The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, October 11, 1911, Page PAGE 5, Image 5

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horse, good worker, single and
double. Inquire Howard Smith,
Forest street, Honesdale, Pa. 80eol2
horse, weight about 1200. Ad
dress S. S Robinson, R. D. No. 3,
Honesdale. 78el4.
less than three months. $175
cash; $200 payments. Mclntyre. 2t
Commercial Hotel at once. 80t2
day atfernoon, Oct. 27, Tuesday,
Oct. 31. For Information consult
register open at P. L. Cole's drug
store. 79tf.
WANTED I have a buyer for a
nice home, 10 or less rooms, any
Vhere In Wayno county. Must have
a few acres of land connected with
It. Send loviest price and full par
ticulars. DORIN, the real estate
and sleighs don't forget E. T.
Smith, 1120 Church street, who has
the largest assortment In Wayne
county to select from. 75tf
WANTED A chambermaid,
quire Allen 'House.
with Improvements. Basement,
Laundry and garden. 222 Ridge
street. 80ei2
ALL REPAIR WORK finished up-to-date
in all our different branches.
Sominer, Jeweler and Optician. 30tf
bright young men as soon as they
finish the courso of shorthand or
bookkeeping. No question about it.
Everbyondy knows our reputation
for getting positions. Write us, or
better enter at once. We can NOW
place a fow young men to earn their
board. Binghamton School of Busi
ness, 4 Henry street. 77t2
an for laundry work. Inquire
Allen House. 2t.
and Optician," has arranged to bo
at the Allen House, HonesJala, on
Monday and Tuesday and at the
Park Vknv Hotel, Hawley, on Wed
nesday, Thursday and Friday of next
week, commencing Oct. 1C. He will
bring most of his office equipment
with him and will bo prepared to
give proper care to the most difficult
cases. 80t2
take charge of acid room, at once.
Keystone Cut Glass Co.
THREE experienced workmen at the
bench daily. All repairs finished
dt the shortest notice. Sommer,
Jeweler and Optician. 30tf
INVENTORY of our repair depart
ment shows 23G finished Jobs wait
ing to be called for. Sommer, Jewe
ler and Optician. . 30tf.
Not a single will was probated
In the office of the Register of Wills
Emerson W. Gammell during the
month of September.
William E. Curtis, the well
known traveler and political writer
and journalist of Washington, D. C,
died of apoplexy In Philadelphia on
Thursday last.
The one-cent-a-word column is
the place to put your house for sale.
rent or farm advertisement. It will
be Tead by thousands of people and
undoubtedly bring you a ready buy
Footballs are manufactured in
Philadelphia to the extent of more
than 45,000 per annum. These are
the real footballs, too, and not of
the toy sort, and Philadelphia doesn't
quite supply the entire demand
It Is estimated by a social ex
pert that a woman worker In Boston
must spend at least $150 a year for
food, at least $65 or $70 a year for
dress and, if a clerk, more than $80,
and if a factory girl, not less than
$55 a year for rent.
'William A. Lewis, a body guard
of Abraham Lincoln during the Civil
war, and a policeman at the White
House with a doorkeeper's duties
for 35 years, died at Washington
last week. He was 85 years of age.
the oldest policeman on active duty
There has been considerable
change of property in Dyberry town
ship lately. Nathaniel Sargent re
cently sold his farm to James Clemo
for $3,500 and Mr. Sargent has pur
chased the Xiloyd Woodward farm
for $5,000. Other sales are pend
Among the men whom Governor
Tener named last Wednesday to at
tend the conference on dairy pro
ducts at Milwaukee, October 10-18,
were the following from Northeast
orn Pennsylvania: "W. C. Horton,
Waymart, Wayne county; Guy Wells,
Lacoyville, Wyoming county; ArCh
Brumbaugh; J. Detrich, 438 Adams
county; J, D. Detrich, 438. Adams
avenue, Scranton, Lackawanna coun
ty. Tho country weather prophets
are enumerating the signs which
foretell a hard winter. An old In
dian tradition Indicates that the
coming winter will be a severe one
and that there will be sufficient
snow to cover up a wild flower known
as Indian posies. These are said to
already be higher than they have
grown In years. Tho immense crop
of nuts, which furnish food for wild
game, is also taken by some as a
prediction of a hard winter.
Mr. Merchant: Keep advertising
and advertising will keep you.
The marriage of Miss Edna
Blake and Russell Gammell, both of
'Bethany, will bo solemnized on Wed
nesday, October 18.
Potntoea are bolng sold In
Chenango county, N. Y., at 70 cents
per bushel. The crop In that vicin
ity will be a good one, the average
being from 175'to 225 bushels to the
Rev. A. J. Van Cleft, who for
nearly two years has been pastor of
tho Great Bend Methodist church,
has tendered his resignation owing
to ill health. Rev. Mr. Van Cleft
was a former pastor of the Hones
dale Methodist church.
The regular monthly meeting of
the Greater Honesdale Board of
Trade will bo held on Friday even
ing of this week In the city hall.
There will be business of import
ance to transact and every member
Is requested to be present.
Mrs. John F. Igler, Scranton,
has begun suit to recover damages
from the Scranton Transfer com
pany for tho death of her 'husband,
who was run down by one of tho de
fendant's taxlcabs, last spring. Mr.
Igler was formerly of Honesdale.
Among the Democratic Inno
vations at Oxford in recent years is
the opening of the summer vacation
lectures to workingmen students.
The board of education makes a
grant for that purpose, but during
tho past summer the grant was In
sufficient and many of the university
tutors generously gave their services
Tho four large ten hundred ton
engines belonging to the Delaware &
Hudson railroad, which have been in
the round house, Honesdale, since
last spring, have been taken over
the Mooslc to Carbondale. The two
last locomotives loft Honesdale on
Saturday. According to Delaware &
Hudson officials one of, the biggest
booms in the coal business Is prom
ised this winter.
The electric railway operating
between Seattle and Tacoma out on
the Pacific coast is probably the fast
est running suburban line in the
country. It has recently further re
duced the time of its limited trains.
Train orders on this line are de
livered by satlon agents and in order
to save time in the delivery of or
ders the station men are now de
livering many orders by means of a
wire loop, tho conductor catching the
loop at high speed.
1 Hardtack is about to be almost
eliminated from the rations of the
American soldier. Field bread will
take its place, except as an emer
gency ration. At the big Texas man
euver camp scores of new things
have been tested, and many new
theories have been tried out and
conclusions reached that may work
a revolution in tho conduct of mili
tary affairs. Field bread is like the
fresh bread that has always been
made for the troops except that it
Is of a finer, porous structure 'and Is
covered with a thicker crust. It
keeps fresh for a week or 10 days.
Hardtack will still have a place as
place as part of tho rations, but it
will be used much less than In the
Judge A. T. Searle, of 'Hones
dale, won out for the Judgeship nom
ination In Wayne county, by about
800 majority over E. C. Mumford.
This will be good news to the Judge's
many friends In Susquehanna, as he
has been frequently seen on the
bench at Montrose the past couple
of years. He is an able Judge and
should be elected by a handsome ma
jority. M. E. Simons was also the
Republican nominee for district at
torney. Some of you readers will re
member Simons. A fine fellow.
Used to live In Montrose, and was a
law student in the office of Blakes
Iee & Davies. 'He'll make a good
man to look after Wayne county's
evil doers, and goodness knows they
need somebody that is tireless and
can't be bamboozled. Independent
Republican, Montrose.
Cards announcing the marriage
of George Osborne Foster, of this
nlacp. tn Mlna Mnhol T. Hnvlo P,.
bondale, in tho latteT city, Thurs-
uay, uct. o, nave Deon received by
Honesdale relatives and friends. The
marriage of the young couple was a
happy surprise for Maplo City peo
ple. The bride Is an only daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Horace iHoyle, Car
bondale, while the bridegroom, until
reeentlv wna a rpslrlnnt nf Hnnoi.
dale. 'Ho is now an employe of the
international uorresponaenco Schools
of Scranton. The bride was attrac
tively gowned In a brown traveling
suit. The couplo were unattended.
After a wedding trip to New York
city and other points of interest Mr.
and Mrs. Foster will take up their
Honesdale friends extend best wishes
ana congratulations.
An attempt to bribe Mayor
Knlffen, of Wilkes-Barre, was made
on Thursday last when William B.
McGuire appeared in the mayor's of
fice with $4,000 in bills and $25,000
in five per cent, bonds. McGuire
represented a new electric light com
pany in that city, which was en
deavoring to get a franchise to do
business in Wilkes-Barre. Mavor
Knlffen had been told that a repre
sentative or the company would
come to his office concerning the
franchise. The mayor took advant
age of tho tip and called In two wit
nesses, whom he closeted In his of
fice. McGuire appeared with the
money and bonds and at a signal
given by Mayor Knlffen the two
men, one an officer, came out from
their place of hiding. The officer
seized the money and placed Mc-
uuire under arrest. 'Ho Is held un
der $1,500 ball. Other men, it is
said, are implicated in the attempted
bribe. McGuire was one of Mayor
Knlffen's best friends and tho latter
has expressed himself as being sorry
that 'he caught McGuire. Every
thing, it Is claimed, had been "fixed"
with the select and common council
and it remained with Mayor Knlffen
to sign or veto the franchise. The
mayor s political opponents claim
that it Is a "grandstand" play on the
part of the mayor In that ho wants
to make a good impression upon the
public as he Is candidate for shenrr.
Mayor Knlffen is called the "Man
of the Hour" by )the public In general.
A cent-a-word in Tho CitizenJ
Is an advertisement In tho home.
Commencing to-night (Tuesday)
Oslek tribe No. 318 meets weekly at
7:30 p. m. In Freedom Hall.
Miss Ethel E. Wheeler, Gelatt,
and Harry Watson, Pleasant Mount,
were married Tuesday In Unlondale
by Rev. 'H. J. Crane.
The Methodist Ladles' Aid so
ciety will hold their annual chicken
plo supper In the church parlors,
Thursday evening, October 12. First
table at 5:30. Price of supper, 35c.
The Delaware & Hudson rail
road company carried 66,000 passen
gers to Lake Lodore during the past
season. It Is claimed that the com
pany cleared $31,000 over all ex
penses. The local order of Knights of
Columbus will observo Discovery
Day with no special exercises this
year. During the evening the ilrst
degree will be exemplified upon
eight candidates. A smoker and
lunch will follow the Initiation ex
ercises. B. Golden, Optometrist arid Op
tician of Carbondale, will be in our
midst again next week. He is ad
vertising to spend two days In
Honesdale and three days In Haw
ley. Mr. Golden claims that he has
been of service to over 4,000 Wayno
county people.
For the month of September
there were six deaths and thirteen
births reported in the district em
bracing Honesdale and Prompton
boroughs, Texas, Oregon and Ber
lin townships. Honesdale Is credited
with one deatn and three births, and
nine of the births occurred in Texas
Capitalists have secured the
right to secure the water of the
Neversink river and convey it tb
Paterson, Passaic, Newark and Jer
sey City to provide these cities with
drinking water. An immense lake
will be built to serve as 'a reservoir
and work has begun near Brldge
vllle, N. Y., for that purpose.
J. A. Bodlo, Sr., is the proud
possessor of his great-great-grandfather's
clock. It was shipped re
cently from Holyoke, Mass., and for
many years was in possession of his
uncle. The clock is an old-fashioned
type of cherry casing and brass
works. It keeps excellent time and
Is an heirloom that money cannot
In Wayne county Judge Searle
received 2160 votes and E. C. Mum
ford his opponent 1315, an apparent
Republican vote of 3475. Hon. F.
P. Kimble received 11C0 and C. A.
McCarty 780, a total of 194C Demo
cratic votes. If the above indicates
party votes Wayno county is decid
edly Republican. 'Piko County
The fall term of the United
States District court opens in Scran
ton Oct. 16. G. W. Taylor, of Lau
rella, has been drawn on the petit
jury. Court is presented with the
unusual fact that there are but three
cases on the criminal calendar to be
tried. There are two bankruptcy
cases and thirty civil cases, the lat
ter being more than ordinary, so
that court will be in session two
weeks and more.
The government 'has established
a new rural delivery route to take
effect Wednesday, November 1. Start
lng from Lakowood postoffico it will
run via. Doyle's Corners, Preston,
High Lake, Lake Como and return to
Lakewood. This service has been
much needed and will be greatly ap
preciated by the patrons on the
route. Much thanks are 'due to
Postmaster E. J. McLean for his In
terest in getting the route estab
Miss Hannah McGettigan, aged
80 years, died on Friday last at the
home of her sister-in-law, Mrs.
Bridget McGettigan, on Linwood
street. Miss McGettigan had been
a resident but nnt vpnr. hnvnp
come from Philadelphia to Hones-
uaio. -rne only survivors of the de
ceased are Mrs. Bridget McGettigan,
a niece, Miss Margaret McGettigan,
and nephew, Daniel McGettigan.
The funeral was held from St. John's
Roman Catholic church Monday
Judge Alonzo T. Searle granded a
preliminary injunction restraining
the school directors of Canaan town
ship from erecting a new school
house. October 14 at 10 a. m. was
fixed as the time for a hearing in the
matter. Tho action was brought by
wessrs. w. w. zizer, Harvey J. Dan
iels, C. B. Cobb. Abraham Jaegers
C. W. Bryant, C. C. Shaffer and
John Jaggers for themselves and
other residents and taxpayers
against Messrs. Alex M. Cook, E. D.
Spangenbergh, Loren Fielding, Chas.
Hotzel, H. L. Megargel. W. R. Shaf
fer, directors of the school district
of - South Canaan. Homer Greene,
is tne attorney ror the plaintiff.
Tho fifty-eighth annual Fire
men's Parado and Ball scheduled to
take place on tho afternoon and
evening of October 20 bids fair to be
the social and financial success of
the season. All the local companies
will be In line when the parade
zorms at uity Han at 1:30 p. m.
The fact that the ball will be held in
the new Park Place Armorv Is am
pie assurance that the large crowds
of former years, when as many as
1000 and 1200 attended this public
runction, .will be well taken care of.
The committees of Protection En'
glne Company No. 3, under whose
auspices the celebration will be held,
are working hard to make the affair
a success. Remember the date,
uctoDer ao.
Mrs. Emma Taylor. Mrs. A. B.
Transue and William Rlefler left
Saturday for Flushing, L. I., where
mat evening they attended the fun
eral of their nephew, Everett Gates.
The latter was 25 years of age and
had been married a year. He
leaves a wlfo and Infant son, who
was born tho day after ho entered
tne nospitai. Mr. Gates had perl'
tonitls and became delirious short
ly after he was taken sick, and did
not recognize his wife when she was
ablo to call a few weeks later. Be
sides his parents. Mr. and Mrs. E
H. Gates, tho mother being formerly
oi uarley Urook, Mr. Gates is sur
vlved by two sisters, Marie and
Frances, also two brothers, Gordon
and George. Interment was made
at Flushing Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Geo. D. Bishop has moved
to Dyberry, Pa. Hancock Herald.
1 Tho Business Men's association
meets Wednesday nlglit in City Hall
at 8 o'clock.
If you are alive and wide-awake
to the Interest of your town attend
tne Board of Trade meeting Friday
District Deputy Arthur M.
Lelne went to Hawley Monday night
where he raised to their stumps the
elected and appointed chiefs ot High
Sun Tribe I. O. R. M.
A. L. Rhodes, Gouldsboro, has
filed with tho County Commissioners,
his , withdrawal as a candidate for the
office of school director, in Lehigh
township, on tho Democratic ticket.
Greater Honesdale movement
will bo discussed at Friday evening's
Board of Trade session. Every mem
ber living In Honesdale and Texas
township Is requested to be present.
It is a live issue. Come.
Conductor James J. Ward com
menced operations Monday morning
for the erection of a modern eight
room residence on West Park street.
Contractor Pierce, of Carbondale,
was the successful bidder.
The Seelyvlllo Fire company Is
gratified over the result of its fair
held last week, $385 being the net'
proceeds. The affairwas well pat
ronized by Honesdale people. Son
ner's orchestra furnished music for
the occasion.
Frank Cau field and son, Ed
ward, and Joseph Griffin attended
the funeral of Edward Bartley in
Scranton last Saturday. The de
ceased was formerly of Steene and
was a member of the firm, Bartley
Bros., stationers. Scranton.
Beginning on Monday next Com
pany E will commence drilling Mon
day evenings Instead of Thursday.
There will be an election for lieu
tenant next month, caused by the re
signation of W. H. Mumford, who Is
now In Southern Pines, Va.
An application was made to the
court October 6, for the appointment
of a guardian for Tyler Hanklns, a
feeble-minded person. The petition
was made by his wife, Anna Han-
Kins, or Mount Pleasant township.
She alleges that her husband has
become Insane or feeble-minded and
Is unable to care for his property.
A hearing for the case was fixed for
October 18, at 2 p. m.
There Is a joint movement on
between the members of the Business
-Men's Association and Board of
Trade for better freight service on
the Honesdale branch of tho Dela
ware & Hudson railroad. A petition
in charge of the committee is being
readily signed by all shippers. It,
asks for the restoration of the form
er schedule, that of two freights a
day to be operated from Honesdale
and a switch engine, the latter to in
sure prompt delivery, being furnish
ed. Last Thursday evening District
Deputy Arthur M. Lelne went to
Maplewood where he presided at the
raising of the elected and appointed
chiefs of Macoby Tribe, No. 234, I.
O. R. M., to their respective stumps.
He was accompanied by a delegation
from Oslek Tribe No. 318, consist
ing of Messrs. L. Blumenthal, C. P.
Searle, Esq., William Schloss, L. D.
Katz, C. L. Dunning. The installa
tion ceremonies were open to tho
public, and were witnessed by about
250 people. After the exercises, an
oyster supper was served in the hall.
Macoby Tribe owns its own building,
is free of debt, and has an active
membership of 80.
Mrs. P. F. Griffin Is visiting in
Michael Coyne spent Sunday In
Miss Pearl Murray spent Sunday
In Scranton.
Harry Young, of Scranton, was In
Honesdale Tuesday.
Miss 'Hattie Smith is visiting
friends in Newark, N. J.
V. A. Decker, Hawley, was In
Honesdale on Thursday last.
William Katz left Tuesday on a
business trip to the metropolis.
Charles Thomas spent a few days
the first of the week in Scranton.
Edward Katz was a Scranton
business caller on Saturday last.
Walter Smith, Scranton, is visit
ing Samuel Hawker, Park street.
Thomas Dand has returned homo
after an absence of several weeks.
James F. Drake, Hawley, was in
Honesdale ob business on Friday last.
Miss Bessie Lawyer spent Sunday
in Carbondale as a guest of friends.
A. G. Loomls, Deposit, N. Y., was
a business caller in town over Sun
day. E. A. Delaney, Esq., Carbondale,
transacted business in town, Tues
day. Miss Maude Rehbein left Monday
for New York .for a several weeks'
Edward Valentine, New York city,
spent Sunday with friends In Hones
dale. George Valentine, New York,
passed the week-end with friends
Jack Golden, Scranton, the well
known ball player, spent Sunday In
Misses Emma and Louise Smith, of
Seelyvllle, aro sojourneylng in New
York City.
Miss Daisy Alberty, Carbondale,
passed Sunday with her parents In
O. F. Correll, of Dunmoro, spent
Sunday at tho home of Mr. and Mrs.
W. W. Baker.
Mrs. Herbert Klshbaugh, Carbon
dale, was a guest of Mrs. W. J. Mc
lntyre on Saturday.
Miss Mae Brant, Susquehanna,
spent Tuesday with her friend, Miss
Martha M. Collum.
Mrs. W. H. Kreltner entertained a
number ot her friends at cards last
Thursday afternoon.
Fred Glehrer and F. W. Michels
spent Thursday and Friday of last
week fishing at Duck Harbor.
Miss Lydla E. Croll, Scranton, at
tended the funeral of the late John
Brill, Sr., Berlin, on Thursday.
Mrs. A. D. Cramer, Carbondale, Is
being entertained at the home of
Cashier and Mrs. C. A. Emery.
R. J. Ponwarden, who went to
Scranton recently for a delicate op
eration, returned last Saturday.
Theodore Vetter, Jeanetto, Is
spending a fow days with his broth
ers and sisters on Fifth street.
Miss Marguerite Walsh returned
to Brooklyn after passing three
weeks with Honesdale friends.
Joseph Spellman, Michael Stahl,
and N. B. Spencer were Honesdalers
who were In Scranton Saturday.
Miss Anna 'Salmon returned Sat
urday after a few days' visit with
her cousin, Miss -Grace A. Salmon.
Mrs. U. G. RIdgway and son,
Homer, returned Sunday evening
from a few days' visit in Hawley.
William Delmore, local business
manager of the Bell Tolephone com
pany, spent Sunday in Carbondale.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Smith onter
tained their niece, Miss Jennie
Smith of White Mills for a few days.
Miss Charlotte Bauman left Mon
day morning for a short stay with
friends and relatives In Jersey City.
iHenry Vetter has returned to
Philadelphia after a three weeks'
visit with his brother Frank, on Fifth
R. A. Smith, who is on the sur
veying corps on the State roads near
Montrose, passed Sunday with his
parents here.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry TIngley,
daughter Louise and Mr. and Mrs.
George Lees spent Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. W. T. Roberts at Jermyn.
Mrs. Patrick McDermott, of Brook
lyn, and Mrs. Moran, of Scranton,
were In Honesdale the week's-end to
attend the funeral of Mrs. Charles
Miss Mary C. Hager left Sunday
for her home In Roselle, N. J., at
ter spending three weeks as the
guest of her sister, Mrs. J. M.
Miss Inez Decker, Seelyvllle, has
been employed as teacher for the
Riverside school in Damascus town
ship and entered upon her duties
last week.
Misses Tessie and Jessie Federlc
left Monday for Newark, N. J. The
former will take up her school stud
ies, while the latter will return to
Miss Mayme Charlesworth return
ed to her home in Scranton, Satur
day, after spending a few days with
her brother, Edwin Charlesworth, on
Dyberry Place.
Alton Van Home left Monday for
Detroit, Mich., where he expects to
secure employment in one of the
large automobile factories for which
tho town Is famous.
Mrs. Leo Nebal, Lake Preston,
South Dakota, and Mrs. Laird V.
Jordan, St. Paul, Minn., spent Mon
day with their grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. P. R. Collum.
Miss Florence Steelman, of Sauy-teries-on-the-'Hudson,
is at the home
of her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. I.
H. Ball, on Ridge street, where she
will spend the winter.
Thomas O'Neill, Jersey City, N.
J., is convalescing slowly from a
severe attack of pneumonia. His
mother, Mrs. P. F. O'Neill, Cold
Spring, Is at his bedside.
Mrs. Maude Rehbein left Monday
for a week's visit In New York City.
During her absence Mrs. E. W. Burns
will manipulate the keys of the organ
in the Presbyterian church.
Mrs. E. B. Callaway is spending u
few days with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. G. Bone, Dunmore. She at
tended the 'Harper-Bryden wedding
in that city Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Bernard 'Blrkman, of Brook
lyn, N. Y., Is spending a few days
with her aunt, Mrs. William Cross,
on Broad street. She also attended
the funeral of her uncle, John Brill,
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Holt, daughter
Marguerite, and John Cook of Car
bondale, motored to Honesdale Sun
day and spent the day with Mr. and
Mrs. W. J. Mclntyre, on North Main
Mrs. Frank Smith and little .daugh
ter returned to Pasadena, Cal., Mon
day, after a few months spent here.
Mrs. Smith was called homo by the
death of her father, the late Adam
Mrs. Ellen Drake, New York City,
has returned to Scranton where she
has been the past few months with
her niece and sister, after a few days
spent with her sister, Mrs. John
Blake on Ridge street.
Miss Mary Major, an Industrious
young woman in the emply of S. S.
Robinson, manufacturer of men's
clothing, who has been residing with
Mr. and Mrs. Brown, a colored fam
ily who live on the towpath, since
she was a little girl, when It is al
leged her mother deserted her, has
found lire with Mrs. Elizabeth Georgo
Brown, who is said to be half In
dian, since the death of her husband
some time ago, very hard. Accord
ingly she had a search warrant Is
sued for her personal belongings and
Constable P. J, Moran served it Tues
day morning. Mrs. Brown, it Is
said, was rather loath to have her
foster child depart. It Is even said
that a 3S-callbre revolver figured In
the removing of her daughter's be
longings which P. J. Moran, it Is
said, wrested from Mrs. Brown be
fore she could do any harm with it.
Mary Is now living In more congenial
The Prudential Insurance Company of America
Incorporated as a Stock Company by the State of New Jersey.
JOHN F. DRYDEN President.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Monaghan,
bride and groom, were recent guests
in Honesdale. After a short visit
111 Hawley Mr. and Mrs. Mona
ghan will go to Scranton where the
bridegroom 1b employed.
Ambrose Whalen attended a six-teen-course
banquet of the Scranton
district agents of the Prudential In
surance Company In the Hotel
Casey, Scranton, last Saturday night.
Mr. Whalen is the popular and suc
cessful local manager of the com
pany. " Barney " Mehan, of Port Jervis,
formerly of this place, was a visitor
In 'Honesdale Monday after an ab
sence of several years. Mr. Mehan
formerly traveled the hills of Wayne
and Sullivan counties selling clothing
but is now employed as a switchman
in the Erie yard at Port Jervis.
Less than a dozen of the candi
dates for nomination for offices In
tho primary election of September
30 have filed their expense accounts
In the office of the Prothonotary and
Clerk of the Courts.
Four victorious candidates sworo
that their expense accounts did not
exceed $50. Six of tho seven de
feated candidates, who filed affida
vits, declared that their expendi
tures did not reach $50.
Ferdinand Kroll, a defeated candi
date for County Commissioner, af
firmed that his expenses totaled
$206.60, itohiized as follows: Print
ing and advertising, $121.60; travel
ling expenses, $40; writing letters,
$20; Incidentals $25.
Tho following candidates have
filed their bill of expenses with Pro
thonotary M. J. Hanlan, the amounts
when not mentioned, claim did not
exceed over $50: I. G. Simons, com
missioner, Sterling; F. C. Relchen
bacher, treasurer, Honesdale; A. M.
Henshaw, commissioner, Indian Or
chard; Artemus Branning, commis
sioner, Atco; C. E. Dodge, prothono
tary, Honesdale; John E. Mande
vllle, commissioner, Hawley; Gotleib
Landers, commissioner, Honesdale;
C. K. Schoonover, sheriff, Hones
dale; M. E. Simons, district attor
ney, Honesdale; A. F. Voigt, treas
urer; Benjamin Maxey, mine inspec
tor, Carbondale; W. O. Avery, audi
tor, Bethany; J. P. Flynn, auditor,
Hawley; W. H. Dimmick, Judge,
F. P. Kimble, Democratic candi
date for judge, $250.10.
The borough of Susquehanna has
been directed to build a sewage dis
posal plant by the state department
of health under penalty of having
the state take summary action. The
town sought to extend its sewage
system and plans to conform with
the health department's regulations
were approved by Dr. Dixon, the
commissioner. It will require a
bond issue to make the Improve
ments and the voters will pass upon
it at the November election. Much
opposition has developed among"
some of the taxpayers and as a re
sult there are harsh differences of
opinion as to Dr. Dixon's sanitary
plan for the protection of tho Sus
quehanna river against typhoid and
other pollution caused by sewerage.
We offer Onp Hundred Dollars
Reward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., -1
Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last 16 years,
and believe him perfectly honorable
in all business transactions and fi
nancially able to carry out any ob
ligations made by his firm.
Walding, KInnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken in
ternally, acting directly upon tho
blood and mucous surfaces of tho
system. Testimonial i sent free.
Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by
all Druggsts. .
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
stipation. Our Cold Tablets break up a cold
stop it right at its conception
prevent it resulting in serious Illness.
Really a remarkable remedy, safe.,
sure, never falling, never even hesi
tating. Has a slight laxative effect
to remove the germs when dislodged.
Just give them a trial. 25c. a box.
"The Quality Store"
How would your family fare if they lost
you? Could they live in as good a house?
Could they wear as good clothes? Could
the children remain at school? Prudential
Ordinary Life Insurance says YES to these
questions. Ask for rates at your age.
Ambrose A. Whalen, Agent,
Honesdale, Pa.
Home Office, NEWARK N. J.