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THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1011.
English Public Loses by
HIGHER WAGES THE CAUSE.
Extra Expenses of Railways Is Esti
mated at $40,000,000 a Year, Which
Means 25 Per Cent Raise In
Fares to Travelers.
London, Aug. 22. The question of
the prospective greater cost of railway
traveling In the United Kingdom un
der the terms of the agreement signed
on Saturday by representatives of tho
board of trade, the railway managers
and tho oxecutlvo committees of tho
unions Is attracting attention.
Under one clause of this agreement
tho government gives assurance to tho
companies that it will propose at tho
nest session of parliament legislation
providing that an increase in the cost
of labor duo to improvement in con
ditions for the working staff of the
roads shall bo regarded as valid jus
tification In case a reasonable increase
In charges, within tho legal maxima,
shall be challenged under the act of
1804. The question that is being dis
cussed is how tho government's pro
visory undertaking to raise the statu
tory maxima of fares shall be con
strued. The government and the railway
companies alike anticipate u general
increase In wages, One of the de
mands of tho railway men is for a
minimum wage of 30 shillings ($7.50)
It is figured that if this Is conceded
tho wages of the companies will lie
fawolled in the nggrcgate by about
8,000,000 ($40,000,000) a year. If this
Increase is to be met by raising fares
tho statutory third class rate of a
penny a mile must bo lucreased at
least a farthing. The general effect
may be calculated on tho basis of $1
fares being increased to 51.2." and
those for other classes pro rata.
WIRELESS KEN TO PEIS0N.
Wilson, Butler and Tompkins Begin
Terms In Atlanta Penitentiary.
New York, Aug. 22. The mandate of
the United States circuit court of ap
peals affirming the judgment of tho
trial court in tho cases of Christppher
Columbus Wilson, president of tho
United Wireless Telegraph company;
Francis X. Butler, counsel of and di
rector in the same corporation, nnd
William W Tompkins, head of tho
New York selling agency, which dis
posed of wireless stock to investors,
was filed in tho ofllco of tho federal
circuit court. Tho men were convicted
of raisuso of tho molls in connection
with an extensive scheme to defraud
Investors in United Wireless stock.
Wilson was sentenced to three years'
imprisonment in tho federal peniten
tiary in Atlanta, Gn.; Butler to a two
year term, and Tompkins to one year
and one day's Imprisonment In the
United States Marshal Ilenkel direct
ed the three men to bo ready to go to j
prison this morning. i
PASS COTTON BILL.
Last Big Measure Before House Ready
For President's Veto.
Washington, Aug. 22. After n
dreary debate tho house passed tho
cotton revision bill, with Its amend
ments revising the steel, iron nnd
chemical schedules, by a vote of ISO
to 107. It was tho last big measure
before the house. It was known in
advance that the measure would bo
disapproved by tho president or per
mitted to die through a "pocket veto,"
and for that reason only perfunctory
Interest was shown in the proceedings.
Though President Taft's veto mes
sage to the cotton bill was ready nnd
printed in final form last night, It
wns too late to bo sent to congress nnd
will go In today. Assistant Secretary
of tho Treasury Curtis and the tariff
board officials collaborated with him,
supplying data for his answer to con
gress. CONGRESS CLOSES TODAY.
House Democrats Discuss Public Cau
Washington, Aug. 22. Congress ad
journed at 3 o'clock this afternoon,
The house last night concurred in the
senate resolution passed Saturday pro
viding for an adjournment at the hour
Tho Democrats discussed the plan
"advocated by Majority Leader Under
wood to open to tho press party cau
cuses In tho future. Some opposition
to the plan wns expressed, but tho ma
jority seemed to bo disposed to follow
tho lead of Mr, Underwood In this
ROOSEVELT NO CANDIDATE. .
Tells Pittsburg Editor Ho Would Re
gard Nomination as Calamity.
Pittsburg, Aug. 22. Ex-PresIdent
Roosevelt, in a letter to Alexander P.
Moore, editor of tho Pittsburg Loader,
which tho latter mado public, says:
"I must nsk n6t only you, but every
friend I have, to see to it that no
movement whatover is made to bring
me forward for tho nomination in 1012.
I should esteem it a genuine calamity
If such a movement were undertaken."
The Leader has been advocating the
nomination of Mr. Roosevelt.
UN AS SHIELD
In Philadelphia's Ghinatown
One Man Starts Riot.
TWO POLICEMEN ARE WOUNDED
Gilbert Pond In a "Far East" Restau
rant Stands Off Other Guests With
Pistol and Fires on Police
Who Come to Arrest Him.
Philadelphia, Pa., Aug. 22. Two po
licemen were shot nnd probably fatal
ly wounded and n third wns seriously
Injured when they attempted to arrest
Gilbert Pond, twenty-eight years old,
of Westmont, Is'. .1., in a Chinese res
taurant. Tho dangerously Injured are
William Kirby and Patrick Connor.
John Oarr niso was shot.
When the three policemen rushed
Into the place Pond begun shooting.
A fourth policeman finally subdued
Pond. Forty policemen were kept
busy dispersing the crowds.
Pond, who at one lluio lived at
Downglnc. Mich., and a woman who
nccoiupanled him to the restaurant
were committed to prison without
ball. The police say Pond used the
woman ns u shield during tho en
counter. The trouble started over the woman,
who gives tho name of Blanche Barry.
Pond and the woman entered the Far
East restaurant, going to tho dining
room on the second lloor. John Kee,
tho Chinaman In charge of the place,
said a man unknown to him began
talking to tho woman and Pond became
angered. When tho man drew a chair
up to the table and sat down, Pond,
with an oath, drew a revolver and
pointed It at tho man's head. lie also
thicalened to shoot the girl. Then
Pond tipped over tho table nnd, spring
ing to ills feet, ordered every one in
tho place to hold up their hands. The
order was obeyed and chop suey went
clattering to the lloor.
Thousands of persons thronged Race
street, and Lieutenant Barry, fearing
further trouble, turned the attention of
the police to them. They were driven
out of Chinatown an hour after the
riot. Chinatown was as quiet as
usual, but the crowds were thronging
about the station houses.
HIS LOSSES MILES APART.
Buildings Owned by Colonel Harry C.
Trexler Are Destroyed.
Allentown, Pa., Aug. 22. Colonel
Hurry C. Trexler, millionaire president
of the Lehigh Portland Cement com
pany, is the victim of ills fourth tire.
Saturday night grain stacks were
burned nt his Jordan III11 farms at
Three of Trexler's barns have been
burned In two weeks, nnd it Is no
longer doubted that the fires have beeu
started by an organized gung of incen
diaries who seek to injure the presi
dent of tho cement company, who Is
quartermaster general of Pennsyl
vania. Two weeks ago the big barn at Orm
rod was burned a new structure that
had cost $2.",000 and was regarded as
the finest barn In Pennsylvania. The
same day, it was afterward learned, a
barn was burned in Mason City, la.
Last Thursday night a smaller bnrn
wns burned nt Ormrod, but even that
entailed a $10,000 loss. The barns be
longed to the cement company, of
which Colonel Trexler is a majority
The fact that operations have been
transferred to his own farms and the
additional fact that barns 1,500 miles
apart should burn simultaneously, give
good grounds not only for mnlice, but
organized malice, with two or more
conspirators In the plot.
CHUMS END LONG WALK.
George Mitch and Howard Walter Back
From Tour of Country Wed Later.
Philadelphia, Aug. 22. George F.
Mitch and Howard A. Walter, who
loft hero a year and fourteen days
ago, have returned after working
their way. through tho United States.
They covered every part of the
country, often walking instead of re
sorting to train or to trolley. Walter
returns to become n benedict.
He Is to tnke as his bride this fall
Miss Lulu Kunkel. She waved a sad
farewell to him when ho left and was
one of the first to greet him when lie
Mitch, a graduate of Bucknell nnd
about to enter a theological seminary,
took tho trip that ho might be brought
Into close contact with people of all
sorts. AValter wanted tho experience
to fit him for commercial life.
TWO TEAMS WILL QUIT.
Steubenville and East Liverpool Clubs
Unable to Pay Expenses.
Sharon, Pa Aug. 22. As a result
of a meeting of tho directors of the
Ohio and Pennsylvania league Presi
dent George E. Morcland announced
that tho Steubenville nnd East Liver
pool teams will bo dropped from the
league. All tho players will bo sold.
Tho chango necessitated a revision of
the schedulo to keep tho remaining
six teams playing,
Tho management of tho Steubenville
team has turned over their franchise
to the directors. Lnck of financial
support and inability to meet the ex
penses wns given as the reason. The
players have Vot, been paid since
Jplvil. " '
Marcy Ely left Tuesday morning
for Now York City.
Miss Mary Lynch, Scranton, Is a
guest of friends In Honcsdale.
Mrs. Emma Johnson left Tuesday
for a week's stay at Lake Wlnola.,
Miss Ida Mlllhauser, New York
City, Is a guest of relatives In this
Miss Irene Kellow spent tho week
end and Sunday with Scranton rela
tives. William Glover, Whites Valley,
transacted business In town, Tues
day. Louis A. Loomls Is spending the
week at his old home in Deposit, N.
Mi1, and Mrs. C. M. Harris and
son, Harold, spent Friday In Scran
ton. W. F. Suy'dam, Paterson, N. J.,
was In Honcsdale on business Mon
day. George Valentine, Nw York, pass
ed the week-end. with friends in
Frank Dlllemuth, Jegersonvllle,
N. Y., has secured employment with
B. L. Holbert at the Ready Pay
Miss Ettie Fuerth, who has been
spending her vacation In Wilkes
Barro and at Harvey's Lake, re
turned on Saturday.
- Miss Anna Richmond, New York
City, Is visiting her cousins, Airs.
Henry Tingley and Mrs. George
Lees on Church street.
Mrs. R. H. Brown is chaperoning
a party of young people in the
Brown cottage, Elk Lake. Nineteen
young ladles visited the camp on
Miss Mary Spettigue and Miss Al
berta Spettlgue, nieces of O. M.
Spcttiguo of this place, aro being
entertained at his homo on East
Miss Ida Stelnman, Deposit, N.
Y., Is being entertained at the home
of the Misses Fitch, East Extension
street. The latter will return with
.Mrs. C. E. Van Home is enter
taining her three sisters, Mrs.
Frank Thompson, of Binghamton, N.
Y., Mrs. Addison Rozelle and Mrs.
Wallace Thomson, both of Lester
shire, N. Y.
Special to The Citizen.;
CENTERVILLE. Pa., Aug. 22.
A very large crowd attended the pic
nic at Denver's Grove Tuesday, Aug.
Nettie Kimble has returned to P.
T. Howe's at Ariel.
Nellie Llnnehan, who has been
visiting friends at this place, return
ed to her home In Yonkers, N. Y.,
We are very sorry to hear of the
Illness of Miss Bridget Manning of
this place, and all hope she will soon
be well again.
William and Milton Marshall and
Thomas Garrlty have gone to Rlck
etts to work.
James F. Collins, who has been 111
at the home of R. Marshall's for the
past week, returned to his homejn
Scranton Wednesday. His brother
Charles and cousin Anthony Collins,
accompanied him home.
Beatrice Lane is visiting her cous
in, 'Mary Lane, of this place.
Nellie Llnnehan and Mrs. Leon
Prevell visited the latter's sister,
Mrs. Michael Garrlty, on Monday
Do not forget to attend the picnic
nt Ledgedale Thursday, Aug. 24.
TO PLAY HAWLEY SATURDAY.
The County Seaters will journoy
to Hawley next Saturday to play the
second game of the 1011 inter-urban
series. A large crowd of root
ers will accompany them, as a close
and exciting game Is assured. The
Hawley management have arranged
to have tho grounds policed as a
preventitive for any possible out
hursts on the part of overzealous
Saturday, September 2, White
Mills plays Leon Ross' little boys on
tho silk mill grounds.
Labor Day, September 4, the
strong Taylor Reds, who have won
three straight games from the lo
cals this year, will como over to the
Maple City, In the hope of winning
several games more.
Should Hawley win tho game
next Saturday, the third and deciding
game will bo played in White Mills
on August 27.
August 20, the Plttston hoys de
feated Port Jervis, with Lucky in the
box. John Golden, an old-time
Honcsdale and Eastern League star,
played left field for the Plttston
DELAWARE it EASTERN RAIL
Tho Sullivan County Review of
August 17 says:
The Delaware & Eastern railroad
was sold at Margarotvlllo Wednes
day. There was only one bid, that
of A'braham I. Elkus, who acted for
a Mr. Selth of Pittsburgh, Pa. He
bought it in for ?150,000, subject to
Hens against it amounting to $1,
G00.000. It Is understood that Mr Selth
buys for the Jermyn syndicate, and
that the former interests will con
trol. Tho name of the road will
be changed ' to the Delaware and
Northern and will, no doubt, be ex
tended to Schenectady and also to
Now that the contractors and
others are beaten out of their mon
ey the financiers will be able to
mako improvements and extensions
to the road that will bo of great
benefit to tho country through which
the road runs and will run.
THE LETTER LIST.
Unclaimed letters In Honesdale
postofilce, week ending August 21,
Milton J. Brackbill, John Broder
ick, Mrs. G. Bryant, T. E, Clark,
Mrs. Jacob Land, L. B. Lord, E. T.
Orvls, Miss Gertie Rauh, George W.
Richards, Mortheo C. Schuelder,
Miss Mona Vogl, care Mrs. Mills.
M. B, Allen, Postmaster.
Special to The Citizen.
DREHER, Pa., Aug. 22. Miss
Clara Hutter and sister, Canton, O.,
are guests of J. P. Eck and family.
Mrs. Leah Houck and son, Ken
neth, Scranton, are visiting friends
William J. Martin, wife and two
daughters, Johnstown, Cambria
county, are visiting relatives and
friends in this locality.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rlefenberg
and daughters, Blanche and Esth
er, Scranton, also Wlllard Burrows,
son of Henry Burrows, of Scranton,
are guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. R.
William F. Stout, Mooslc, Pa.,
called on Alice Cross on Thursday
Haying for this season is about
completed and the fair weather we
are having favors the farmer In
getting oats harvested.
The ground Is real dry, roads aw
ful dusty and there Is need of rain
to help the corn, potatoes and buck
-Mr. and Mrs. Hyman R. Miller
were out riding on a motorcyclo on
Wednesday of last week and when
near their residence Mrs. Miller's
foot slipped and was caught in the
gear, tearing the heel from her shoe
and cut quite a gash In tho flesh,
causing a painful Injury. Dr. Gil
pin was called and several stitches
were required to close the wound.
.Mrs. Miller is getting along nicely.
In the line of Improvements or
building there is but llttlo doing In
Wm. H. Osborne is erecting a now
dwelling house and has It under
It Is reported on good authority
that the telephone central at Gilpin
& Barnes' store, South Sterling, will
soon be moved to Newfoundland and
located near the postofilce. It is
probable that both the local and
long distance lines will be taken
care of at the same central.
The annual Pennsylvania confer
ence of the M. P. church will be
held during the month of October
in Plttston, Pa.
Special to The CitUen.
ORSON, Pa., Aug. 22. David Wil
cox, Pleasant Mount, was a pleasant
caller in town recently.
The " Defenders of Old Glory "
will hold tholr fifth annual anniver
sary in Palmer's Grove at this place
on Saturday, Sept. 2. No pains is be
ing spared to make this reunion sur
pass any that -has been held. A lit
erary programme Is being arranged
consisting of patriotic recitations
and songs. The Orson band will fur
jnlsh music during the day. Tho
organization feel highly honored in
being able to secure Attorney Chas.
P. Searle of Honesdale as the speak
er of the day. Other good speakers
aro also expected to be present. You
will mls3 one of the best times ever
witnessed In Orson if you fail to
attend. Sandwiches and hot coffee
can be procured on the ground for
those not wishing to bring their
The funeral of .Mrs. Almlna Whip
ple, wife of S. Henry Lee, was large
ly attended in the M. E. church on
Sattirday, August 5, Rev. O. G. Rus
sell, Hamlin, former pastor at this
place, officiating. Tho deceased had
been a very patient sufferer from par
alysis for a number of years. Her
gentle Christian life and disposition
had won the love and respect of
the whole neighborhood, having been
a member of the M. E. church for
nearly half a century and an active
worker up to the time of her afflic
tion about nine years ago; also a
kind and loving mother and wife.
Beside her husband to mourn her
loss are five daughters and two sons,
namely, Mrs. Bessie Wall of Brook
lyn, N. Y.; Mrs. J. E. Temperton, of
Philadelphia; Mrs. Ethel Mooser, of
Cranford, N. J.; Mrs. Fred Siles, of
Lestershire, N. Y.; Mrs. Clinton
HIne, who tenderly cared for her
mother at home; John and Irvln, of
this place. Interment in Hines Corn
The M. E. Aid society met with
Mrs. Irvin Lee on Thursday of last
week for dinner, about twenty being
present. Those from out of town
who attended were: Mrs. Nellie
Keeney, Scranton; Mrs. E. D. Drake,
Binghamton, N. Y.; Mrs. Ethel
Mooser, Cranford, N. J.
Tho annual Hine and Belchor re
union was hold In Palmer's Grove on
August 0. Fully 150 persons were
present. The day was an Ideal one
for tho occasion and tho general
speech was that this was the best
reunion ever hold. The seven HIne
brothers were again requested to fa
vor the company with a song and
sang "Jesus Is All the World to
Me," which was highly appreciated
by all present. A nice programme
was rendered, consisting of recita
tions, songs, and exhortations from
several in tho congregation. A royal
good time was enjoyed by all.
Mrs. H. A. Evans has returned to
her home at Edwardsvlllo after
spending several weeks with her
father, H. B. Hall.
Mrs. E. W. Hine made a business
trip to Carbondale recently.
Hazel Hawley, Wllkes-Barre, Is
visiting her cousin, Llla Hlno, at In
Those who came to attend tho Hlne
reunion were: Mrs. Nellie Keeney,
daughter Wanda and sons, Harry and
Cecil; Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Hlne, son
Donald; Miles Hlne, wife and daugh
ter, Faith; M. F. Hlno and daughters,
all of Scranton; Daniel Tuthill, La
Plume; Mrs. E. D. Drake and son
Reah, Binghamton, N. Y.; Mrs. Bel
cher, Jackson; A. O. Salsbury and
wife; Floyd Salsbury and wife, of
Thompson; Ira Chamberlain and son
Harold; Mrs. Marlnda Chamberlain
and son Harry, Harford; Frank
Chamberlain, wife, children, and Ed
gar Chamberlain, Hancock, N. Y.;
Mrs. Estella Morris, Brooklyn, N.
Y.; George Ludwig, wife and chil
dren, Paulino Ludwig, Carbondale;
Matt Swartz, wife and family, Mrs.
A. M. Chamberlain, Starrucca; Chas.
Hlne, Bradford county: Mrs. Alvlra
Box, S. D. Tallraan, Wlnwood.
Mrs. Mary Ward was called to
Bethany by illness of her daughter-in-law,
Mrs. S. Amos Ward.
Mrs. W. B. Slgnor was called to
Lestershire, N. Y., to attend the fun
eral of her sister.
A very large congregation greeted
Rev. Mr, Gallspee, Baltimore, Md on
, Sunday evening last and were de
lighted and highly enthused by his
I ablo sermon. Rev. Gallspee was
sent here by Rev. L. C. Murdock to
preach In the absence of Rev. W. B.
Continued From Page One.)
dale Marino Band and forty mem
bers of Columbia Hose Company No.
5, headed by Chief of the Carbondale
Fire Department, Thos. E. Camp
bell, landed In Honesdale, homeward
bound from Port Jervis, N. Y., where
they had taken part In a Firomen's
Day parade. The men marched up
the Main street to Protection Engine
Company's headquarters in City Hall
where they were the guests of the
local firemen, the band meanwhile
playing several selections at the
corner of Ninth nnd Main streets.
" That was the biggest crowd we
ever had," said a member of the
committee in discussing Saturday's
excursion. " I think we'll break
Four special trains were required
to convey the people to the grounds.
The swarm from the Maple City was
augmented by delegations frota
Hawley, White Mills and points all
along the line. The local committee
reckoned on a big crowd, but the
numbers exceeded their wildest ex
pectations. The excursionists were late in get
ting home and' it was 8:4G p. m.
when the long train, consisting of
twenty-two passenger coaches, pull
ed into the Union station, after an
hour's tiresome ride from the Lake.
The homeward trip was marred
by a slight accident. In trying to
make up tho Honesdale train, the
Scranton special went down to Way
mart and brought up the baggage car
containing the supplies, etc., belong
ing to the Maple City shoemakers.
The engineer made a flying switch
of the supply car. The brakes re
fused to work, and some of the
excursionists had a narrow es
cape from being run over, and
ground to death under tho wheels.
The car was Anally gotten under
partial control, but bumped into the
rear of the long train with sufficient
force to knock Henry Clear down.
Mr. Clear was quite badly bruised
by the force of tho collision and the
passengers were pretty well shaken
'Tis a fat to lit feet," but the
Shoemakers can do it. And when It
comes to delivering a day of common-sense,
walk-over delight, they
are right there with the goods!
Labor Day comes next!!
DIDN'T KNOW NAME WAS ON
We have received the following
letter from Earl Rockwell, candidate
for County Commissioner, in regard
to his name having been put upon
the State bridge during Fair week:
Gentlemen: I noticed an article in
your valuable paper of tho 18th in
regard to candidates' names being
printed on the State bridge at
Honesdale. I understand my name
was there, In fact I saw it as I pass
ed by In a rig. But I want to say
frankly It was done entirely un
known to me. I spoke to two dif
ferent parties as to who I could get
to have same cleaned off and I un
derstand It has been attended to at
Candidate for County Commissioner.
NO RACE SUICIDE.
There is no race suicide prevalent
In Honesdale, Prompton borough,
Texas, Oregon and Berlin townships.
For the seven months' period, com
mencing January 1, and ending Aug.
1, 1911, 109 births were reported to
the local register of vital statistics
as over against G7 deaths.
For the 'month of July, 1011, there
were six deaths and seventeen births
In this district. Three of the deaths
occurred in Honesdale, and one each
in Texas, Oregon and Berlin town
ships. Comparative statistics for tho same
period last year show that there is
a considerable larger percentage in
favor of births over deaths, in 1911,
than there was In 1910.
Wayne county Is certainly adding
to her reputation as a shire whore
contagious diseases are rare, and as
a land In which the inhabitants live
and move and have their being long
er than in the majority of the dis
tricts In the Eastern States.
PENNSYLVANIA FARMERS COM
HINE. The annual conventions and shows
of the Pennsylvania Dairy Union,
the Pennsylvania Live Stock Breed
ers' association, and the State Hor
ticultural association of Pennsylva
nia the coming winter will be held at
Duquosne Garden, Pittsburg, Jan.
15-20. In addition to the usual pro
gram for members the city public
will be welcome. Illustrated lectures
by men of national reputation In the
fields of Horticultural, Live Stock
and Dairying will be announced lat
er. Larger prizes, more medals and
diplomas than heretofore will bo
awarded for exhibits of Pennsylvania
corn, fruit and dairy products. Save
your 'best fruit and corn. Write for
shipping and storage instructions to
T. D. Harman, Jr., 110 Shady Ave
nue, Pittsburg, Pa.
Tho educatloanl features will in
clude exhibits from the Pennsylvania
State College Experiment Station,
tho Stnte Department of Agriculture,
the State Sanitary Lire Board, and
the finest specimens of puro bred
horses, cattle, sheep and liogs over
brought together in Pennsylvania
will be seen.
To facilitate the conduct of tho
business and mako the exhibition
worthy of a State whose agricultural
products annually exceed in value the
combined value of Us annual produc
tion of coal, Iron, oil, glass, slato
and other minor mineral products,
the Horticultural,' Dairy: and Breed
ers Associations have Incorporated
under tho name of The Keystone
State Fair association.
DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE FOR
I respectfully ask tho Democratic
voters of Wayne county to give me
their earnest support at the primary
election to bo held Saturday Sept.
F, C. KIMBLE.
Honesdale, Pa. eoltf.
REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE FOlt
I respectfully ask the Republican
voters of Wayne county to give me
their earnest support at the primary
election to be held Saturday, Sept.
Cherry Ridge, Pa. C2w9
FOR COUNTY COMMISSIONER.
I hereby announce myself as a
candidate for the nomination for the
office of County Commissioner sub
ject to the decision of the Republi
can voters at the coming primaries.
Lake Ariel, Pa.
REPUBLICAN CANDIDATE FOR
G. HOWARD GILPIN.
L. P. STARK.
Candidate on Republican Ticket.
Primnrics Sept. 30. Your Sup
port Earnestly Solicited. CSeitf
Primnrics Sept. 30.
I, Ferdinand Kroll, a Rc;ubl.can
of the borough of Honesdale, and a
supporter of the party, herou give
notice to the voters of Wayne coun
ty that I nnnounce myself a candi
date for the office of County Com
mlssioner. FOR TREASURER.
W. W. WOOD,