Newspaper Page Text
TIIK WEATHER Friday fair treat her will prevail, with light variable wlnl, anil on Saturday fair and partly, overcast weather.
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AN PAttTY n
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IIS 67th YEAR.
HONESDALE, WAYNE CO., PA., FRIDAY, JULY 1, 1910.
MAY USE LAUREL
BANKER APPEALS ! HUGHES WAS COOL ; JUNE WEDDINGS 'AFTER THE CIRCUS! MONDAY'S DOINGS
negotiations now pending
between that line and
lake ariel indicate possi
bility ok cars entering
scranton above moosic
stiteet other locations.
Negotiations between offlcials of
the Laurel Line company and the
promoters of the Lake Ariel Railroad
company may result In the former's
station In Scranton being used as
the terminal of the new line.
The entrance to the Laurel Line
tracks will be above Mooslc street If
the negotiations are successful. Two
other ways of entering the city prop
er are being considered. One Is to
run the line to the east end of the
Spruce street hrldge, then coming to
the central city over the tracks of
the Scranton Railway company. The
other Is to make a connection tylth
the tracks of the railway company in
South Scranton and enter by Adams
The promoters of the new. com
pany are considering the different
plans. At present the selection of
an entrance by way of the Laurel
line is being considered in the most
favorable light. It is .probable that
no matter what selection 'of a route
is made, there will be a loop line, j
Present Indications are that the
route will be from Moscow through ,
lands in Elmhurst owned by W. P.
Boland, Col. L. A. Watres, Dr. G. E. '
Hill and Messrs. Davis and Bliss, the j
latter a large tract now being de-!
veloped Into building sites, thence
to the Laurel line and over that to
the Laurel line station or by tunnel
to Front street, Meadow street,
Mooslc, to the Spruce street bridge.
The route from the city will likely
be from the point where tho new
lino connects with the Laurel line
or from the Spruce street bridge to
Mooslc street, Stone avenue, Hem-i
lock street, South Irving avenue toj
Willow street, Crown avenue to Rlv-j
cr street, on to the back road and
Lake "Scranton by way of Snook's
addition, then on to the route to the
Clty.-j - ' .
Just as soon as jthe line is defin
itely decided on, an application will
.bo made to the Scranton city coun
cils for a charter and work may be
started this summer. It is hoped to
have It ready early next summer.
DEPOSIT FATR TO GO OX?
Local Newspaper Says It's Xccded
Saturday's Meeting Will Decide.
The following from the current
Issue of the Deposit (N. Y.) Courier-Journal
interests the Honesdale
colony in Deposit:
A meeting will be held In the vil
lage hall at 8 o'clock Saturday even
ing of this week for thejiurpose of
formulating plans, if possible, for
continuing the Deposit fair. Every
person in this village and vicinity
merchants, farmers, stock breeders
and In fact every one who Is deslr
ous of having the fair continued Is
urged to he present at this meeting.
The association that now owns the
ground and buildings offer the free
use of them this season to anyone
desiring to continue the fair.
Deposit needs the fair, and so do
the farmers. Why cannot a repre
sentative number of merchants,
farmers and stock breeders get to
gether and formulate some plan
whereby It may be continued?
Attend tho meeting Saturday night
and lend your support.
GOOD ROADS DOWX VALLEY.
Automohilists Raising Money For
Paving Between Moscow and
More than ?10,000' has already
been raised by O. S. Johnson and
the good roads committee of tho
Scranton Automobile association for
the paving of the road between Mos
cow and Tobyhanna. Mr. Johnson
has received a bid of f 20,000 for the
paving, and It Is expected that the
full amount will be subscribed wrlh
in the next few weeks and work on
the pave started, so that it will bo
completed before cold weather sets
The pavJng of the stretch between
Moscow and Tobyhanna will assure
nutoists a continuous paved highway
between Scranton and New York.
The Mt. Pocono Good Roads asso
ciation has agreed to pave between
Tobyhanna and Stroudsburg as Soon
aa the local men start work from
Moscow, The roads from Strouds
burg to the macadam roads of New
i. Jersey are In good shape.
Rollo G. Jermyn, president of the
Automobile association; Edward M,
Clarke and Hugh B. Andrews, secre
tary of the association, will person
ally solicit subscriptions for tho new
road this week. They are confident
that within the next few days they
will have the $10,000 necessary to
pay for the pave. Mr. Johnson by
personal contribution and work
among a few of his friends has pro-
vided the other U0.000,
CHARLES P. KXAPP TRYIXG TO I
KEEP OUT OF AUBURN PKISOX,
TO WHICH JUDGE COMAN SEN
TENCED HIM FOR BECEIVIXG i
MONEY FOR BAXIC HE KXEV
TO BE BUSTED.
Encouraged by a statement made
by Justice Henry B. Coman that
there Is a question if tho defendant
is not entitled to a certificate of
reasonable doubt, and if a reversible
error was not made In the admission
of the books of Knapp Brothers In
evidence, the attorneys for Charles
P. Knapp are going ahead with their
fight In his behalf.
While Frank J. Mangan, attorney
for Knapp, moved for the certificate
before Justice Coman at Elmlra
Wednesday, nothing was done be
yond the filing of the brief prepared
by the defense. A decision is ex
pected this week.
Trial Cost u Bit of Money.
County Treasurer W. F. Sherwood
estimates the cost of the trial to the
taxpayers st Broome as about ?2,
000. This includes the cost of the
regular and extra panel of jurors,
which is believed to be about ?500,
and the salary of the 12 men on the
jury during the 10 days that the
trial lasted, or about ?360. The
sheriff's bill for serving the witnes
ses, it is thought, will be about ?100,
and probably the witnesses' expen
ses will reach 5400.
FLINT Albert P. Flint died at
his home in Philadelphia Monday,
aged 68 years and 2 months. He
w-as a native of.Croton, N. Y., and
became connected with the A. S.
Barnes company, publishers of school
books, when IS years of age. Mr.
Flint was the oldest general agent
of the American Book company, be
coming connected with the concern In
1S89, when he was chosen one of
the four general agents of the com
pany, which position he retained un
til his death... He was a prominsgjBa.
Mason and a leading member of oth
er secret societies, and also of sever
al Insurance companies. He was
well and favorably known all through
Wayne county. Interment was at
Delhi, N. Y., Thursday.
To Choose Successor To Price.
The meeting of the Democratic
state committee scheduled for this
week at Harrlsburg, at which It was
expected S. B. Price of Scranton
would formally decline the nomina
tion for lieutenant-governor, has been
put over until July 20. Announce
ment of the change In the plans of
the leaders was made In a letter. re
ceived by Democratic County Chair
man Victor Burschel of that city.
The letter says that at the meeting
a new state chairman will be select
ed and a treasurer named.
Free Fares For Soldiers Who Go To
In reply to requests for Informa
tion as to transportation to Gettys
burg and return on the occasion of
the dedication of the state monu
ment, the statement Is given out
that full particulars will be sent to
all the G. A. R. posts some time
during July or August.
The commission has arranged with
the Pennsylvania road to carry sol
diers free of charge whoso regi
ments were engaged at Gettysburg,
those living outside the state to have
transportation from tho first station
Inside the state line. Families or
friends of soldiers can have trans
portation at the rate of one and one
half cent a mile, each way counted.
XEW YORK'S GAME LAWS.
Bird Refuges Deer Season Shorten'
ed Polluted Water and Penalties.
Gov. Hughes of New York has ap
proved tho bill amending the forest
ilsh and game law generally. The
measure, among other things, pro
vides for tho establishment of game
bird refuges by the forest, fish and
game commission on tho request of
the majority of the town board of
any town and the owners of such
land as Is designated. An addition
al lire district, with another tiro su
perintendent, has been authorized,
The deer season has been shorten
ed by cutting oif the provision per
tnlttlng the shooting of bucks for 15
days In November. Taking of rab
bits by tho use of ferrets 1b per
mltted, but not more than ten shall
be taken In one day by any hunter,
Spring duck shooting has practically
been prohibited by the curtailment
of tho brant season. Tho close
season for pheasants, a few counties
exceptedhas been extended to 1914.
Black bass caught within the state
cannot bo sold or offered for sale,
Penalties In relation to pollution of
water, tho draining of streams or
lakes and the use of explosives have
been made more severe.
XEW YORK GOVERXOR BIDX'T
GIYE GHOST OF A SMILE WHEX !
TEDDY SLAPPED HIM OX BACK,
POLITICIANS WATCH MEET- '
IXG BETWEEX TWO "MEX OF '
Boston, June 30. Politicians who !
closely watched tho meeting of Colonel I
Theodore Roosevelt with Charles E.
Hughes, governor of New York, at
Harvard university, are today com
paring notes. As a result some of them
broadly hint that Colonel Roosevelt
will probably not cut as wide a swath
with the Tnft administration and that
Governor Hdghes is tho more Influen
tial of the two men, In so far as the
president Is concerned.
Whon Colonel Roosevelt and Gov
ernor Hughes met Roosevelt was ef
fusive in his greetings and slapped
Hughes on the back. The two con
versed for nearly fifteen minutes while
awaiting the start of the procession.
Governor Hughes, however, failed to
respond in kind. He conversed cour
teously, but did not even smile.
It had been expected that additional
honor would be shown to Cohmel
Roosevelt by conferring upon himan
honorary degree. This was not done.
But among those who did receive de
grees were Governor Hughes and J.
Plerpont Morgan. x
Moet This Afternoon.
Beverly, Mass., Juno 30. President
Taft and Mr. Roosevelt will meet at
Burgess Point this afternoon. While
no official announcement of a confer
ence has been made, It is known that
the details have been arranged.
Whether Governor Hughes, who Is
at Cambridge today for the commence
ment exercises at Harvard university,
will participate in today's meeting Is
not certain. It Is understood that Sen
ator Lodge, who entertained Mr.
Roosevelt at his home In Nahant last
night, will accompany his guest to Bev
v- These are some of the questions
which will come .up for consideration,
and which may be decided nt the con
Whether Theodore Roosevelt Is to'ln-
dorse the present administration- and
support President Taft for a renoiulnar
Whether Governor Charles E.
Hughes is to surrender his place on
the United States supremo court bench
to accept a nomination for a third term
Whether Theodore Roosevelt Is to
shake the "big stick" in the face of an
"erring protege" nnd again enter the
political arena as a candidate for the
Republican leaders express apprehen
sion that the conference will disclose
the fact that from now on the presi
dent and Colonel Roosevelt will stand
for different policies and that Mr.
Taft will not consent to any Interfer
ence on the part of Mr. Roosevelt with
his administration. Such u split, in
the present critical state of Republic
an party affairs, these leaders say,
would Involve alarming consequences
from the standpoint of party welfare.
Cninbridge, Mass., Juno 30. In his
address before tho Phi Beta Kappa so
ciety of Harvard university this after
noon Governor C. E. Hughes of New
York discussed "Some Aspects of Out
Among other things he said:
"Wo need something more than the
growing sentiment of brotherhood;
something more than the recognition
of our mutual dependence, essential as
these are. To the tasks of democracy
the best thought and the most un
selfish effort of educated America must
be dedicated. To the men of Intel
lectual power, of trained ability, of
acumen and foresight, we must look
for something more than exhibitions
of shrewdness nnd skill In the man
agement of their Individual concerns,
for something more than proficiency
In tho promotion and conduct of enter
prise. From them we have a right to
expect unwavering loyalty to tho cause
of self government and a pride In un
selfish public service transcending the
pride, of individual achievement.
"Democracy cannot control Itself by
power or hold Itself In check by force.
Its victories must reflect the conquests
already won In tho individual life, and
it wH prosper only through the dis
cipline of virtue, tho common appre
ciation of Justice und the willingness
of Its members to devote themsolres
to thtypubllc weal."
Nahant, Mans., Jun 30. On the eve
of an Important political conference at
tho Rummer cap! to! in Beverly with
President Taft, Theodoro Roosevelt
and Senator Henry Cabot Lodge sat
up until midnight and talked over the
Every entrance to Eastern Point, the
large estate of the senator, whero Colo
nel Roosevelt la stopping, was blocked
by a uniformed policeman.
Colonel Roosevelt's movements today
are being as carefully guarded as
though questions of vital Importance
to the aatlon are at stake,
WEDNESDAY MARRYIXG DAY IX1
HONESDALE FOUR CEREMOX
1ES UNITE EIGHT HAPPY
HEARTS AND STATION
GROUNDS SHOW BY WEALTH
OF CONFETTI WHAT IS GOING
At tho German Lutheran church
on Wednesday at 1 o'clock Mls3
Mary Louise Newman was united In
marriage to Irving A. Hartman.
Rev. Rudolph Lucas of the Hawley
Lutheran church officiated.
Th6 bride made a charming ap
pearance in a gown of champalgne
messallne trimmed with Persian ap
plique. Tho maid of honor, Miss
Christine Newman, wore a near silk
trluRted with gold lace. George
Ripple was best man. i
Mrs. Hartman is one of Hones
dale's highly esteemed young worn-!
en. The groom Is one of the Maple!
City s successful young business
Many beautiful and useful presents
were received by the bride.
The bride wore a wisteria travel
ing suit, with hat to match. After
the ceremony a dinner was served
at the home of F. W. Schuelholz.
Mr. and Mrs. Hartman left on the
-.4S Erie train on their honeymoon
trip. The best wishes of a large clr
lce of friends accompany them.
Wednesday at 12.30 o'clock the
marriage of Miss Dena C, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John Thomas of
Spring street, to John W. Fisher
was solemnized at the Lutheran
church by Rev. Rudolph Lucas of
Hawley. The couple were attended
by Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Bishop of
Scranton. Lohengrin's "Wedding
March" and "Hearts and Flowers"
were beautifully rendered by Miss
The high esteem In which the
bride is held was shown by the num
ber of beautiful and costly presents
The groom Is employed by the
Honesdale Footwear company and Is
heldVln high regard by u large circle
Mr. and Mrs. Fisher left on the
4.30 D. & H. train for Niagara Falls
and other points of Interest.
Miss Susie Tembus and Frank
J. Soete were united In marriage
Wednesday at 2.30 at St. Mary
Magdalen's church by Rev. William
Dassell. They were attended by
William Soete and Miss Elizabeth
Tembus. Both are popular young
people of Honesdale and have the
best wishes of a large circle of
Joseph Herzog, Jr., and Miss Mary
Jenosky, both of Lakevllle, were
married Wednesday at Mary Mag
dalen's church by the Rev. William
TO ROLL LOGS IN AUGUST.
That's When Woodmen Celebrate at
Rocky Glen White Mills In It. .
Preparations for the most elabor
ate rollfest In Its history are nqv, Ip.
progress, under the auspices of. thp
Northeastern Pennsylvania' "lLog
Rollers' association, Modern Wood
men of America. The event will
be held Aug. 20 at Rocky Glen. Tho
association comprises 32 camps nnd
a record-breaking crowd is exuected
to tax the capacity of Rocky Glen.
Last year the roll was held at Lake
Lodoro and despite the rain fully
C.000 were on the grounds. H. V.
Marshall Is president of the associa
tion, W. G. Loomls secretary, and
Peter S. Saltry treasurer. The exe
cutive committee comprises tho
above ofllcers and Dr. James Stein
and A. L. Fowler. Fourteen athletic
events have already been arranged,
Including a ball game between Scran
ton and White Mills.
BUTTER Firra; receipts, 9.XIS pack
ages; creamery, specials, per lb., CSaSSVic;
extras, 28 He; thirds to firsts, SSaSo.;
state dairy, finest, 2Sc; common to prime,
23a27Hc.; process, specials, 2SHc.; seconds
to extras, 2a2Sa; factory, seconds to
firsts, 22a23Hc; imitation creamery, 84a
CHEESE Firm; receipts, J.9U boxes;
state, whole milk, specials, lSalSHc; fan
cy, small, white, HVi Htto.; fancy, large,
white, 14KaXHc; fancy,- small, colored.
Uc; fancy, large, colored, 14&c; aver
age prime, UaUUc.; fair to good. 12a
13c: common, 10al2c; skims, specials,
KfcaKHc.; fine, lOMallMo.; fair to good.
7V4a9V4c.; common, SaTc; full slclms, 2Ha
EGOS Irregular, but generally weak;
receipts, 19,807 cases; state, Pennsylvania
and nearby, hennery, white, SatSc; gath
ered, whlto, 2ta26o.; hennery, brown, Ua
IGo. s gathered, brown. ZlaMo.; fresh gath
ered, extra, firsts. na22a; firsts. 19Ha20Ha
POTATOES Weak; new, No. 1, per
bbt, $lalJ7; No. 2. TCaoJl; culls, WaTCo.;
old, per bbl. or bag, SI
MEAT Live veal calves, common to
choice, per 100 lba., 0at culls. WJeu5.K;
live calves, buttermlUu, ii&S; oasntry
dressed veal calves, prime, per Hx lie;
common to good, feUHo.; barnyard calves,
HAT AND BTRAW-Bteady; timothy,
per hundred, 85c.ajl.15; shipping. TtoSOo.;
clovir, mixed, G0c.aU; clover, HaSEa; long
rye straw, tfaSOo.; oat and wheat, 40c
half jbales. 2Uc leu.
HIGH OLD TIME AT THE TRAIN i
WHEN SHERIFF SHOWS UP
WITH WARRANT FOR FAKIR
WHO'D SKINNED MAN FROM
DAMASCUS OUT OF S.-..T "OX
Howe's London shows did not get
out of Honesdale without one little
mlxup that wasn't down on tho bills.
A bunch of the husky drivers and
tentmen the show carries tried to
mess things up with Sheriff M. Lee
Braman and did succeed in giving
the official a sort of a nervous 10
minutes, but he wasn't hurt.
The sheriff had a warrant for the
frog wheel man, the fakir following
the show, charging him with getting
553 from a Damascus farmer who
thought he could beat the wheel and
found, to his discomfiture and cost,
that he couldn't do any such thing.
The man the sheriff wanted Is not
a large man. He might weigh 140
pounds. When the sheriff Introduc
ed himself the little fellow got llppy
and said things to Braman.
One word brought on another and
the sheriff, according to tho story
of a majority of the bystanders
there was quite a crowd attracted
when the officer, with the local po
lice, held up the engineer was sur
rounded by at least a dozen circus
men. Some say they got his re
volver and kept it five minutes, when
it was returned to him. Sheriff Bra
man denies this. He says they
didn't get his gun. He admits they
got hold of his warrant and tore it
When all this was done with, the
wheel man put his hand In his pock
et and beckoned to the man from
Damascus who lost the ?53.
"I'll give you ?20, old boy, and
call It square," he said. Mr. Da
mascus couldn't see It that. way.
The train finally got away about
two o'clock and took the circus to
Carbondale. An effort to get Divis
ion Supt. Burke of Carbondale on
the wire failed. The superintendent
was abed and asleep.
Sheriff Braman said yesterday he
couldn't see why such a fuss had
been made over so small an affair.
"They did tear my warrant," he
said, "but they didn't get my gun
away from me or knock me under
a car. Did the fellow they skinned
get his money back? I think he
got 30 out of It."
Most of Howe's drivers and tent
men are burly young men from
the west and southwest. Some of
them are from Oklahoma. The av
erage southwestern driver is a
lighting proposition and Sheriff Bra
man's friends think he ought to be
commended for the spunk he showed
in tackling the crowd.
Detective Nick Spencer was not In
the affair at all.
"They came after me," ho said,
"but I didn't have the case. I went
to bed at 10.45."
When the circus train finally got
under way, between 2 and 3, It
went to Carbondale, where two shows
yere pulled off Wednesday. The
Leader of that city called Howe's a
good circus. Some Honesdale peo
ple thought It might pass in a
'crowd, but a good many were heard
to remark that the Japanese acro
bats were the best part of it and
that without them the performance
would have been a bit tame.
Eric Gntemen Must Use Whistle.
C. D. Taylor, superintendent of the
Susquehanna division of tho Erie,
has Issued a new order which makes
it Imperative for tho crossing watch
man to blow a whistle when he low
ers tho gates. Each watchman has
been furnished with n whistle, to
gether with a copy of order No.
2,301, which reads as follows:
"Tho whistle furnished you Is the
property of tho Erlo Railroad com
pany, and Is loaned to you, to bo
used when flagging or lowering the
gates at a crossing, to notify tho
public of approaching trains, and
that the crossing is closed. When
leaving the service you will turn
over tho whistle with other proper
ty." GOV. FERN AID RENOMINATED
Republican Platform Opposes Another
General Tariff Revision.
Augusta, Mo., Juno SO. The Repub
licans renominated Governor Bo. M.
Fernald and State Auditor Obarlea P
Hatch, both by acclamation. Regard
lng national affairs, the platform op
poses another general revision of the
Forest Fire Cheoked.
Deadwood, S. D., Juno 80. Using
over a hundred of the idle union min
ers from Lead, tho forest servloo offi
cials have succeeded In getting the
forest flro before Mystic under control.
The lire burned over aa area of about
80Q acres of tho best Umber In the
bins. A now flro not yet of serious
consequence was discovered.
FOURTH IX HONESDALE SHOULD
HAVE FEATURES TO ATTRACT
EVERYBODY TWO BAIL
GAMES ARE OX THE LIST IN
OTHER PARTS OF THE
There will be plenty going on in
Honesdale on the Fourth, though
there Is no general celebrntlon. All
sorts of tastes can be gratified by
the various features arranged for
the day In the borough and Immedi
The ball game will be a double
header. Drlfton comes here for two
games. The visitors are a strong
team and have twice won the Trl
county pennant. Hessllng and Hat
tier will be the Honesdale battery
and the home team is to be
strengthened in various ways. The
morning game comes at 10, the
afternoon game at 3.
There will be plenty of picnics
and open air outings given by vari
ous societies and organizations.
The fire fighters of Texas No. 4
will have a picnic at Bellevue park,
with sports, music, dancing and
plenty to eat.
Bethany expects to celebrate the
glorious Fourth. The Methodist
people have It In charge this year
and they have made the folowlng
plans: Fantastic parade at 11; din
ner at 12.15; District Attorney Sim
ons to speak at 2. In the evening
F. B. Cooper of Wllkes-Barre will
give an Illustrated lecture on "Ten
Nights In a Barroom," also other
In Galilee there will be a picnic
In the grove. The proceeds are to
apply on the minister's salary. Din
ner will be served and Rev; Joseph
Coleman will give an address. In
the evening he will give a lecture
entitled "Is Marriage a Failure?"
At Dreher the I. O. O. F. will hold
a picnic In Simon's grove, near the
hall. By way of entertainment there
will be music by the Tannersvllle
band, speaking by a prominent Odd
Fellow from Philadelphia, Dr. John
Wilkinson, a game of ball, plenty
to eat and drink. South Sterling
and Scranton teams will cross bats
In the afternoon.
Indian Orchard grange will have
one of those famous dinners the
women of the Orchard know so well
how to produce, and after the din
ner, about 2.30, there will be a flag
raising, and after the stars and
stripes are safely on the breeze
Frank P. Kimble of Honesdale will
In Mrs. Daney's grove at Look
out there will be a picnic, the mon
ey taken In to go towards the sal
ary of tho local pastor.
At the golf grounds there will ba
playing on the links and an Informal
spread. The members of the club
say theirs is the safe and sane Fourth
you read so much about in the pa
pers. There will, of course, be the usual
large number of private picnic par
ties, reunions and the like. Many
people will go to Lake Ariel and
Dealers say tho sale of crackers
and other noisy stuff for tho small
boys' Fourth has been up to the
Local pulpits are likely to have a
word on patriotic subjects Sunday,
but only one Honesdale dominie has
up to today employed printer's Ink
to announce his Fourth of July ser
mon topic. Dr. Swift will preach at
night on "The Threshold of Inde
GRIM REALLY WILL RUN.
Bucks County Senutor Talks as
Though He Expected to bo Elected.
A dispatch from Doylestown, the
candidate's home, says:
State Senator Webster Grim, Dem
ocratic nominee for governor, Issued
a statement today In which he de
clared his Intention of accepting the
nomination when formally tendered.
He declares only three of the dele
gates to the Allentown convention
had written to him suggesting that
the convention be recalled. All of
thorn had voted for Berry.
"It has become quite apparent."
said Senator Grim, "that the dissat
isfaction and demand tor a recall
emanated almost entirely from the
desire 'to have Mr. Berry nominated.
That Issue was settled fairly and
unanimously in the convention."
Mr. Grim states that while he has
received about a dozen letters from
frlendB of Mr. Berry assigning vari
ous reasons why the. latter should
be nominated, he has received a
much larger number of letters from
other Democrats declaring the ticket
named is the only one under the
circumstances that could offer hope
Tho statement draws attention to
Mr. Grlm's record on reform legis
lation and declares promoters of the
third party movement are secret al
lies of the "Penrose machine."
He declares he had no knowledge
of Mr. MunjfUi's intended