Newspaper Page Text
TILE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. .11, 1010.
1 VALUABLE NEWS FROM
Important Happenings and
utcd by TH E CITIZEN'S
Some Wjr Fish Tnkcn From I'nu
pack Ono of Them l'hoto
irriiphcd. There is n general move cityward
tlicse dnys, the vacation season being
nearly at an end. Only a few aro
coming this way during the week
end. There was n Labor day picnic at
tlje Dea grounds on the Paupack.
Dancing was the principal diversion.
Music was furnished by Pearson and
The fishing continues excellent.
The best catches of the week wore
a five-pound bass caught near the
boat landing at Wilsonvillc and a
German carp weighing 12 i pounds,
29 inches in length, caught out of
the Lncknwnxon near the sand bar
Wednesday morning by Joseph Mc
Nntuara. He set his pole and lino
the night before, hoping to catch an
eel. in the luorulng 'when he went
to take up the polo he found a heavy
load at the end of his line, which he
with difficulty, assisted by his broth
sr by plunging Into the water, tow
ed to land. The young man's de
light can well bo imagined and in
order to perpetuate his memory of
this unusual good luck the fish was
photographed by L. Ilcnscl.
Verna Drake went Thursday
morning to Adrian, Mich., where she
will become a member of the Adrian
college faculty as practice teacher
and in addition will study music.
John Ames, Jr., has -sold his Shet
land pony ud outfit to Mr. Welsber
ger of Scranton.
Mrs. Jane Smith of Bellemonte
hill is visiting his daughter at Pitts
ton. Emery and Harry Mnudevllle
passed Sunday, Sept. 4, with their
parents on Atkinson street.
A. K. Killam has had concrete
floors put In his barn.
Mrs. Albert Bray and children,
Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Decker and
Miss Hattie Decker are guests of
their paronts on Bellemonte hill.
A twelve-pound boy arrived at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert
Wright Thursday morning.
Mrs. Louise Soderberg of New
York spent Friday at Wilsonvllle.
Richard James of Wilsonvllle is
stopping a few days with Amos
Band. Mr. James is another example
of the benefits derived from much
walking toward activity in old ago,
he being well advanced In years but
still does his traveling on foot, com
ing from the above place by a cir
cuit route through Pike county to
Hawley, none the worse for the
Solomon S. Speers has purchased
of W. C. Knapp two building lots
bordering Fairview lake on which ho
will erect cottages.
Zabrisky, Tafton's wheelwright,
has built for Henry Von Frank a
large motor boat with a 12-horse-power
gasoline engine, 24 feet in
length by 10 feet wide, with room
for 50 passengers. Its Initial trip
was made on the Paupack Sunday.
Emery Brannlng of East Hones-
dale was a Sunday visitor of his i
brother, D. J. Brannlng.
James McCloskey left Monday to 1
resume his duties as principal of the
Jessup schools. Charlotte Gilpin
and Ellen Bishop left the same day,
tjie former for Maplewood, the .lat
ter for Orson, where they will teach
Fletcher Bunnell and friends of
Honesdnle, Joined by many Hawley
Ites, enjoyed a clambake "up the
Five ducks were bagged on the
Paupack river Labor day and Nor
man Vnndermart secured two Sat
urday. Owing to lack of orders, nearly all
the departments of the box shop are
running half time.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mauer of New
York have been visiting relatives in
tov.n. The past week was spent
with Mrs. Mauer's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Jacob Sleezer of Lakevllle.
Misses Keith and Miss Caroline
Purdy called on Mrs. Joseph Pennell
at Wilsonvllle Friday, enrouto for
Milford, where they motored with
their friend, Mrs. George S. Purdy
Miss Anna Meyer and her mother
spent Monday with Mrs. Casper Un
ger on Bone Ridge.
Mrs. Thomson, who occupies a
suite of rooms in the Park View
hotel, returned on the Wednesday
etenlng train from a live weeks' so
journ with her daughter In New
York. While there she attended
the wedding of her grandson.
Henry Hardier. Jr., enjoyed a
drive to Waymart Monday. He
spent the day with his brother and
sister. The former Is ono of the
stockholders In the knitting mill and
traveling salesman for the ilrin. His
sister, Annie, Is also employed there.
The home of William Barney of
Swampbrook was completely de
stroyed by lire Friday morning.
Mary McGregor of Corning, N.
Y., is visiting Mr. and Mrs. Harry
Robert Schweor of Bloomiield, N.
J., returned to his homo Saturday
after visiting Mr. and Mrs. E. Aus
tin. The "Hoot and the Owl" are ap
pointed to lead the Fireman's parade
Oct. 1G. There will also bo a ball
at Woodman's hall In tho evening
for the benefit of the new flro com
Fred Wagner has moved Into tho
house vacated by Charles Mallett.
Chester Elmore is furnishing his
newly-purchased homo on River
Rudolph Loll Is doing some huck
ster work for Joseph AtklnBon thlB
week, corn and tomatoes being tho
John Tuman and John Wenders,
Sr., spent Sunday at Lake Lodore.
Tho White Mills Junior Cornet
band will bold a dance at tho round
houso Saturday night.
Undo Peto says his birds aro corn
Personal Items Contrib-
Corps of Correspondents.
Ing up "fine as silk."
Qeorgo W. Ktmblo spont Sunday
In Hawley with his brother, Alfred
Mr. and Mrs. TIdermnn from Jer
sey City, N. J., returned Sunday nf
ter n week with Mr. nnd Mrs. Wil
liam Dolteamer of Swampbrook.
A. T. Keller has resigned his posi
tion as engraver.
(From Another Correspondent).
Miss Mary McGregor and Miss
Charlotte Tabor of New Bedford,
Mass., arc visiting nt Mrs. Harry
H. S. Whltmore of Inglchart was
a business caller in town Saturday.
Mrs. A. Lcntino and son, An
thony, have returned to their home
in New York.
Mrs. Echoff nnd Miss Anna Luhrs
of Jersey City nro visiting nt the
home of John Wenders on Main
Mr. nnd Mrs. William Walters and
son of Fnctoryvllle, also Mrs. Fred
Gelbert of Honesdnle, wore callers
at William NIenieyer's Saturday.
A pretty wedding was solemnized
at the home of. Mrs. Annie Garrett
at high noon Wednesday, when her
daughter, Miss Nellie, became the
wife of Otis Down of this place.
Itev. A. L. Whittaker of Grace Epis
copal church, Honesdnle, officiated.
The bride wore a cream colored suit
beautifully trimmed with cluney
lace nnd cnrrled a bouquet of Ameri
can beauty roses. The couple were
attended by the brldo's sister, Miss
Lillian Garrntt, and Harold Down.
After a wedding repast the bride
and groom left on the Erie for an
extended wedding trip.
A large crowd from here attended
the dance at Smith's hall, Indian
Orchard, Saturday evening.
Miss Agnes Wenders, who has
spent the past two years In New
York, is spending her vacation with
Joseph Smith of Corning, N. Y.,
Is visiting at the home of his father,
Hawley Miller of Pleasant Valley
was visiting his brother, Nathaniel
Miller, last week.
Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Decker, Mrs.
Maggie Hefferman, Mr. and Mrs.
George Shiterle, Miss Shiterle, Mrs.
S. A. Adams and Mrs. G. A, Kerl-
lng were the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
W. P. Latimer at Rockport Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Morgan of
Rockledge are spending several days
with relatives at Factoryville.
Mr. Jones of Wllkes-Uarre, Au
gustus ShlnnerJIng, Ira Heller and
Miss Gustle Shlnnerllng of Thorn-
hurst were guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Matthews Sunday.
Mrs. Charles Edwards and chil
dren have returned after several
weeks with friends at different
points in New Jersey.
Mrs. G. A. Kerling spent the first
of the week with friends In Scran
ton. S. Wilson Ellenberger has been
appointed manager of the Sunnyslde
Chicken ranch owned by W. M.
ITnpnr nf TCnv Vnrk Mr TTncor is
10 bo congratulated on having secur-
ed so capable a man
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Hager and
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Rhodes attended
the Monroe county fair at Strouds
burg. George Edwards and James Dowl
Ing spent Sunday at Niagara Falls.
Mrs. B. B. Phillips and daughter
Kathleen, are visiting at Newark, N.
Otto Hoffman has been spending
several days In New York.
Sneak thieves are busy this fall,
robbing the gardens and chicken
coops. Herman Hoffman has had
many potatoes and several bushels of
beans stolen. M. E. Smith has lost
about 30 chickens. The thieves have
visited a number of other places.
Miss Marllla Galrless has resum
ed her position as teacher in the Le
high Glen school. This Is her third
Miss Helen Smith opened tho
Clifton school Monday. She taught
there last year.
Miss Nettie Surplus and Elmer
Johnson were married at the parson
age of St. Mary's Lutheran church,
Scranton, by the pastor, Rev. J. A.
Bender, Wednesday morning. The
will spend their honeymoon in Now
York. They both recently moved
from Gouldsboro to Scranton. They
have many friends here who extend
R. W. Balcom visited friends at
Angels nnd Sterling last week. Mr.
Balcom, who is Interested In differ
ent butterbox factories, started with
John Sperry in the manufacturing
of butter boxes at Angels in tho
Mr. and Mrs. H. Fisher and son,
Harry, of New York aro tho guests
of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Crooks.
H. Morgan of Scranton, who has
been visiting his son, H. A. Mor
gan, at Rock Ledge, has returned.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Hager, Miss
Mary Hager and Russell and Horace
Hagor of Rozelle, N. J., aro spend
ing several days at the St. Charles
with Mr. Hager's mother, Mrs. S. S.
Hager. They aro taking an extend
ed automobile trip In Mr. Hager's
largo touring car. They came here
Tuesday from DoBruco, N. J.
Lewis Simons, whoso wlfo died re
cently, has broken up housekeeping.
His two little daughters, Beatrice
and Emma, have gone to live with
his parents in Greentown.
Mrs. Georgo Gerlltz has returned
from a visit with her mother at
Mrs. A. Latham of Nicholson Is
visiting her son, W. N, Latham.
Miss Margaret Brown of Angels
has returned to Stroudsburg, where
she will resume her position as
teacher In the public schools. Miss
Brown taught hero a number of years
and gavo excellent satisfaction.
Rev. A. L. Smith, pastor of St.
John's Lutheran church, Rlckotts,
who has been visiting his mother,
Mrs. G. G. Smith, and brother, M.
E. Smith, has returned homo.
Rlchnrd Evans hns moved his fam
ily to Scranton.
Mrs. S. o. DoLong of Stroudsburg,
who has been visiting friends horo
nnd nt her old home on tho Turn
pike, hns returned.
Rev. nnd Mrs. J. M. Smoltzer en
tertained at Grace rectory Wednes
day tho following guests: Mr. nnd
Mrs. W. M. Hager, Miss Mary Hager,
Mrs. S. S. Hagor, Russoll and Horace
Hager, Mr. and .Mrs. A. L. Rhodes,
Chester H. Rhodes, Mr. nnd Mrs. S.
Wilson Ellenberger and children,
Marjorlo and Harry, and Miss Mnr
gnret Smith, tho occasion being tho
fourth blrthdny of their son, Luther.
Friday a birthday, party was giv
en in honor of Miss Maudo E. Lock-1
tin. Tho evening was delightfully
spent In music nnd games, after
which a flue lunch was sorved.
Those In nttendnnce were: Miss
Eleanor Wntcrson of Brooklyn, N.
Y., Misses Jennie and Pearl Crane,
Evelyn Pennell, Stanley E. Crane and
Clarence Pennell of Uswick; Stnrbert
Tresslar of Ariel, Miss Lena Osborno
of Arlington, Miss Fredn Ginger of
Scranton, Mr. Frnnk, also of Scran
ton, Chester James of Brooklyn, N.
Y.. Hazel D. James, Elizabeth Al
pha, Carena Locklln, Lucy Sheeley,
Verna Loveless, Julia Welsh, Ward
Hanoy, Miss Minnie and Harlen
Locklln, Gort nnd Phil Sheeley,
George Welsh, Mr. and Mrs. F. Carl
ton and Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Lock
lln, nil of this place. All left at a
"Weo Sma' Hour" wishing Miss
Maudo many happy returns of the
Possibility of I'jiper Mill Pencil
In the absence of the pastor, G.
Robinson of Fortenia preached a
very Interesting sermon Sunday.
It Is rumored that a paper mill
Is about to be located here, as some
capitalists from Wllkes-Barre were
here the latter part of last week
looking over a 100-acre tract heavi
ly timbered with just the kind of
trees they are looking for, mostly
basswood and poplar. The tract Is
owned by Mr. Meaken of Wllkes
Barre. As the Bobolink was their
guide, he knew by their talk that
the site and timber were just what
they have been looking for some
time. The 100 acres comprises a
fine lot of second growth white ash,
basswood, poplar, black cherry,
hard and soft maple, hemlock and
The residents or farm women of
this vicinity were very much taken
In last Saturday by a couple of
peach venders claiming to hail from
Carbondale and selling from 75
cents to $1.00 per basket. Their
load was 'very well put up as to
looks yes, they looked fine so far
as tho eye could reach down into the
basket but as the slippery eels had
no use for tho basket you purchased,
of course they didn't want the pur
chaser to empty the basket. Every
woman that was buncoed out of her
hard-earned money is up in arms,
with blood In her eye, so if the same
party should send another load this
way with a different gang, don't for
get that every basket purchased b-
me angry women win oe careiuny
examined to the bottom. Wo do not
look for the same men In this sec
tion again, as it would be very warm
for them if they came.
School opened at Prompton and
Miss Ruth Nichols, who taught the
Steene school last winter nnd Is now
teaching at South Canaan, visited
Mrs. Mill Sunday.
Oakley S. Tyner of Equlnunk, a
brother-in-law of tho late Sike Lord,
Is In town.
William B. Roadknight, who has
been feeling poorly since Friday, is
Reuben Brown und Harlen Hlsted
have returned from a week's over
land trip in Wayne county.
W. H. Sherwood, who sold his
property on Fair avenue last week,
has leased part of the Fitch homo
on East Extension street.
Miss Gussle Jones of Wllkes-Barre
returned home Saturday after an
extended visit with her Bister, Mrs.
Will H. Hlller of Church street.
Dr. H. B. Searles said today that
Georgo Taeubner of Church street
and Sadie Miller of Ridge street,
typhoid patients, were much better.
Attorney Herman Harmes of
Hawley came up to Honesdalo on
legal business Friday and put In an
hour at tho courthouse, where tho
Frank Daniels case was being tried
out boforo Justice Smith.
Georgo B. Rockwell of Scranton
greatly pleased a crowded Lyric au
dience with vocal solos at tho plc
turo show last Thursday ovonlng.
Mr. Rockwell has been engaged to
sing nt all Thursday evening per
formances. Cards received today by tho
postoHlco boys from Assistant Post
master Sharpsteen wero mailed at
Phllllpsburg, N. J. Tho cards of
tho day before came from Strouds
burg, Tho assistant postmaster snys
E. II. Cortright is all right when it
comes to shooting a Chinese car over
the elegant stone and dirt roads of
J. M. Hale, stato road Inspector
assigned to tho Dyborry road, nnd
Mrs, Hale got back to Honesdalo
Monday, having comploted all tho
vacation they propose to tako at tho
present time. Mr. Hale says he and
his wlfo did not spend all their
time in Philadelphia but took in
some Old Home week reunions and
a fair or two, bosldes "doing" At
lantic City and tho boardwalk. Mr.
Halo is well acquainted In tho south
eastern part of tho state and at one
timo he was a Bucks county mem
ber of tho legislature.
CASTOR I A
, For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
FIRE TRUCK COMING HERE?
Mayor Thinks. Clmnce To Get Cnr
houdnlo Outfit Too Good to Lose.
CARBONDALE, Sept. 13. Mayor
John Kuhbnch of Honesdalo and
William Vogel of Mlddlotown wero
In this city tho other day negotiat
ing for tho purclinso of tho horses
aud cqulpmont of the Hendrlck Hook
and Ladder compnny. Tho Middle
town lire department is anxious to
secure tho tenm of horses nnd Hones
dalo will purchaso tho hook and lad
der truck If a suitable price can bo
agreed upon. Tho third horse is
now being UBed by tho Mitchell
Hose company and will bo sold In
tho nenr future to the highest bid
der. A lengthy meeting was hold in tho
office of Mayor Sahm between the
Honesdalo and Mlddlctown represen
tatives and a committee of tho Hen
drlck Hook nnd Ladder company.
The commltteo of the Hooks will
hold a meeting nnd It Is quite prob
nble tho offers jnnde by the two
representatives will bo nccepted.
Mayor Kuhbach today admitted
ho was over to Carbondale on this
matter and ho added that he went
because tho council, which talked
over the possible purchaso at the
last meeting, wanted him to see tho
property on the spot. Tho Mayor Is
strongly in favor of buying the Car
bondale flro outfit, which includes
two flno 35-gallon extinguishers,
three horses, and all necessary lad
ders and equipment. Tho outfit
cost Carbondale ?4,500, tho Mayor
says, and can be bought for $2,100,
though It never has been used
"I don't think any final action
will bo taken before the October
council meeting," said Mayor Kuh
bnch at his place of business this
morning. "The No. 3 company will
have a meeting tonight, at which
time the Hendrick proposition will
bo discussed, I expect."
Honesdale If she gets this $4,500
flrefightlng apparatus will profit by
Carbondalo's spite. Carbondale needs
the outfit, but tho Carbondale coun
cil and the Carbondale mayor, A.
L. Sahm, are at loggerheads about
all the time and tho council will not
stand for anything the mayor wants
or does. If it were not for this
Sahm-council mess tho outfit would
not be In tho market at any price,
Mayor Kuhbach says.
Tho $4,500 purchaso money was
raised by Mayor Sahm personally
and he feels soro that the horses,
extinguishers and ladders are lying
idle. He has had some clashes of a
rather sensational character with the
city fathers and at a, council meet
ing in August he made a stir by
saying he thought it might be a good
plan for him to throw up his job
and let Carbondale try the commis
sion form of government now being
agitated in Harrlsburg, Williams-
port, Johnstown and other cities.
"Sahm would rather see the stuff
come here than have It go to Mid
dletown," said Mayor Kuhbach. "He
told me so when I was over there
the other day."
Ho added that the chance seemed
to him too good for Honesdale to
Joe Stephens Dreams n Dream.
I had a little dream last night and
it was all about the Wayne county
fair. The flrst two gentlemen I came
in contact with were E. Gammell and
Ralph Martin, both members, I be
lieve, of the Wayne County Agrlcul
turo society. Mr. Gammell said:
"Now, Mr. Martin, I have been In
formed that you are very much In
terested in tho poultry department
and you want to promote the interest
in poultry culture In Wayne county.
I have the same Interest In cows,
pigs, horses and goats as you have in
chickens, turkey, guinea hens and
pigeons. Now I think that if you
would call on all the lawyers, print
ers and practical business men of
Wayne county and ask each one of
them to give from 25 cents to $1 on
the breed of birds that they are most
interested in, that is, $1 on tho best
Rhode Island Red, male or female,
Leghorn, Wyandottes, MInorcas, Ply
mouth Rocks or any breed, then some
of the people would become Interested
in the special and It would cause a
whole lot of Interest in tho county.
"A bag of grain, some poultry net
ting, a pair of shoes, a pair of pants
or, if some of tho glass industries
would offer a cut glass bowl or pitch
er to be won three successive times
and then to become owner of the
same on the best bird in show, or If
they would liko to promote some
special breed of their choice."
Ho also said "Let every man glvo
what bo wants to and under his own
conditions but get tho special premi
ums out In tho county papers before
tho fair, so that every poultryman
can know on what breed to get
Mr. Mnrtin said:
"Thank you,. .Mr. Gnmmell. Those
are things of importance that never
camo boforo my notice and probably
next year It will bo wise for me to
look after this Important matter."
Mr. Martin Bald: "Mr. Gammell, I
do not know what advice to glvo you
in return that might promoto tho In
terest In cows, pigs, horses and
Rev. J. B. Cody behind tho fence
"Say, Martin, offer a good eggnog."
This being too much for my nerves,
on reaching out my baud I awoke,
only to find it a dream.
(To bo Continued).
Grim Makes Speech nt Heading.
HARRISBURG, Sept. 13. Demo
cratlc day was observed in nearly
all tho counties Saturday, probably
the biggest event having been hold
at Reading, where Senator Grim ad
dressed a great crowd at tho fair
grounds. Club members and several
hundred other Democrats combined
In making tho day a notable ono.
Tho Central club's rooms wero
open tho afternoon and ovonlng and
a buffet luncheon was served. Tho
rooms wero decorated with tho na
tional colors and flags wero flying
from the windows.
Those cent-a-word advertise
ments in this paper aro Just tho
thing. Just try ono and see.
HONOR TO LAWYER
(Continued From Pago Ono).
A Eulogy by Col. Diiniulck.
In nddlng his word of personal
pralso to tho minute that had gono
on the record W. II. Dlmtnlck made
ono of his happiest addresses. Ho
sketched the boyhood life nnd stud
ies of Mr. Rowland and said that
Georgo H. Rowland of Pike county,
the father of the four Rowland
boys, wns ono of the speaker's most
cordial friends. O. L. Rowland, ho
said, was a man of lino legal per
ception, who had received a careful
preparation for the law In tho of
fice of Henry M. Secloy, afterward
judgo of tho Wayne county court,
and he had the talent and the tem
pornment to havo become ono of
tho most successful practitioners In
northeastern Pennsylvania. He
ought, Col. Dlmmlck snld, to have
lived and practiced 20 years more,
even 30. Ho paid tribute to Mr.
Rowlnnd as a soldier and a citizen
and said that IiIb early end Is a
distinct and individual loss to every
man tlint knew him.
W. H. Leo and E. C. Mumford
ndded brief remarks.
BUSINESS OF ARGUMENT COURT.
Appointment of guardian for
Joseph M. Mulligan, a feeble-minded
person. Oct. 17 at 2 p. m. fixed for
timo of hearing.
Petition to remove from office the
school directors of Canaan town
ship. Rule granted on school direc
tors to show cause why they should
not open school or be removed .from
Lake Lodore Improvement Co. vs.
Lyman Buctland. Petition for order
for issue road and filed and third
Tuesday of October at 2 p. m. fixed
as time of hearing.
Lake Lodore Improvement Co. vs.
Joshua A. Brown. Petition for order
of Issue read and filed and third
Tuesday In October at 2 p. m. fixed
as timo of hearing.
Lake Lodore Improvement Co.
vs. John W. Sensenteln. Petition for
order of Issue read aud filed and
third Tuesday of October fixed as
time of hearing.
Lake Lodore Improvement Co. vs
Lyman Buckland. Petition for order
of issue read aud filed and third
Tuesday of October at 2 p. m. fixed
as time of hearing.
Lake Lodore Improvement Co. vs.
Lyman Buckland. Petition for order
issue read and filed and third Tues
day of October at 2 p. m. fixed as
time of hearing.
Same. Petition read and filed for
order of Issue and third Tuesday of
October at 2 p. m. fixed as time of
Thomas J. Ham, llbellant, vs.
Phoebe A. Ham, respondent. Henry
Wilson appointed master.
In re sale of real estate of Cath
erine Roberts, a feeble-minded per
son. Petition read and filed and
Cortright & Son vs. Erie Railroad
Co. Rules granted on the part of
the plaintiffs to take depositions out
side the Btate of Pennsylvania.
in naturalization of Fred Dopel.
Fred Dopel admitted as a citizen.
In re appeal from assessment for
money at interest in Damascus town
ship by John Randall. Hearing had
and decision reserved.
Mrs. Charles V. Bonham and sons
have returned, after spending a week
with Pleasant Mount relatives.
The Ladies' Aid society met at
Mrs. Frank DIx's Thursday. The
meeting was largely attended and
$7.35 was added to the treasury.
Mrs. G. N. Bonham is very sick.
Michael McCluskey is seriously
sick with appendicitis.
Mrs. S. P. Crossman nnd daugh
ter, Ina, havo returned from Han
cock, N. Y. Mr. Crossman will re
main and receive special attention
for his hand, which was hurt In the
White lumber mill.
A chicken supper will be held in
Independent hall Thursday evening.
Tho proceeds are for the benoflt of
Misses May Duell aud Elizabeth
Flavin have returned to their home
near Syracuse, N. Y., after being en
tertained several days at Mrs. Mar
Tho funeral of Mrs. Paul M.
O'Neill, held Friday at Hill Top
church, was largely attended.
Wo will send you Tho Citizen for
ono year (101 Issues) for 91.50 nnd
glvo you ono dollar's worth of Citi
zen Coupons, which will bo accepted
ns ensh by tho lending merchants of
I EVER INCREASING.
O004f 0OCH - H
A bank account Is like a snowbalI--roII It gently
along and It will get larger (almost without your
noticing it) as the days go by. Like the snowball,
too, the hardest work Is making the first deposit, giv
ing It the first push, after which the Initial Impetus
gains as the ball runs down, the bank (account rolls
up. We want to help you with your Financial snow
ball. FARMERS and MECHANICS BANK.
II BOARD OF TRADE
(Continued From Page One.)
dale," to bo distributed among tho
manufacturers and pnsted on every
box, barrel, express package, etc.,
sent out, was loft with tho adver
tising committee to obtain prices.
President Smith then appointed
the following standing committees:
Soliciting and site F. W. Kreit
nor, chairman; C. Bentley, John Erk,
J. B. Nielsen, R. Murray, W. Katz,
W. J. Blrdsnll.
Taxation nnd legislation M E.
Simons, chairman; M. Salmon, M. J,
Mall and transportation J. D.
Weston, chnlrmnn; C. E. Bates, Sig
mund Katz, F. S. Merrltt.
Streets and highways C. P.
Searlo, chairman; S. A. McMullen,
Jr., W. Fowley, J. J. Koehler, J. A.
Finance F. P. Kimble, chair
man; Slgmund Kntz, S. T. Ham, C.
Emery, A. Kraft.
Press L. Blumonthal, chairman;
Dr. L. P. Nielson, E. B. Callaway.
Bylaws M. E. Simons, chair
man; J. B. Nielsen, C. E. Bates.
Membership William Katz,
chairman; C. Bontley, J. Erk, .1. B.
Nielsen. E. H. Pohle, J. A. Robin
son, E. B. Callaway.
Mrs. Tom Nichols and two chil
dren of Pittsburg are visiting her
Luclla and Harry Burdlck of Car
bondale visited friends lu town Sun
day. Rev. W. E. Davis and family of
BInghamton, N. Y., are visiting
friends In town.
The town was saddened by the
death of Henry Sampson early Sat
urday morning. Mr. Sampson had
been failing several months. He
was a veteran of the Civil war and
If he had lived a few more weeks
would have celebrated his 70th
Mr. and Mrs. Perry Olver of Car
bondale spent Sunday with the lat
ter's father, George Buckland.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Sampson of
Port Jervls, N. Y., were called here
by the sickness and death of the
"Stlckley-Brandt" Furniture Is
the kind that serves you
longest and best.
For this handsome Library Table In tho
Golden Quartered Oak, Polish finish. 30
laches lone, 24 Inches wide, beveled top
French style lees, shaped undersheir
wide and deep drawer. Every detail ot
construction strictly hieh-Krade. Hand
somer lndeslen, better In materlal.work
mansblp and finish than similar tables
that retail from i 10.50 to Ji:.00
Carefully packed and shipped
freight charges prepaid$7.85.
For 500 other styles oi dependable
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BINGHAMTON. ST. Y.
In the matter of exceptions to the
account of May M. Foster, now May
M. Davis, testamentary guardian of
Georgo O. Foster.
R. M. Salmon, being duly appoint
ed auditor, to pass on exceptions, re
state the account If necessary, hear
and determine all claims on the as
sets, and report distribution, will
hold a meeting for that purpose at
his ofllco In Honesdale at 10 o'clock
a. m. on Thursday, September 29
R. M. SALMON. Att'y.
Honesdale, Pa., Sept. 13, 1910.
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