Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, JUNE ir, 1010.
A CHAT WITH
The Methodist ccntenninl Is now
a thing or the past, but it will long
bo remembered by those -In attend
ance. The meetings were very much
enjoyed and largely attended. Wed
nesday evening .loslnia Brown had
charge of the devotions and Rev. W.
II. Hlller preached the anniversary
sermon. Thursday afternoon Ilov.
Race of Scranton, the oldest living
minister who served on this charge,
preached a line sermon and Hev.
Zwelzlg of Carley Brook led the de
votions. In the evening Hev. Tran
sue of Jackson, a former pastor,
preached from the text, "Behold the
man." ills many friends were glad
to hear him again. Rev. A. C.
Oliver had charge of the devotions.
Friday nfternoon four, all the min
isters here, spoke on personal recol
lections of their stay here. It is
good to know that they keep in mem
ory only the bright side. Rev.
Houck, In a humorous vein, told the
history of the building of the church;
the remodeling of the old Baptist
church alter buying it for ?100 and
putting on Improvements, Sunday
school rooms, etc., to the amount of
$2,000, and, with the stone flaglng
for payment for the church, all was
paid for and $2.50 left in the treas
ury before Mr. Houck left. His
time was from 1SSG-1906. The
members of the official board then
were Charles Faatz, Charles Blake,
William Paynter, Thomas Hoar and
the late William Box. Friday even
ing the devotions were in charge of
Rev. J. B. Cody. The preaching was
by Rev. Zwelzlg of Carley Brook.
Rev. and Mrs. J. L. Raco were en
tertained by Mrs. Lavinla Pethlck,
Rev. J. A. Transue by Mr. and Mrs.
J. V. Starnes, Rev. Philip Houck at
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Hauser, Rev. A.
C. Oliver at Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Webb's and Rev. Zwelzlg at the par
sonage. Those still living who were
unable to attend are Rev. II. H.
Dresser, Rev. J. H. Taylor, Rev. P.
R. Tower, Rev. II. A. Smith. Rev.
A. O. illlanis and Rev. F. F.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Buel Dodge of Hones
dale were entertained by Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Bennett. The church
was In gala attire and had decora
tions of bunting and Hags and uow
Mrs. Wesley Paynter of Carbon
dale spent last week with her moth
er, Mrs. Henry X. Miller, during the
Mrs. M. Slayton and Stella Dudley
returned Saturday from visiting rel
atives In Wllkes-Barre and Kings
ton. Fred Cody of Buffalo is visiting
his parents, Rev. and Mrs. J. B.
The Presbyterians expect to cele
brate Children's day on June 20 in
stead of June 19.
Miss Carolyn Cody spent Sunday
with friends at Cold Springs.
At the meeting of school directors
Friday evening Will Hoar of Haines
was elected teacher of the school
here for the coming term.
Mrs. J. B. Cody left .Monday after
noon for her western trip.
Mrs. M. E. Bolkcom of Beach
Grove spent several days last week
with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Faatz
and attended the meetings.
Mrs. James Johns and Miss Gil
christ will spend a few days with
Mrs, Thomas Fortnam of Tyler Hill.
Miss Alta .Many and Judson Xoble
spent the early part of last week at
the home of the former's brother,
Dr. Harry C. Many, at Tyler Hill.
A meeting of the school , board
was held last Monday.
Several from this place attended
the commencement exercises at
Waymart on Friday evening.
A number from this place attend
ed the cut glass sale at Pleasant
Mount on Saturday.
The children's day exercises of the
Aldenvillo Baptist Sunday school,
held Monday night, were largely at
tended and very good.
Lloyd Clemens attended the
class night exercises of the Hones
dale High school Thursday night.
HAWLEY & WILSON VILLE
Mr. and Mrs. E. Goldbach attend
ed Rlngllng Bros, circus In Scranton
on Monday of last week. His moth
er, who has been seriously Blck a
long time, was able to accompany
them home for an extended visit with
George Pelton and Earl Uban were
visitors of Mr. and Mrs. George TIs
dell near Ariel, June 5.
G. A. Kesslor of Atco was a week
end visitor of his daughter, Mrs. J.
Charles Steffens of Atco is tho
new bartender at the Bolvidere.
Ella Knesel, who was seriously
sick with appendicitis, has recovered.
Under the skilful treatment of Dr.
G, T. Rodman she hopes to ward off
the operation one time thought nec
essary. D. A. Locklln of Lakevllle was In
Mr. nnd Mrs. Doppel of Bone
Ridge wpro Sunday guests of Mr.
IrmlBh and family nt Tafton.
Miss Anderson spent yesterday af
ternoon with Tafton friends.
Warren Quick of Blnghamton, an
admirer of horaea, drove to town
Sntiirdny with his fine mntched team
of drappled grays.
Chnrles Miller, foreman In Glbbs'
cutting shop, wns struck on the head
by a nilterstone while at work Fri
day, Indicting a serious wounn.
T. F. Wall, Wllllnm Koesler and
Henry Von Frnnk were doing busi
ness nt the MUford court during the
Dr. G. T. Rodninn wns called to
Wllsonvllle on Saturday evening to
see Mrs. William Martin, who Is sick.
On Mondny drnyman George Pel
ton traded his team of bays tor one
Inrge iron gray horse owned by Chris
Altemler. the Pnupack mnllmnn, who
will use one of the horses on the
mall route. The other will do ser
vice on his farm at Arlington which
is operated by E. Mains.
Mr. nnd Mrs. R. W. Murphy nnd
son George left Thursday for a trip
to the State college, where they will
attend the commencement exercises.
Thlr son Wllllnm Is one of the grad
uates, having completed the electri
cal engineering course.
Mr. and Mrs. Schultz of Xew York
arrived at Cherry Ridge cottage Mon
day. Mrs. William Cruse died at her
home in Palmyra township, just out
side the borough limits on the Hones
dale road, June C, aged 72 years and
one month. She had been In poor
health several years. The Immediate
cause of death was acute Indigestion.
The funeral was held from the M. E.
church Wednesday afternoon. Rev.
B. P. Ripley conducted the services,
assisted by Rev. C. F. Smalley, pastor
of the Baptist church. Interment
was In Walnut Grove cemetery.
Mrs. Wheeler has returned to her
home at the Eddy, having passed the
winter with his daughter in Corn
ing, X. Y.
Mrs. Fred Schalm, Jr., fell Satur
day and injured her kneepan so
badly that she will probably be un
able to do much walking fdr some
Mrs. Frank Klnnle and children
of East Hawley visited her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Eck of Tafton, Satur
day and Sunday.
In spite of the inclemency of the
weather, a large number of people
nttended the Children's day exercises
at the Calkins Union church Sun
day. A great deal of Interest is
' shown In the Sunday school. There
are between CO and 70 enrolled.
I John Bunting has returned from
his wedding trip. It is reported he
j has purchased the homestead of his
I father and assumed the duties of
1 Walter Sheard has left for a trip
through the west.
1 Carrie Clark is attending the
commencement exercises at Ursinls
college, Collegeville, nfter which she '
will visit friends in Bridgeport,
A. number of people here are on
the sick list.
Alma Xoble Is visiting nt Col
legeville. Her sister Laverne ex
pects to join her Tuesday. Togeth
er they will visit relatives in Phil
adelphia and before their return
they will enjoy the sea breezes of At
The new milkman, Yens Lilholt, is
taking over 50 cans of milk from
this community to Xarrowsburg,
X. Y. daily.
A number of people from Boyds
Mills and Calkins visited R. L.
Woodley of Bench Lake on Tuesday
of last week. A pleasant time Is
A movement has been started to
replace the windows in the church
with stained glass.
William Mclntyre, who spent the
winter In Brooklyn, X. Y., Is visit
ing friends here.
Born to Frank Canlleld and wife,
May 31, a daughter.
Vnttlp nnil I.nnrn Pnllnrlr nrwl
brother Jack spent a couple of days
I with their aunt, Mrs. J. O. Terrell,
David Hadsal of Jersey City Is
visiting his sister, Mrs. A. I). Rut
ledge. Mnrgaret Loy is attending school
nt Damascus. .
Monroe Keesler of Corning, X. V.,
is at Irvin Conklln's for the summer.
Children's day will be observed In
the M. E. church Sunday evening,
The Sullivan County Dairy com
pany, owned by Scherdell & Myers,
and situated at this place, has been
sold to tho Xew York .Product com
pany. BEACH LAKE.
Farmers are carrying long faces,
It is too cold and wet for most
cropB. Wo see nothing looking good
but potatoes. Probably Halley's
comot Is doing all the mischief, but
let ub exercise patience, ns It will
be a long time before Its return.
Mr. and Mr. Hiram Wood are
visiting In Wllkes-Barre, but will
return after tho auto races,
C. A. Budd, wife nnd daughter
spent Suturday and Sunday with
relatives over In the valley,
Mr. nnd Sirs. Ives" went to M'ooslc
on Saturday. Tho former's sister
is seriously sick.
Charlie Neal has gone to New
York on business.
Delbert Mclntlro returned from
White Mills Snturdny, Buffering
severely from rheumatism.
J. P. Budd Is building n milk
house for A. T. Slumnn of Torrey.
Mrs. Xolson Mclntlro Is home af
ter spending- six weeks with her son
at White Mills.
Laura l.oomls of Clinton Is visit
ing her aunt, Mrs. T. Trcvcrton.
Ollf Treverton Is among the In
valids. The doctor thinks he has
been poisoned by sonic weed. He
wns obliged to return from Hones
dale, where he wns attending school,
thus missing his examinations.
Mrs. Wilson will entertnln the
Ladles' Aid Wednesday and the W.
C. T. IT. will hold a reception nt the
home of Mrs. John Ncnl Tuesday
Children's dny services will be
held in the M. E. church next Sun
day morning. Preaching In the
Mr. nnd Mrs. John Bunting re
turned from their wedding trip Wed
nesday. They went directly to their
future home, but Thursday they
visited the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Aunger Olver.
Picnic on July 4th. Further no
tice later. Of course, a good time
is always expected at Beach Lake.
(From Another Correspondent.)
This lovely month of June is
passing so quickly, and the Fourth
of July Is almost here! Time does
not even wait for fine weather, but
hustles right along, so we must Im
prove even the gloomy days to keep
abreast of the times, or when the
fine days come our negligence will
give us a back seat whatever our
calling. This is just as true of the
farmer as of men of any other call
ing. How many things can be done
now to save time when the sun
shines! The diligent person has no
time to waste. How precious every
hour to the successful lives! This
impresses the correspondent more
every year, as even in the rural 'dis
trict stores, alleys or any place
of meeting are so full "Just to kill
time," nnd It may be that the fam
ily is lacking Its dally bread. Soon
the harvest is past, the summer Is
ended, and your barns and store
houses are empty.
The Fourth Is to be celebrated by
The mothers' meeting of the W.
C. T. U. will give a reception at the
home of Mrs. Mary Xeal's on Tues
day afternoon. Each member Is
privileged to bring one guest.
Each boarding house has had a
few boarders, but some had to be
kept comfortably warm by oil stoves,
as heaters had been taken down.
Mr. and Mrs. William Ives and
daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. Chas.
Budd and daughter spent Saturdny
and Sunday in Scranton.
Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Wood spent
a couple days in Wilkes-Barre.
Lizzie Davey has again gone to Jive
with Mrs. Crosby in Honesdale.
Mrs. Wilson will entertain the
Aid society on Wednesday, June 15,
The Epworth league was led Sun
day evening by Miss Bessie Decker.
Alice Bortree left Friday to visit
Elba Alt at the Stroudsburg State
Mrs. J. T. Stocker is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. C. D. Wolfe, at Union
dale. Elma Peet spent Sunday with
Marion Boyce at Wyoming semin
ary. Mrs. D. P. Hamlin was in Scran
ton on Thursday.
Mrs. Richard Phillips of Paupack
visited Mrs. CM. Loring the first
of the week.
Mrs. W. H. Alt, who has been dick
the past few days, Is able to be about.
Mrs. Rebecca Curtis, of Hawley,
Is visiting Mrs. Sallnda Jones.
The Wnllen-Paupack Telephone
company met and elected ofllcers on
Tuesday of last week.
Friday afternoon was hold the
funeral of Byron H. Leonard, who
died Tuesday night. Although he
has been nfflicted by tuberculosis a
long time, he has been able to be
about. His demise was so sudden
as to bo a considerable shock to the
community. Mr. Leonard started to
go to the store after supper Tuesday
and had gone only a few steps when
he was taken with a hemorrhage,
which in a few minutes resulted
fatally. The funeral was held from
the house Friday afternoon nt 2
o'clock and was largely attended.
Mr. Leonnrd was well known In this
community and in the surrounding
neighborhood, for he was born and
spent his entire life here. He was
about 53 years old and Is survived by
his wife and two sisters, Mrs. Elijah
Hoel, of Herrick Center and Mrs.
Mnrion BIdwell of this place.
The funeral of Mrs. Betsy B. Ar
nold was hold Thursday at the homo
of her daughter, Mrs. John E. Haley,
Rev. Mr. Burch of Waymart olllclat
ing. A largo number of relatives
and friends were present. Tho pall
bearers were Charles Dennle, Wil
liam and Alonzo Wood, Charles
Hubbard, Samuel Found nnd Stephen
Hagler. Interment was In Prompton
James Place, who attended tho
funeral of tho lato Betsy Arnold, re
turned to his homo at Carhondalo
Mr. and Mrs. Royal Foster of Car
hondalo visited his mother and Blstor
at Steeno on Saturday nnd Sunday.
Mrs. Mosey Cole Is visiting friends
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Clarke return
ed to their home at Deposit, N. Y.,
Saturday. They were hero to attend
the funeral of the latter's grand-1
mother, Betsey 11. Arnold.
John Wesley Arnold loft Saturday', !
...1.1. 1. 1.. .. ml ... . I
Willi IIIH Bull mounts, lO'BpCIIU IWO
weeks with friends at-Stisquclnitina,
m1v"St,toNu,ank our neighbors!
and friends for their kind assistance I
and help during our Into bereave-'
mont. Mr. and .Mrs. J. E. Haley. I
Grass was never looking better
than nt the present time. Rains
nearly every day.
The children's day exercises were
Rev. and Mrs. Moon are going to
Stroudsburg this week They expect
to be gone until July 1.
George Kretslnger, from Califor
nia, Is visiting relatives In town.
Mrs. Addle Surlne of Sidney has
been visiting friends in this place the
Miss Louise Lynce has gone to
Blnghamton. X. Y., to attend Lo
well's business school until about
and tench school here the coining
September 1, when she will return
Edna Lincoln is visiting relatives
In Blnghamton, X. Y.
HOLD THAT VANE STEADY?
IM lie Willing, Only I'd Break the
Steeple, Says Weather Man.
There is a portly wholesaler, a
regular boarder at one of the hotels
in town, who Is noted for several
things but whose principal claim to
local consideration Is based on the
fact that he Is a weather optimist of
the most decided character. Sunday
afternoon, Just at sundown, he sat
out on the piazza, his chair so plac
ed that he could without getting up
see the vane on the Methodist steeple,
and remnrked that the little weather
Instrument up there in the air was
slowly but permanently shifting
around to the westward.
"That," said the weather optimist,
"means fair weather. It's going to
clear away. You men who said it
would rain the whole of June have
another prediction coming. Each of
you owes me a cigar. I smoke 10
cent cignrs, remember."
One man, a fellow boarder of the
W. O.. observed that It might be a
good plan for him to shin up the
steeple and hold the vane to a west
ern portion the rest of the month.
"Nothing doing" was the compla
cent rejoinder. "You see, I only
weigh 205, and if I went up that
steeple, why, I'd break the whole
business down, before I'd got half
way up to where I could take hold
of the vane, and then what kind of
weather would you folks get in
It is understood one of the cigars
will be paid some time to-day.
Result! of Games Played In National
and American Leagues.
At New York Chicago. 0; New York,
2. Batteries Brown and Archer; Ames
At Brooklyn St. Louis, 4; Brooklyn,
1. Batteries Sallee and Bresnahnu;
Bell and Bergen.
At Pliiindelphla-Plttsburg, 0; Phila
delphia, 3. Batteries White, Camnltz
and Gibson; Ewlng, Moore, Shotler
At Boston Cluclnnntt, 4; Boston, 2.
Batteries Burns and McLean; Curtis,
Ferguson and Graham.
Second G a mo Boston, 5; Cincinnati,
2. Batteries Brown and Smith; Suggs
STANDING OF THE CLUBS.
Chicago 20 ir
New York 2S 18
Cincinnati 23 20
Pittsburg 22 20
St. Louis 22 24
Brooklyn 20 2(1
Philadelphia 17 25
Boston 17 80
At Detroit Detroit, 5; New York,
1. Batteries Summers and Stallage;
Vaughn and Mitchell.
At St. Louls-Phllndelphln, G; St.
Louis, 1. Batteries Bender nud Lapp;
Powell, Ray. Waddell, Allen, Egan
At Cleveland Boston, 9; Cleveland,
7. Batteries CIcotto and Cnrrlgan;
Mitchell, Ensterly and Bemls.
At Chicago (thirteen innings) Chi
cago, 2; Washington, 1. Batteries
Olmstead, Block nnd Payne; Johnson
. STANDING OF TnE CLUBS.
W. L. P.C.
Philadelphia 20 14 .074
New York 28 14 .007
Detroit 32 18 .040
Boston 23 21 J523
'Clovelnnd 17 21 .447
Washington 21 27 .433
Chicago 10 20 .381
St. Louis 0 34 .209
$100,000 AVIATION PRIZES.
Washington Will Offer Great Induce
ments For Flight to Capital.
Washington, June 14. At a meeting
of tho aviation committee of the cham
ber of commerce nnd the Aero Scien
tific club it was decided to postpone
tho proposed New York to Washington
flight until the fall.
OUlclals of the chamber of commerce
said they were sure they could ralso
$100,000 If a contest could bo arranged
among any of tho well known long
dUtunce aviators. It In deemed ud
vlsablo by them to fix tho price for a
New York to Wushlugtou nice, provid
ed four machines enter It, at $50,000.
Hamilton Expected Soon to
r, . r . ri. , .
Otflft On Ul'eater rilflllt.
HE IS $10,000 HIGHER TODAY.
Aviator's Wonderful Round Trip Aerial
Voyage From New York to Phila
delphia Hailed aa Great Tri
umph of Air Navigation.
New York. Juno 14. Today Chnrles
K. Hamilton, the aviator, Is $10,000
richer than ho wns yesterday, nnd his
famo has spread over a wider portion
of the world's surfneo than ever be
fore. Hia aerial flight from Xew York to
Philadelphia and back again proved
that Hamilton la more thnn a "dare
devil man-bird." It places him high
among the master aviators of the
world. In completing tho wonderful
flight Hamilton not only displayed dar
ing, but tho resourcefulness nnd gen
eralship essential to the conquest of
the nlr. When his machine broke down
on tho return voyage It looked for a
time as though the $10,000 prlzo would
slip from hla Angers, but Hamilton
grimly hold to his purpose and at last
sailed triumphantly back to bis start
His prlzo was equal to that paid to
Glenn H. Cnrtlsa for his air rido from
Albany to New York. As Curtlss Is
"a New York boy," New York was
proud of his success and rejoiced with
him. Hamilton Is "a Connecticut boy,"
and today Connecticut is rojoiclng.
Hamilton's friends now declare that
he will make an early start to win one
of the big $25,000 nnd $30,000 prizes
offered for aerial voyages from New
York to Chicago and from New York
to St Louis. They jubilantly say ho
will surely meet with success In the
great loug dlstanco voyage.
Hamilton, the little redhalred acro
bat of the upper airs, lifted his biplane
Photo uj American Press Association.
HAMILTON MAKING START,
over Governors Island nt 7:43 o'clock
yesterday moruiug, nud at 0:40 p. in.
yesterday evening he returned to tho
spot from which he started.
The (light to Philndellipia was made
without mischance. Straight as a
plgeou on the wing Hamilton sailed
over cities, rivers and farms, winging
an unsurveyed course. At 9:2S a. m.
he was shaking hands with Governor
! Stuart of Pennsylvania, eighty-six
miles from Governors Island.
I Hamilton's luck failed him on the
! Journoy home or he might by wheeling
I around Yonkers have beaten Paul
! ban's record for uninterrupted flight
; 117 miles, Londou to Lltchlield. Fifty-
three miles from Philadelphia he lost
his bearings, mistaking a green patch
of Jersey for Staten Island, and simul
taneously two of the eight cylluders
of his engine coughed nud quit work.
Ho dropped Into the clutch of a swamp
near South Amboy, and it was hours
beforu repairs could be made and the
aviator could escape tho Immense
crowd that swarmed from tho Jersey
As It was, his actual flying time for
the 172 miles was 200 minutes, and he
fulfilled to the letter tils contract with
tho New York Times to make a round
trip from New York to Philadelphia
within twenty-four hours. Glenn II.
Curtlss, tho ttrst man in this country
to make long distance calls In a flying
machine, said ho considered Hamil
ton's achievement the greatest In the
history of aviation, unsurpassed In
that Hamilton struck out u courso for
himself, without land buoys to guide
htm, without u charted route to help
him, and accomplished the feat with
such accuracy that he kept to tho sec
nd on tho schedule he had laid out.
Fow meu have received the kind of
rocuptlou that Hamilton got wheu he
dropped out of the clouds last even
ing. Along tho Batter, the water
front of lower Brooklyn, the edgo of
Btaten Island and tho Jersey short) the
piers and sea walls were black with
people. Thousands of them had wnlted
for hours, swayed by rumors that
came from the Amboy swamp. On
Governors lsltiud, a? tho aviation
Thomas Dunn of Lebanon wns ap
pointed foremnn of the grand Jury.
A true bill was brought In against
Philip Dunn for assault nnd bnttory.
The grann Jury recommended that
roiinty prisoners ho placed at work
so far as possible.. They approved
the county bridge in Palmyra town
ship. Joel Hill of Lookout was appoint
ed guardian of Katherlne Roberts,
a feeble-minded person.
Ralph Hankins was appointed au
ditor for the borough of Prompton.
There was a hearing on the lun
acy of John Baumann, who was de
clared Incompetent to manage his af
fairs. His wife, Christine, was ap
pointed a committee to administer
William Baumann was declared
Incompetent to manage his affairs
and was ordered confined In Danville
Insane asylum. A committee was
appointed to take charge of his af
fairs. Philander W. Collins, a feeble
minded person, was declared incom
petent to manage his affairs and
Charles K Collins of Dunmore was
appointed guardian to take charge of
The appeals of the D. & H. and
Erie railroads from Wayne county's
assessments. 1907 to 1910, were
heard before Judge Terry of Wyo
ming and Sullivan counties yester
MURR VY Edward V. Murray,
aged 58 years, died suddenly at his
home in Hawley on Tuesday morn
ing, at Hi o'clock. He had been in
poor health some time. On the
morning of his death he was work
ing In the shop when taken by a bad
spell. Hp was owner and manager
of the Standard opera house of Haw
ley. Besides his wife, he is survived
by the following children: Mrs.
James Bried of Englewood. X. J., and
Joseph and George, both at home.
Mr. Murray was well known through
out Wayne county and was highly
Home Never Like That.
Wlion tho average American
awakes in heaven he will be disap
pointed unless ho finds an alarm
clock and a cup of coffee.
New Wear for Poachers.
English poachert have adopted
khaki for wear during business
hours. They And it makes the evas
ion of watchful gamekeepers easier.
Museum as Scientist's Memorial.
Jena Is to have a biological (pny
logenotic) museum as a memorial
of Prof, Haeckel.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
I flia Kind You itaye Always Bought
j SiRnature if Ct
for the future when you have an
account in fe Farmers and Mechan
ics Bank! Keep adding to It and
your account will grow so that you
can buy a homo for your family or
start yourself In business when tho
opportunity presents itself. Lay
aside bomethlng from your weekly
salary and you will be surprised to
see how fast your little plant will
grow when it is planted in good soil
IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE
1 UNITED STATES FOR THE MID
DLE DISTRICT OF PENNSYL
VANIA. In Bankruptcy No. 1CC3.
In tho matter of MANUEL JACOB
To the creditors of Manuel Jacob
son of the borough of Honesdale,
county of Wayne, and district afore
said, a bankrupt.
Notice Is hereby given tnnt on the
fourth day of Juno A. D., 1910, tho
said Manuel Jacobson was duly ad
Judged bankrupt; and that tho llrst
meeting of his creditors will be held
at tho office of tho Referee in bank
ruptcy at his olllce In the borough or
Honesdale, county of Wayne, nnd
within tho said district upon the
eighteenth day of Juno at ten o'clock
a. m., at which time the Bald credi
tors may attend, provo their claims,
appoint a Trustee, oxnnilno tho bank
rupt nnd transact such other busi
ness as may properly conio before
said meeting. W. XL Lee.
Roforee In Bankruptcy.
Honesdale, Juno 6th, 19X0.