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THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 0, 1011.
Mother and Brother With
TAKE ALL FURNITURE TOO.
Germantown Man Asks Police to Inter
cept Party Believed to Be on Way
to Los Angeles Hope to Catch
Them In Chicaqo.
Philadelphia, Aug. 8. The police of
this city nro trying to locate Mrs
zlc Mlddleton, wife of Alfred Middle
ton, u conductor employed by the Phil
adelphla Rapid Transit company,
whoso home until Saturday last was at
It 10 Armat street, (Jerraantowu, and
James Mahonoy. an Iceman, who Is
Bald to have left the city with her for
I.os Angeles, Cal
Accompanying Hie alleged runnwoy
couple are said lo lie Mrs. Alexander
WarU, the mother of Mrs Mlddluton,
and Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Wark, the
latter's son and daughter-in-law. and
their two small children. Mrs Middle
ton also took her eightcen-tnonths-nlrt
son, Joseph, with her
That the party is on Its way lo the
Pacific coast "is the theory of Middle
ton nnd the police, ns on Saturday five
adults answering to their description
purchased tickets for Los Angeles at
the Cholten avenue station of the
James Mahonoy, who is eighteen
years old, has, according to the neigh
bors, been nttentlve to Mrs. Mlddleton
for some time, nnd Mrs. Mnhoney stal
ed that she also believed her son lind
eloped with the woman. Mlddleton
himself was nwaro of the couple's al
leged infatuation for each other, and
ono night when he mot them returning
from n moving picture show thrashed
Mahoney soundly. It is the hope of the
local authorities that the couple may
be Intercepted at Chicago and re
turned to this city.
Mlddleton learned that his wife had
left him when .he returned to his home
at 4 o'clock Saturday morning from
bis run nnd found tho house vacant
with the exception of a trunk which
contained his clothes. Lying on the
trunk was a note signed by his wife
nnd which read ns follows: "Don't
believe all you hear from the neigh
bors. I am going nway never to re
turn. I am through with all men." lie
inquired from the neighbors nnd
learned that shortly nfter he depart
ed for work at 3 o'clock Friday after
noon several vans nrrived at the house
and nil the furniture was removed.
When Mlddleton reported for duty
on Friday his wife accompnnled him
nnd ro'de nround the Willow Grove
Touto with him several times. lie gave
her $15 when she left him to return
liome. The Mlddletons came originally
from I.os Angeles several years ago.
GIRL MARRIES HER HERO.
Becomes Bride of Policeman Who Sav
ed Her From Rowdies.
Philadelphia. Aug. 8. A romance
that started two years ago when he
saved his bride from n crowd of row
dies resulted in the wedding of Miss
Laura Gurk and Oscnr T. Iteilly, a
policeman of the Trenton avenue sta
tion. The ceremony was performed by
Magistrate Einley in his oflice. Mr
and Mrs. Iteilly will visit relatives in
Pottsville, nnd they will reside nt the
home of the bridegroom upon theli
return to this city.
Iteilly ha's been u policeman foi
about twenty years. He is a wldowei
and Is about forty years old. His
present wife wns returning to hoi
homo at midnight, two years ago
when a number of rowdies stopped
her. They were about to attack her
when she screamed for assistance
Iteilly heard her cry for help and he
nrrived in time to protect Miss Gurk
He accompanied her to her home and
wns invited to visit her again. A
friendship was formed that resulted
In the wedding.
KILLED SAVING A HORSE.
Animal Wanders on Railroad Trestle
and Kicks Rescuers.
Alfeutown, Pa., Aug. 8. John Gulf
ney, a structural ironworker, wat
Instantly killed nud John Murphy, a
hotel proprietor, was seriously Injured
nt Hokendaunun, near here, when
they were kicked from a high trestlt
bridge by a horse they were trying tc
release from its perilous position.
The animal, the property of Murphy
had strayed from its pnsturo and
made Its way over the tracks of the
Lehigh Valley railroad. Gaffncy auc
Murphy were assisting to rescue tin
animal when It kicked them to the
ground more than thirty feet below
Gaffney's neck was broken, wbll
Murphy's arm nnd three ribs wen
BASEBALL PLAYER DROWNS.
Lancaster First Baseman Gives Lift
For Paddles After Saving Woman.
Lancaster, Pa., Aug. 8. J. M. Small
lng, first baseman of the Lnncnstci
Tristate Baseball club, was drowned
In the Concstoga creek near hero
Smalling was In a canoo with a wo
man friend when the boat upset.
He saved his companion and startec
back after the paddles, but before
reaching them became exhausted and
sank. His body was recovered.
LAURIER IK ACTION.
Photo of Canadian Premier
Speaking For Reciprocity.
Photo by American Press Association.
STATESMEN PLAY BALL.
House Democrats Defeat Republican
Team, 12 to 9.
Washington, Aug. 8. About tho
weirdest thing In the way of a base
ball game ever seen in Washington
took place on Georgetown University
field between teams representing the
Republican and Democratic sides of
tho house. The Democrats won, 12 to
0, in four innings. They made eight
hits nnd so many errors that Uncle
Joo Cannon, the scorekeeper, got writ
ers' cramp trying to tally them.
The Republicans swatted the ball
safely twelve times, but were nearly
all butter fingers when it came to
fielding. The contest might have last
ed awhile longer if most of the play
ers had not been winded, for several
of tho 500 spectators who paid SI each
to seo tho game, which wns for the
benefit of tho Washington play
grounds, wore still left In the grand
stnnd at the finish. But there were no
protests when Representative Wilson
of Illinois, the Republican umpire, nnd
Representative Byrnes of Tennessee,
tho Democratic arbiter, agreed to call
BEGIN PROBE AT MATTEAWAN
Superintendent of Prisons Finds No
Services Held For the Dead.
Fishklll Landing, N. Y., Aug. 8.
Colonel Joseph F. Scott, superintend
ent of prisons of New York state, is
beginning an investigation into tho af
fairs and conditions in tho Matteawan
State hospital before ho nppolnts a
successor to Dr. Lamb as superintend
ent which office is now being tempo
rarily filled by Dr. Bakor, tho as
sistant. Superintendent Scott has ascertained
that the state pays each year $200 to
tho Protestant preachers of the vil
lages of Matteawan and Fishklll Land
ing, and $200 to tho Catholic priests, to
hold religious services In the chnpel of
tho Institution, but that none of the
ministers ever visit tho patients or nro
called In their dying moments.
Ho has also learned thnt as soon as
a patient dies tho body Is placed in a
wooden bos, loaded into a fnrm
wagon and taken to the potter's field
for burial without any ceremony.
BUSY FOR WILSON IN TEXAS.
Admirers Hold aMeetlng to Further His
Interests In State.
Austin, Tex., Aug. 8. The campaign
of Governor Woodrow Wilson of New
Jersey for president was formally
launched In Texas at a meeting of a
number of his admlpers. Thomas B.
Love of Dallas, former state commis
sioner of insurance, presided. The
situation was carefully gone over and
tentative plans were adopted' for get
ting up a boom for Wilson In nil parts
of tho state.
A largo number of members of tho
loglslatnre wero present nt the meet
ing, and It Is claimed that a big ma
jority of senators nnd representatives
aro his supporters.
Bay State Justloe Resigns.
Boston, Aug. 8. Marcus P. Knowlo
ton, chief justice of tho Massachusetts
supremo judicial court, has resigned.
BUTTER Firm; receipts. B.019 pack
ages; creamery, spoclals, per lb., 27c;
extras, 2Ca: thirds to firsts, 20a24Vio.;
stato dairy, common to prime, ISHaSa;
process, seconds to specials, 18aHa; fac
tory, current make, 19a20c; pocking
CHEESE Firm; receipts, 633 boxes;
Btate, whole milk, specials, colored, per
EGGS Stendy; receipts, 12.027 cases.
POTATOES Weak; Lone Island, No. J.
per bbl., $3a3.2S; Jersey. No. 1, ttl5a3.;
per bag.. No. 1, f2.75o3.2S; southern, No. I,
per bbl., 2.S0a3; seconds, 1.25al; culls. 75c
ttU sweets. Jersey, No. 1, per basket, (2a
1.60; southern, yellow, per bbl., ti.G0at;
white, J2.75a3; red. $C80ai78; yellow, per
basket. l'4tt 731 Varna- southern, per bbl.,
DRESSED POULTRY Stronger; broil,
era, western, per lb ltaNc; fowls, fresh,
western, small boxes, 13ttat6c; average
best, bbls., Halite; roosters, fresh, 10c
HAY AND STRAW Firm.
MEATS Live veal calves, common tn
choice, per 100 lbs., KbSJK; culls, HJCa
UO; live buttermilk ind grass calves, Jla
460; live calves, western, fJ.7Sa7.8
FEAR FOR POPE, I
Suffers Relapse on Eve of
IS GONmriD TO HIS ROOM.
Papal Sreretary of State Merry Del
Val Will Conduct Services Pon
tiff's Temperature Increasing.
rHcbisni. In Attendance.
Home. Ai'g. H. -Pope Plus has ex
perienced a l elapse. The attack camo
suddenly, aggravating the cold with
which he lnw mineral nnd being ac
companied tilth Lvuty pains. Dr. Glu
soppl l'etai'ci, prhate i jysician to his
holiness, and Dr. Ettore Murchlafava,
consultm-j physician nt the Vatican,
being xv tilled of tho unexpected
change In the pontiffs condition, vis
Ited him Immediately nnd directed thai
he remain In his room.
One report is that the pope had u
fainting spall which alarmed his at
tendants considerably. Secretary of
Stale Merry del Val was hurriedly
summoned to i he pontiff's beds.de. Al
though his holiness quickly revived, it
Is said that not m little anxiety is felt
regarding the pope's condition.
Ills hollniss had appeared to be re
covering normally from his recent in
disposition, although the extreme heat
had' weakened him and prevented hi.--dally
celebration of muss. In the cool
er hours of the day he hus visited the
gardens. He was determlntd to par
tlcipate in the celebration of the eighth
anniversary of the coronation tomor
row. It had been planned that the
pontiff should wear only tho ordlunrj
mitre nud a light vestment Instcnd of
the triple crown and papal mantle in
order that he might be less oppressed
Tho doctors decided that In view ot
the Increasing high temperature they
would oppose the participation of the
pope In the function. Accordingly" it
was arranged that the service should
be conducted by Cardinal Merry del
Val, the papal secretary of state.
It was some hours later that the
pontiff's condition showed an unex
pected change for the worse.
CASHIER STOLE FOR YEARS.
Jersey City Mill Fire Also Implicates
New York Accountant.
Jersey City. N. J., Aug. 8. At tin
end of n grilling examination In tin-offlc-c
of Police Cnptniu IUehnrds.
Samuel Brown, cashier for the Lows
Dock Milling company, whose oflii i
wns set on fire Sunday night, lot hi.
nerve and told bit by bit to the dou-i
tlves how he had been stealing tuo-.i-from
the linn for months nnd how
becoming desperate, he had hired ;
man to break into the office and dc
stroy the books which soon would te'
of his guilt.
The man who did the Job. l-'nin'
Walsh, who had been known to tUi
Newark police for years as a lor.ul'
character, died In St. Francis hnp't;
where he had been taken frlghtfuil .
burned after a crude attempt to con
real his crime by arson.
Tin- statement made by Brown li
criminate Pntri-k .1. Tiramlns, uc
eountnui :. .t-w York and for years a
friend u- "r -wi
mgu:i: , ", r.in.ZD at altar.
l.ic, . - -- .. v.js Wisconsin Church
t)i-r rj Funeral.
Ne-- i- : V.U.. Aug. S.-Mournlu;.-for
1 ' ' r.-il. who.-ie body lay In
a cic! i the altar of St. John's
Evuiv . ! h-.uch nt Kohlvllle. Mrs
Huii" ivd was struck de.id ninl
four nih -i women rendered nncon
scions wh n lightning pierced tli
house of worship.
The Kev. Frank was Just beginning
his sermon when n vivid Hash of flams
and deafening crash seemed to parti
iyze for a second the entire congregn
tlon. Ills words of compassion for th
sorrowing family were never uttered
Mrs. Conrad and n dozen other womei
lay on the floor. Hie shrieks of terroi
precipitntlng a panic which only coo'
headed men prevented:
RESCUE STARVING MEN.
Alaskan Prospectors Live Two Mo-ith.
on Barren Island.
Vuldez, Alaskn, Aug. 8. The stetui
ship Burta on Aug. 2, sighting sign.i
of distress from tho barren rock en
trance to Resurrection bay, sent a bo.n
out ond received two starving tm-
Charles Alexander nnd Alvln Andt-r
son, who had been on tho Island for
two months nnd were out of food.
They sailed from Kodlak, May U.
on a prospecting trip, but on June 1
their small craft was swnmjied off
the Island and nil provisions lost
When they reached the island they ex
isted on mussels, clams, gulls and sea
weed. Their matches gavo out July 1
nfter which they nte food raw.
SEEK HER NEGRO HUSBAND
Cincinnati's Mystery Develops Into
Cincinnati, O., Aug; 8. A warrant
charging murder was sworn out
against Charles Jones, negro husband
of Bertha Courtney, the white woman
whose body was found in a sewer In
the outskirts of the city last Friday,
The warrant Is based upon an affl.
davit made by a police sergeant In
which it was alleged that the negro
bad threatened bis wife.
POPE AT HIS DESK
Plus X. Whose III lealth Is
Causing Alarm at Vatican.
TOGO MAKES FIRST SPEECH.
Japanese Admiral Addresses National
Press Club In Washington.
Washington, Aug. 8. Admiral Togo,
who is visiting this country as the
guest of the nation, delivered his first
public speech since his arrival here
at a reception at tho National Press
club and accepted tho occasion to
send out a message of thanks to the
American people. He spoke in Japa
nese, and his remnrks wero translated
by Commander TaniguchI, the admi
ral's personal aid.
"It gives me pleasure," Admiral
Togo said, "to meet you here, the
members of the National Press club,
whose profession has always com
manded my profound respect.
"Since my arrival In this country
the president of this great republic
has received me with the greatest
honor and hospitality, your govern
ment has extended to mo innumerable
courtesies and your fellow citizens
have given me a most hearty wel
come. AH these, I dare say, are more
than I have been entitled to, and I
take them ns meant toward my august
sovereign and for his subjects. Noth
ing pleases me more than to take
home such happy remembrances of
my visit to the United States.
"Gentlemen, may I ask to take this
opportunity to convey to your country
men on my behalf my feeling of pro
found gratitude and high appreciation
of their hearty welcome. I thank yon
again for your kind 'and courteous re
ception. Furthermore, I wish you
most heartily the prosperity and suc
cess of your National Press club."
TAFT 'S PLEA FOR TREATIES.
President Carries International Peaoe
Plans to the People.
Mountain Lake Park, Md., Aug. 8.
President' Taft is carrying his inter
national arbitration policy to Un
people, obviously with the intention
of forestalling opposition in tho son
ate to the convention which Great
Britain nnd Franco Is now pending
"To havo tbto treaties not ra tilled
by the senato of the United States,"
said he, "or to have any hesitation ot
discussion of a serious character in
respect to them would halt the move
ment toward general peace."
Tho president also appealed for pub
lic consideration and support for the
treaties with Honduras and Nicaragua,
which provide for tho refunding of
tho debts of those countries. These
latter treaties, ho Bald, were from the
standpoint at American Interest of
greater immediate Importance even
than the arbitration conventions.
Tho president's nddress was deliver
ed betoro the Methodist Chautauqua
ATWOOD AFTER A RECORD.
Aviator May Start Long Distance
Flight From St. Louis.
Albany, N. Y Aug. 8. Harry N. At
wood, with his flight managers, A. Leo
Stevens and O. 0. Mayer, passed
through hero for Chicago to prepare
for Atvood's new record flight.
Atwood and his managers are unde
cided whether to stnrt tho flight from
Milwaukee or St Louis. Atwood 13
very anxious to mako tho longest flight
on record in tho history of aviation,
and ho proposes to accomplish this in
a period not exceeding twelve days.
If Atwood starts from St. Louis his
flight to New York city will cover a
distance of L270 miles, which will boat
any flight yet mode by aeroplanes re
gardless of the number of stops and
the period of time taken to mako tho
records already established.
TALE OF THE WEATHER.
Observations of the United
States weather barcan taken at
8 p. m. yesterday follow
Kew York. TO Clear
Albany 80 Clear
A-aptlo Orfy , 78 CJoody
Boston to OJocdy
Daffalo ......., 86 Clear
Chicago 89 dear
Bt Louts 88 Clear
New Orleans ,, 00 Clear
Washington ... 80 Clear
BE A SPl
Fiancee of Private Peters
Starts an Investigation.
SAID TO BE AUSTRIAN GOUNT
Kentuoky Woman Is Alleged to Have
Confessed That Her Lover Sought
Secret of High Explosive Shells
Used by Army and Navy.
Washington, Aug. 8. Upon receipt
of a telegraphic dispatch from Cuptain
James Watson, army recruiting otllcer
pt Indianapolis, Ind., the war depart
ment has notified the commnudaut of
the coast artillery post at Fort Totten.
In. Y to hold Private James Peters of
the Ono Hundred and Thirty-fifth
company, const artillery, at thnt post,
under surveillance until further orders.
Peters is suspected of being n spy for
Captain Watson said he had come
into possession of important papers
which, backed up by affidavits, tended
to prove that Peters is serving a
period of three years' enlistment In the
United States army In disguise for the
purpose of obtaining Important mili
tary secrets.- This is the lnformaton.
apparently, that was reported as hav
ing been placed in the bands of Cap
tain Watson by Miss Clara Dyer, a
young Kentucky womnn, who is said
to have been engaged to marry Petei-R
nnd also to have aroused suspicion
through her manner in which she en
deavored to gain the assistance of
Captain Watson in purchasing the dis
charge of the soldier.
Miss Dyer is said to have confessed
that Peters had told her he was an
Austrian count nnd had come to the
United States for the purpose of learn
lng the secret of a powerful explosive
used by the nrmr. This, it Is though!
Is "dunnlte." which hns come to be
used largely in the big shells In both
tho army nnd navy. It is stated at the
war department that the story con
cerning Peters will be Investigated.
It is doubted that he has any con
nectlon with the Austrian govern
ment, although it Is not impossible
that ho may have elected to make
some Investigations on his own ac
count or for some other government
Even though this bo his object, the
army has little to fear concerning
either "dunnite" or the fortifications at
Fort Totten. Everything nt tho post is
open, nnd any one could obtain all the
military strategic information there
without the trouble of enlisting in the
According to the report from Indian
apolls, Miss Dyer met Peters whtle on
a boat returning homo from Europe
last September. Tho records of th
war department, however, show thnt
Peters has been in the service several
years. He served his first three years
In the cavalry und re-enllsted about
eighteen months ago in the coast ar
tlllery. Once In that branch of thp
service, he could not choose his own
post or station.
The military explosives are manufac
tured by or under the Immediate dl
rectlon of the ordnarce bureau, ond
few officers of the const artillery know
Its secrets. Peters has had a good,
The case of Private Peters is the first
to be laid beforo the war department
under tho new law providing punish
ment for spies or for persons who at
tempt to gain any military informa
tion improperly. The punishment for
euch an offense Is $1,000 flno or im
prisonment for one year, or both.
POLO PLAYERS COLLIDE.
Henry W. Harrison Injured at Narra
Narragansett Pier, R. I., Aug. 8.
Durlng an exciting encounter on the
new polo Held of the Point Judith Polo
Club Henry W. Harrison of the Bryn
Mawr polo team, of Devon, Pa., was
seriously injured as a result of a col
llslon with Alexander Brown, llso of
Philadelphia. The two players in their
rush for the ball collided. Harrison
sustained a oroken collar bone. A sur
geon was summoned from Boston to
attend his injuries.
Mr. Harrison has been most active
daring the present national polo tour
nament and n leading spirit of the
Bryn Mawr team.
HENS LOAFING ON JOB.
American Poultry Association Not
Satisfied With Annual Results.
Denver, Colo., Aug. 8 Tho American
Poultry association has gone on rec
ord denouncing the hen as a loafer.
It was declared that tho average hen
now lnys eighty eggs a year, while
eho should be mado to lay at least
Vive hundred delegates are deliberat
ing and by tho time the convention is
over tho word will go out that it is
up to tho hens of this country to in
crease tho nation's yearly production
of wealth by $400,000,000.
Two Killed tn Train Crash.
Petersburg, Va., Aug. 8. In a col
ttston between a passenger and freight
train on the Seaboard Air tine, neat
here, two persons were killed.
Overcast to-day, probably followed
by local showers tonight or Wednes
day in northern portions; not much
change In temperature
HAWLEV, Pa., August 8. A
lawn party will be held at the Bap
tist parsonage on the East Side,
Wednesday, Aug. 9. Refreshments
will be served under the auspices of
the pastor's Bible class.
Martin Reafler, is making an ex
tended visit at New York City, Eu
glewood and New Brunswick, N. J.
The dissolution of the partnership
which has existed between Homer
Blgart and Charles Rose the past
year, took effect on July 31. Mr.
Ttnsp lina nnrnhnsnrt lila nnrtnor'e In
terest and will continue the busi- -
ness ni me oiu stand. Mr. uigart
has not yet decided as to what he
win go at.
.Tnhn firnnf wlin lina 1 innn n tvi
ployed at the Bellemonte silk mill for
the last four years, has been ap
pointed foreman for the Paupack
Power rnmn.itiv. TIa hna nlroniv
entered upon his duties and will
nave cuarge oi me getting out of
The .Mlnooka base ball team of
the Lackawanna county league, did
not shnw 1111 nn Rntnrilnr tn rrnaa
bats wltli tho locals. League team,
or whatsoever team that will play
honestly, our locals will wallop
them. A new grandstand has been
erected on Athletic Field just large
enough to accommodate some of the
mosi enthusiastic tans.
Neville Holgate, Honesdale, can
didate for commissioner, was in
town on Saturday.
On WpflnpRflnv U'linn tho n-nnjl
Rev. Rudolf Lucas, of the German
Lutheran church was all ready to
start on his vacation, he was sud
denly called to halt to unite In mar-
I'lusu iuisa Carrie a. .mier, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Prank Miller,
of the East Side, and William P.
Rose, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rose
of Palmyra township. They were
married nt tho unrflnnnn-n nt Q
o'clock p. m. and were attended by
me groom s Drotner ana sister, Peter
and Anna Rose. The bride was be
comingly dressed Mn a white em
broidered gown; the groom In the
regular conventional black. They
havo gone on a trip to New York
City, Wllkes-Barre and Scranton.
On their return they will go to
housekeeping In the Hessler house
at the Eddy. Mr. Rose is a glass
blower while the bride was an em
ploye In the silk mill. Both are re
spected for their Industry and
On Sunday afternoon G. T. Arre,
editor of Bible Truth, published at
Rutherford, N. J., lectured on "Im
mortality." By quoting many pas
sages ot scripture the speaker very
clearly showed the real solution of
the problem of life and death as re
vealed by the teachings of the
Bible. Mr. Arre represents the
Christadelphlan, the name meaning
Christ's Brethren, a sect of which
very little Is known in Wayne coun
ty, but is steadily growing at Haw
ley. A meeting of the M. E. Sunday
school board will be held after the
prayer service on Tuesday night to
mako arrangements for a picnic.
Rev. B. P. Ripley, who has been
spending his vacation at Coopers
town, and other places in New York,
has returned to his duties.
Thomas Ruddy, Scranton, Is visit
ing his sister, Mrs. Eugene Mc
Namara. About DO invited guests attended
the golden wedding of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph Goldbach at their home on
Thursday. They were the recipients
of many presents and also many
congratulations were bestowed on
the aged couple who are both 74
years of age.
Harry Purdy, Honesdale, was call
ing on his friends here on Saturday
Dr. R. H. Ely, Commander of the
G. A. R informs us that at their
meeting on Friday they voted to at
tend the eight county veteran re
union to be held at Nay Aug Park,
Aug. 1C; also to pay the fare for
all soldiers' widows who wish to at
tend. Leonard Quick, formerly of this
place, died from heart failure at
Dorranceton, Pa., on Aug. 2, where
he was employed In a machine shop.
He was born at Tafton 61 years ago.
'His remains were brought home on
Wednesday and the funeral service
held at the home of his sister, Mrs.
John Grant on Erie Avenue. The
burial was at Paupack. Mr. Quick
Is survived by one brother, Alva
Tafton, and three sisters, Mrs. John
Grant and Mrs. C. H. Woodward,
Hawley, and Mrs. John Rosencranse,
Phllmore Killaim is laid up with
Mrs. Augusta Keyes and daughter,
Eraaline, were with Lakoville friends
Mrs. Frank Miller Is sick at her
homo on tho East Side.
Mrs. Carrie Rouse started on Mon
day for Jersey City to Join her hus
band, William Rouse, who has se
cured a position in that city.
Mrs. Joseph Seller, Lena Seller
and Clara Ryan went to Lake Art
non on Monday to camp for a week.
Miss Rose Pflster returned to Port
Jervls on Monday after spending a
week with her friend, Mrs. Carrie
Tho locals of Hawley will cross
bats on Saturday with a Y. M. C. A.
team at Lake Arthur. A spirited
game Is expected.
Mrs. Gregg, Barker street, is home
again after an extended visit with
friends at 'Honesdale, Scranton and
other places enroute.
Mrs. Alfred Oschman waB called
Thursday to Newark on account of
tho Illness of her sister, Llby Kiel
bach. As soon as her condition per
mits she and her mother will come
to Hawley for a stay of" several
Miss Dora Baker, Honesdale, was
the guest of her grandparents, Alex
Correll and wife, during the week.
Ono typhoid fever case at the
Eddy. Miss Ellen Bishop has a
mild form of this disease. Dr
Arno Voigt is her physician.
R. W. Murphy and family have
returned to town, having passed some
timet at Woodsido, their summer
Mrs. Artomus Simons and children
have returned from their vacation
spent at Hamlin, Paupack and oth
er places in that section,
Kenneth Bennett, Port Jervia,
!S?Sti.tihe ?U?T Dart 01 the week
with his relatives here.