and
drifts which block the ronds, are
taken into consideration.
On Tuesday evening at the High
nchool gymnasium, one of the fastest
games of basket ball seen In this
place In some time, was played.
The Honesdale Stars and Bolhagen's
Cubs, after some two years of argu
ing, finally came together and the
Cubs went down in defeat to the
tune of 25 to 11. Schuerholz and
Vetter starred for the victors, while
Polt captured the laurels for tho
Cubs, R. M. Salmon refereed the
Model orchards will bo con
ducted In the rural districts of this
part of the state according to tho
lists made public by H. A. Surface,
state economic zoologist. The or
chards will be In charge of expertB
sent out from Harrlsburg. Tho pub
lic meeting orchards In Wayne coun
ty are W. J. P. Warwick, Inglehart;
Charles McKinney, Gravity; Hull
Bros., Waymart; F. H. Curtis. Way
mart, J. U. Stanton, Waymart; C.
A Masters, Gravity; F. C. Dietrich,
Aldenvllle; Harvey Emery, Gravity;
Y W. Osgood. Ariel.
-The ladies of the Presbyterian
church are working hard to mako
the annual Martha Washington sup
per the usual success. Arrangements
are being made to number the "Suih
per tickets." One hundred and eight
will bo accommodated at tho first
table After that, by watching tho
record board," each may know
when his or her time comes. All
who dlno will pass up tho auditorium
and down tho main stairway. First
table at 5:30. Tho imual sale of food
from tho "Bakery" will bo postponed
until tho Saturday before Easter.
Simon Poniroy, of Creamton,
lit Pleasant township, took to mar
ket on Tuesday ten fall hogs and he
received ten cents per pound or
132 10 for tho bunch. Tiiey wero
September Berkshlro pigs and wero
fattened on corn nnd milk, both of
which were produced on Mr. Pom-
roy's farm excepting threo hundred
pounds of feed. It pays even to
raise fall pigs, provided you havo
for them a warm shelter, such as
Mr. Pomroy provides for his swine.
Ho has two of tho flock loft. On
Wednesday, the following day, ho
shinned from Prompton forty bar
rels of winter apples to a Scranton
customer for which ho received 2.25
per three-bushel barrel.
Katz Brothers' now Bprlng ad
vertisement appears In to-day's
Kov. A. L. Whlttakcr will hold
Borvlco In White MIIIb on Sunday
next at 3 p. m.
William Honry Itced and Dex
tor Keclor, both of Honesdale, nro
recent accessions to the ranks of
Ex-Sheriff Dick Murphy, Cash
ier Vic Decker, nnd Hardware Man
W. W. Watts, of Hawlcy, have pur
The Honesdnle Stars journeyed
to Mllford Saturday evening and end-
ed tho game of basket ball In a dis-1
pute with the score 28 to 28. i
Miss Clara K. Torrey gave a i
luncheon on Monday afternoon to
some twenty of her friends. Mrs. E.
Mills, or lirooKiine, Mass.. was tnoj
m loot tf lwtrwtt
The Dnnmoro High school has-!
ket ball team will play tho Hones
dale High school team on Friday,
Fob. 18th. Dunmoro walloped Car
bondalo last week to the tuno of 20
Dick Nallln, who played first
baso for the Honcsdalo team at one
time, has signed to play with the
Frederick (Md.) team. Ho has
been playing with tho Trl-State and
Peter Stanton, a native of Wayne
county, died at his homo at Herrlck
Center on Wednesday of last week.
His funeral was held on Saturday, at
tho home. Burial took place In tho
Methodist cemetery at Pleasant
The now postal cards are just
making their appearance. They
measure 3 94x5 inches; aro of a light
blue tint, printed In bronze blue ink.
The stamp on the card is an ellipse
containing tho profile of William Mc-!
Services nt Grace church on
Sunday, Feb. 20th: Holy Commun
ion at 8 a. in.; morning prayer and
sermon, at 10:30 a. in.; admission!
service and address to the Brother-,
hood of St. Andrew at 10:30 p. m. !
All are Invited.
The will of Miss Laura Cannon, (
the well-known woman lawyer of
Wilkes-Barre, who died last week J
from injuries sustained in an auto-
mobile accident, was probated on !
Wednesday. She left an estate val-
ued at $80,000. ,
We have on our desk a Mcintosh
red apple, grown in Oregon, which is 1
wrapped in waxed paper and brings
a price which would .make a Wayne'
county farmer happy. This applo '
Is no better, If as good, as the ap-1
pics we grow hero at home, and sell '
for about one-third the price.
On- Wednesday morning of last
week a car-load of tho old govern-
raent books, which were formerly .
used in the old High school library,
were shipped back to the Congres
sional department at Washington.
The out-going Sunday evening l
D, &.-H. train met with a mishap atvlBUed h,8 home whlch AvaB last
rortenia, uy mo oreaKing oi a panoi i
tho engino. The crow wero obliged j
io reiuru io uuiu.-3u.uu, tmuiu 1 staten Island. They were accorapan
other engine and proceed on their , d b tn brlde.s parcnts and the
passengers several hours late In ,
reaching their destination. .
Miss Tydvll Jones, of Scranton,
the well known talented singer, who
favored tho congregations of the
Methodist and Presbyterian congre
gations with several entertainments
of rare enjoyment last year. Is to
fill the position, at an early date, in
the choir of St. Peter's German Lu
theran church, Brooklyn, N. Y.
The Knights of Columbus had a
memorial mass for deceased mem
bers at the St. John's Catholic
church on Sunday morning, Feb. 3.
Father Thos. M. Hanley was the cel
ebrant. There was special music
and the council attended in a body.
Paul Sonner, violinist, assisted Mrs.
Rlchtmeyer, who presided at tho or
gap. Mr. John Carroll rendered a
-At tho Horticultural show at
Tunkhannock there was a number
of sample boxes of apples from the
famous applo growing districts of tho
states of Washington and Oregon,
and It was tho consensus of opinion
that Wayne county apples wero su
perior as to taste and equally as good
in looks. Yet some of tho ncres
where these apples grow yielded a
revenue from ?500 to ?900 per
Rev. S. D. Day, of Forest Cit.
will bo tho special preacher at Grace
Episcopal church on Wednesday,
Fob. 10th. at 7:30 p. m. Rev. H. E.
Robbins of Cnrbondale, will preach
on Friday, Feb. IS, at 7:30 p. in.
Tho children's service will bo ten
minutes earlier thnn tho appointed
time, for this week only, namely,
Tuesday afternoon at flvo minutes
past four. There will bo a service
on Thursdny at 4:15 p. m.
George W., son of John Rut
ledge, of South Canaan, who Berved
during tho Spanish war In Cuba, re
turned home, enlisted in tho regu
lar army nt ColumbuB, Ohio, and
went to Mt. KInley, Manila, P. I.
Two years ago ho received an honor
able discharge from his regiment and
entered a government bureau at
Manila, where ho has charge of n de
partment nnd receives a salary of
1100 a month.
Attorney Paul J. Sherwood, of
Wilkes-Uarro, who Is well known In
Honesdale, had a narrow escapo
from death, nnd Orvllle A. Honry, a
client for whom Mr. Sherwood had
recently secured a $5,000 verdict for
Injuries received in tho Amorican
Car and Foundry company nt Ber
wick, and Mrs. Henry and a young
child, were probably fatally Injured
when they Junipod from the third
story of a burning hotel In Washing
ton, D. 0 last Friday morning.
The number of applications for I
license to sell liquor In this county
The names of the jurors for the
March term of court have been
drawn from the wheel, and we will
publish the sama In our Inter edition,
The Kov. II. Q. Cocnen, pastor
of the Lutheran church, will speak
In the Presbyterian church next Sun
day evening by Invitation of Dr.
Pnul Vaverchauk Is a now ap
plicant for a licence for a hotel to bo
loented In Canaan township. This
mnbpa cnvnnt v-fmn nnnllrnllnns for
.Jamufl 8cm of Mr. and Mr8. Wm
Wnknoy, has an attack of diphtheria,
but wc are glad to be able to nn-
nounco that tho indications are good f
for n raj,(i recovery. ,
' lro lunnn Qtnnttnnn la ut mill In IT
wlth hop lmrontB on ul(lg0 Btrect
and is caring for Miss .lennio Ball,'
who was scalded by escaping steam,
while preparing a meal.
Our Indian Orchard corres
pondent has an account of the Pom
ona Grange meeting, held at that
place last week. The letter can bo
found on the eighth page.
To-day (Tuesday) as we go to
press, tho sovereign people all over
the county are wending their way
to tho polls to select servants to
servo them in tho various townships
and borough offices for the next few
The White Mills Camp of Mod
ern Woodman of America are Incor
porating In order that they might
take title to tho property at White
Mills, known as the Florence Thea
tre, which they have purchased.
Chester A. Garratt, Esq., is their at-
An oyster supper will bo held
at the Presbyterian church at Rlley
vllle Tuesday evening, Feb. 22d. If
the weather is stormy, the supper
will be postponed until the next
pleasant evening. The proceeds will
be used for the benefit of the pas
The L. S. G. club will enjoy a
sleigh ride to Hawley this evening.
General Doubleday is expected
to v,,t our borougb withln Ule next
few days to solect a sItc for company
K.& new annory whlch is t0 l)e bulu
as goon as tl)e weather will permit.
Cantain Kelley has soveral sites in
Sunday.. evening a sleigh-load
of young men, consisting of John
H. Weaver, Jr., A. J. Coleman, Otto
Weaver and William Schilling, went
over an embankment somewhere on
the road between Whlto Mills and
Hawley. They piled up after drop
ping lifteen feet. Men and horses
Were only slightly injured, but the
double-sleigh was wrecked.
It will be pleasant news to the
i innv frlnnils nf William C. Bea. of
iIn...i0 tn ,.,r tli last, time ho
.,.,. i,rmlI,i,, ...m, him a chnrm.
lnR young urido from Stapleton,
nartv wns triven a roval retention in
Hawley. Mr. Uea la a popular drug
-niBmnn nm, i,n Pc,nn nf frlnmls
jn this city, who wish both him and
his brido best wishes for a happy
William Brown, formerly of
Scranton, but lately employed at the
Erie Railroad depot, as one of Sta
tion Agent Knapp's assistants, was
granted a leave of absence for ten
days, under such peculiar circum
stances that is thought by many of
his associates and intimate friends
thut ho contemplates taking a new
departure In his method of living
which will double up his expenses
and cares, and eventually may In
crease ills responsibilities to a still
greater, extent. He Is well liked and
has the well wishes of his many
friends, that his future may be lary
Searlo & Salmon Is the name of
the now firm which was formed this
week for the general practice of the
law. Tho partners are Charles P.
Searle, son of Judge A. T. Searlo,
and R. Milton Salmon, son of H. S.
Salmon, Cashier of tho Wayne Coun
ty Savings Bank. Both are young
men, college graduates and are woll
versed In the law. Mr. Salmon is a
graduate of the University of Penn
sylvania, while Mr. Searlo Is a grad
uate of Amherst College. Both have
had a most excellent tutelage in law,
and under some of the most exper
ienced barristers of this section of
Pennsylvania, and aro well fortified
with knowledgo and experiences that
will enable them to mako successful
Jssuo with their follow members of
Dr. A. J. Simons, of Newfound
land, who represented Wayne county
nt tho recent convention of school
directors held at HnrrlBburg, read a
very Interesting paper on "Tho Con
dltlon of our Rural Schools." Ho
claimed the small rural school was
tho bono of the school system nnd
that all educators agreed that
consolidation of the schools would
solvo tho problem. Tho laws aro
moro to blame than anything else
for the present condition of affairs.
especially tho law In regard to dis
tributing the Stato appropriation
One-third of the distribution is bas
ed on tho number of schools. This
hns served to multiply small schools
and keep them In existence. Dr.
Simons also denied that there were
any greater superstitions in the coun
try than in the cities. Ho said the
advertisements In city papers of povv
wow doctors, clairvoyants, magic
healings, fortuno tellers and various
charlatans and quacks showed that
city people are as easily taken In as
their country cousins.
H. F. Weaver's plans for the now j
opera house at Port Jervls, nave been
W. J. Sllvbrstono has resigned
ns circulation manager of tho Scran
ton Trlbune-Kepubllcan for this sec
tion. Ills successor is Miss Maine E.
Leo Stanton Is spending a few days
Miss Eva Griffin, of Scrnnton, spent
Sunday in town.
William Mnthey, of Scranton,
spent Sunday In town.
Heuben Brown recently spent a
few days in Cnrbondale.
Mrs. Charles Baker, of Waymart,
was in Honesdale recently
Jos. Jacob returned Monday from
a business trip to Scranton;
Miss Sadie Spettlguo spent tho
latter part of last week in Scrnnton.
Mr. Charles Silsby is ill at his
home on West street, "with diphthe
ria. .John Morgan, of Cnrbondnle, pass
ed Saturday and Sunday In Hones
dale. H. Z. Russell and wife returned
from New York City on Sunday
Miss Ida Gay, of Blakeley, Lacka
wanna county, Is visiting Honesdale
Miss Sarah Cortrlght, of Carbon
dale, is visiting friends nnd relatives
Miss Frances Richardson, of
Promptbn, was a caller in Honesdnle
Mrs. Sigmund Katz returned Sat
urday from a visit with Scranton
John D. Weston left Saturday af
ternoon for a few days' stay in New
Harriet Lewis, of Rye, N. Y., Is
spending a few days with friends in
Miss Lizzie Brady left Tuesday to
spend a few days with her sister in
Mrs. Sowdon Evans, of Wilkes
Barre. is visiting her son Frank, of
West street. t
Tho Misses Weiss, of Park street,!,,,,
go to .ow iorK tins ween to remain
Earl Gager. of Scranton, spent
Saturday and Sunday with friends
in this place.
Miss Hattie Arnold passed the lat
ter part of last week with Wilkes
E. G. Simons, manager of the Boll
Telephone Co., of Scranton, is in
town this week.
Miss Emma Dornheim and Miss
Pearl .Murray spent Sunday at their
home In Scranton.
Miss Etta Nellsen has returned
from Newark, N. J., whoro she has
boon visiting friends for- several
Miss Jennie Drum has returned to
her home In New York City, after
spending some time with relatives
Winnie Mumford, of Carbondale,
arrived Monday to make a short visit
with his father, L. O. Mumford, of
Miss Frances Demer entertained
tho H. G. C. club and friends at her
hoine on River street on .Monday
J. J. McCarty, circulation mana
ger of the Tribune-Republican, of
Scranton, was a business caller In
town last week.
Joseph Witt left Sunday for Mid
dletown, N. Y., where ho has accepted
a position in one of the largo brew
eries at that pluce.
Mrs. James Monaghan, who has
been at tho Hahnemann Hospital
at Scranton for several weeks, has
returned to her home again.
Miss Bessie McGinnlss and nieco,
Mary Dlx, havo returned to their
Rochester homo after a few weeks'
visit with Honesdalo relatives.
Miss' Blanche Evans, who has
been spending the past month with
her brother, Frank, returned to her
homo in Wilkes-Barre on Tuesday.
Miss Josephine Schuager loft yes
terday for her home In Wilkes-Barre
after spending soveral days with her
friend, MIbs Marie Ward, of Park
Dr. W. A. Smith, of Chester, Pa.,
who has been vlBltlng at the home
of E. C. Clark, of Cliff street, for
several days, returned to his homo
on Sunday evening.
Mrs. Frnnk W. Tlbbetts, of Ger
mantown, has returned to her homo
after spending several days with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wood
and sister, Mrs. O. M. Spettlguo, Jr.
Angus M. Lawyer, who has been I
spending a few days with his parents
here, left Sundny for Now York,
where ho has accepted n good position
In the auditing department of tho
"THE THIRD DEGREE."
Again Honcsdalo Is to Have u High
Tho most startling dramatic sonsn
tlon of tho present season nnd ono by.
tho author of that former startler,
"Tho Lion nnd tho Mouse' In "Tho
Third Degrco" which, with tho samo
elaborate stago equipment as char
acterized tho former, comes to Hones
dalo on Wednesday, Feb. 23rd, for
ono night under tho management of
Henry B. Harris, who also produced
" Tho Lion and tho Mouso."
Without a slnglo improper lino this
play has succeeded by reason of its
virility, and without appealing to
tho morbid element that find their
greatest theatrical entertainment In
off-color plays, "Tho Third Degree"
broke every house record previously
established, and even through the
Lenten season, tho worst In nil tho
year In Now York, packed and jam
med tho big Hudson Theatre when
many of tho other houses had closed
for this period.
It Is no iilore than fitting that the
man who wrote "Tho Lion and tho
Mouse" should come back and write
another play that Is even greater
than its famous prouecessor the
story of how a young girl, unaided
and alone, with nothing to assist
her but a woman's wit and Ingenuity,
lights single hnnded ngalnst tho pow
erful Influence of the police and
Marlon Korby, In tho rolu of the
girl, Illustrates tho highest reach of
umotlonal acting, and that the select
ing of Miss Korby for this part was a
master-stroke for Mr. Harris, the
producer, was best shown by the ex
cellent criticisms accorded her work.
Alfred Moore, about whom little
can be said that is not already known,
In the part of Captain Clinton, who,
with tiroless energy for seven long
hours, subjects his victim to a tor
ture that can only bo compared with
those of the Spanish inquisition,
again demonstrates his value as an
actor ofunusual ability.
The sale of seats for this remark
able drama will begin on Feb. 21st.
DOLO W A Y Mrs. George Dol-
oway, aged twenty-live years, died at
her home near Indian Orchard, Sat -
urday morning after a short Illness,
Deceased was a daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. George Gregory and la also sur-!
vlved by two sisters and a brother. ;
Interment was made in tho Indian '
Orchard cemetery yesterday.
R E Y N O L D S Sidney F. Rey
nolds of Damascus, died Friday at
,the home of his sister, Mrs. Olive Wil-
son on Main street. He wasM7 years
of age, unmarried. The funeral was
held at Calkins on Sunday at 1 p. m.
A brief service was Jield at tho home
of Mrs. Wilson on Saturday evening,
Rev. A. L. Whlttaker officiating.
AUSTI N William Austin, aged ,
years, a life long resident of
White Mills, died Sunday nignt at
ills Dome, llo was a splendid tellow, i
quiet and unassuming, and had many
friends who mourn their loss. He Is
survived by his mother, Mrs. Eleanor
Austin, two brothers, J. Monroe and
Erastus, all of White Mills; three sis
ters, Mrs. Emily Brown and Mrs.
Wesley Watson, both of MIddletown,
N. Y., and Mrs. William Forest, of
Bloomileld, N. J. Tho funeral will
be held at 1 o'clock from the house
I at the homo of his son, George
R O D E N B E R G Lewis Roden- , MackRi on SunUay evening. He
berg, aged 43 years, died on Monday ; (!td not coml)laln of bo!nB m (iurInK
morning, February 7th. at his homeitll(J the day aud retlred as usual.
in Lookout, from diabetes and gener- j u was hIs custom t0 drInk n bowi
nl debility. Ho was a man of excel- j of lnlk before golng to 8lee,, He
lent character, very much devoted drank tne ,nk Rave a Kasp and
to his family, and highly respected , passed awa. Hc wouU1 llave beeil
by his neighbors. He leaves toS4 years old on Xuesday and tne
mourn their loss, his wife, who was famlly ,lad ,nade arrang0ment.s to
formerly Miss Agnes Maudsley, and have all tne chli(iren come homo to
six children, namely. Mrs. Ford , surprlse thelr father and apcnd nls
Dailey. of Western Pennsylvania; s4th natfU d wlth hlm Nnt untll
iena, jmiu, Aiary, ,uma una unesier,
at home; also three sisters, Mrs.
Swendsen, of Lookout; Mrs. George
Young, of Kellam; and Mrs. Amsey
Appley, of Damascus.
IIOEFNE R John Hoemer, of
Laurella, died on Sunday morning
at his homo, from a complication of
diseases. He was born in Hones
dnle and was 01 years of age. He
had resided at Laurella for 26 years,
and wns one of Wayne county's pro
gressive farmers. He leaves a wife
and four children, namely: Mrs. Bert
Daln, Mrs. Wm. Garrett, and Jacob,
of Honesdnle, and William, of Jer
myn. Tho deceased is also survived
by one brother, Jacob, of this place,
and a sister, Mrs. Henry Dirlam, of
Chorry Ridge. The funeral will be
held at 1 o'clock from the house at
As a matter oi nuslness vvc earnest
ly solicit the accounts of Individuals or
Firms, cither for Savings or Checking
A FRIEND OF THE
Farmer, Mechanic, Merchant,
Manufacturer, Laborer and
Money loaned to parties having reliable
Safe deposit boxes for rent in our lire
When m lloneednlo do not fail to give ub
a call nt the corner of Tenth nnd Main street.
$ Farmers & Mechanics 8al $
Laurolla, and at 2 o'clock from the
German Lutheran church, of which
ho was a member, on Wednesday.
STANTON Peter Stanton or
Herrlck Center, passed nway on
February 2d, succumbing to an at
tack of typhoid fover. Mr. Stanton
wns taken III January 8th, with ty
phoid fever. All that careful nurs
ing could do was done, but of no
avail. J i. st before the end he called
for his i.stor ami told him he wns
ready to go. Mr. Stanton wns born
In Whites Valley on Mnrch 8, 1850,
and spent the greater pnrt of his
life there. Twenty years ago he
moved to Olyphant, and from there
enme to Susquehanna county. He
Is survived by his wife and a large
family to mourn the loss of husband
and father, as follows: Mr. and Mrs.
McElroy, of Wlnton borough; War
ren Stanton, of Blakely borough;
Mr. and Mrs. Millard, Archbald;
Mr. and Mrs. Huddy, Carbondalo;
Mr. and Mrs. Blaker, Peckvllle; Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Stanton, Carbon
dale; Mr. and Mrs. Dennis, Arch
bald; Edward, Floyd, Mrs. Dennis,
Llllle, Frank, Raymond nnd Charles,
at home. Tho funeral services were
held at the house on Saturday
morning at 1 1 o'clock, conducted by
tho pastor, Rev. Mr. Buck. Inter
ment was made In the M. E. ceme
tery at Pleasant Mount.
R E S 1 I) E John Beside, aged
fifi VdilfE ,11ml ctlil.lfinlv nt ttnfnl
1 Wayne on Monday afternoon. He
j was not feeling well on Saturday,
and was advised by Proprietor
j Weaver to stop work and go to bed.
i No serious symptoms appeared and
I It was thought that he needed only
rest In order to recuperate. Mon
day morning at his request break
fast wns brought to him in his room;
a few hours afterwards he was
found dead and it is thought he ex
pired from a stroke of apoplexy.
Deceased was born in Andes, New
York, and had resided in Honesdale
for over tturty years. Very Uttio is
i known of his early life, as he was
, very incommunicative. He had
i been a hard worker, following the
trade of painter for many years. He
had the contract some years ago to
repair and paint the weather vane
and steeple of the Methodist church
I here, a very hazardous job, which
he performed very satisfactorily. He
is known to have one brother living
i in New York state and Landlord
Weaver at once took measures to
reach him with the news of ltis
brother's death. The funeral will
take place on Thursday afternoon
at 2 o'clock from Hotel Wayne, and
interment will be made in the River
i MAC K L E Stephen Mackle, a
j well known and highly respected
' citizen of Seeiyville. died suddenly
thelr arrival Mond.iv oveninir did
the children learn of his sudden de
mise. Mr. Mackle was born in
Germany and for 44 years has been
i a resident of Seeiyville. Four years
were spent nt Fortenla. Mr. Mackle
was a wheelwright by trade and built
wagons nnd conducted a general
blacksmlthlng business In Seelyvillo
for many years. Ho was a very
quiet, unassuming man respected by
everyone. His wife died 17 years
ago. A large family of children
survive as follows: Mrs. Conrad Fos
ter, Mrs. Melvin Cole and Stephen,
all of Hancock, N. Y.; Mrs. E. Bruce
Walker, of Oneonta, N. Y.; Mrn. Geo.
Waldler, of New York city; Jacob
and Elizabeth, at Seeiyville; and
Georgo, at Fortenla. The funeral
will be held from tho house this