Newspaper Page Text
TUB 01TIZKN, AVKDNESDAY, NOV. 22, 1011.
ISi:-cial to The utizun.
Hawloy, Pa., Nov. 21.
Tho Lompfort boy, of Lakevllle,
was brought on Tuesday last before
Justice of the Peace W. B. Ammer
man for a hearing on a charge of
false pretense. A. Gable was the
complainant. It appears that more
than a year ago the boy, whose
homo is in .Now York city, came to
visit his grandfather who lives on a
farm near Lakovllle. While there
this good grandson, being anxious
to make everything square with his
grandfather, concluded that a cow
-was Just what he needed. The boy
purchased tho cow of a neighbor for
?20 and by representing tho case as
stated above. A. Goblo signed the
noto as security. Before night he
sold the cow to another party for
the sum of $32 and with the cash in
his pocket turned his back on all
concerned and never showed up un
til last week when ho was arrested.
On default of ball ho was committed
to the county Jail.
Mrs. Norman Vandermart, who
has been with hor mother for some
time at Hobokon, came homo for a
few days last week, but returned to
the city on Saturday.
Mr. Voltz, bookkeeper for the
Power company at Wilsonvlllo, has
moved his family from that place Into
William Qulnn's newly-completed
house near tho High school.
Mrs. Ella Thompson will be With
her daughter at Port Allegheny un
til the holidays.
Mrs. G. T. Rodman while on a visit
to Scranton and attending a perform
ance at tho Poll theatre Tuesday af
ternoon, was taken with a severe at
tack of appendicitis and was Immedi
ately removed to a hospital whero
she was operated on. Her husband,
Or. Rodman, was present. Much
anxiety Is felt concerning her condi
tion. The last report is very favor
able for her recovery. Miss Mabel
Rodman, trained nurse of New York
City, will take charge of her mother
Mr. Redall and Mr. Maybe, employ
ed in tho office or the Paupack Pow
er company, at Wilsonvlllo, for sev
eral months past, Ieavo for their
homes In New York and Brooklyn
this week much to the regret of their
many friends which they have made
since they came to this town, each
possessing a well-trained voice for
singing which they willingly used in
the churches and social circles and by
their congenial and courteous man
ners have won the highest esteem of
the Ilawley people who will gladly
welcome their return.
Professor Creasy went from the in
stitute to the home of his parents at
Light Street, Pa., for a brief visit, re
turning on the early morning train
A misprint in my letter in Wednes
day's issue gave Incorrect figures in
regard to the proceeds of tho M. E.
Men's supper. The net proceeds
'Richard Phillips, Paupack, has
purchased the Brink property on tho
East Side and soon will take posses
sion. Mrs. Mary Kehr, Church street,
who has been very sick, Is failing-,
and slight hones are entertained for
lier recovery. Her daughters from '
the Pacific coast have come to care
for her. !
Rev. W. S. Petorsbn nad charge of '
the services in the White Haven Pres-,
byterian church on Sunday. Ho will
preach his farewell sermon here next I
Sunday. Tho Rev. Mr. Peterson and j
wife, whose departure the Hawley
residents so greatly deplore, take1
with them hearty good wishes for a 1
successful work in their new field, i
Mrs. John Thompson, who was tak- I
en to Middletown recently for medi
cal aid, Is reported to be falling
rapidly, her death being looked for
The Methodist church choir will
meet this (Tuesday) evening at tho
.parsonage to make arrangements for
an entertainment to be held before
Ray Simons, son of George P.
Simons, is now clerking for Charles
Tho Ladles' Aid of tho Baptist
church met at tbe homo of Mrs. W.
B. Ammerman on Tuesday afternoon
of this week.
The Sunday school convention for
Hawley district "will convene in the
Presbyterian church on Wednesday.
Services will be held at 10 o'clock
a. m 2 o'clock p. m. and 7:30 p.
m. Delegates from the different
schools of tho district are expected
to attend and ample provision has
heen made for their entertainment.
Jolin C. Ponnell spent Sunday
and Monday at his home at Arling
ton. V. A. Decker, cashier of the Nat
ional Bank, returned from a busi
ness trip to the metropolis.
Rev. J. J. Rankin, Scranton, oc
cupied tho pulpit of tho Preshyterian
church Sunday morning and even
ing. D. J. Branning spent several days
doing business In Now York city last
week. Ho reports a poor outlook
for tho glass business this winter.
Amos Balrd has sold his house
and lot located on the East Side to
Mrs. Simeon Brink. This is known
aa tho old Captain Curtis property.
Miss Jessie Quick, Port Jervls,
visited her friend, Margaret Wilds,
on Saturday and Sunday.
Mildred Smith visited last week
at Waymart and Aldenvillo.
Special to The Citizen.
Mountain Home, Pa., Nov. 21.
Miss Augusta Freunscht, Phila
delphia, Is spending her vacation
with her mother, Mrs. Elizabeth
Freunscht, of this place.
'Miss Mario Mutchler, Mt. Pocono,
and Miss Florence Thomas, Wllkes
Barre, spent part of last week with
friends of this place. They left Sat
urday for Leesburg, Fla., where they
will spend the winter.
Mrs. Rlnehart, of LaAnna, will
spend the winter with her daughter,
Mrs. I. G. Mich, of this place.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Mutchler spent
Sunday with Mrs. Myron Sobrlng of
Floyd Dubler of this pjaco has
gone to Long Pond on a hunting
Mrs. M. C. Coslar has returned to
her home after spending a week at
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Kolb and fam
ily attended church at Canadensis
Sunday afternoon; also Mr. and Mrs.
Casper Buck and daughter.
Game seems to bo very plentiful
about this place
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Martin spent
Sunday last with their daughter at
Special to The Citizen.
Dhoher, Pa., Nov. 20.
The result of tho recent election
seems to be giving general satisfac
tion to all concerned and time will
tell whether every elected officer will
attend to tho business of the office
in person. In some cases it cannot
bo done otherwise, but wo hope there
will bo no occasion for fault finding.
So much has been said and put in
print of late, In regard to candidates
and election, that we will all feel in
need of something different to read
and talk aobut. Comments on the
weather, are not In a general way,
interesting to everybody, but we sel
dom havo so much wet weather at
this season of the year. Wet In ex
cess of all needs and somo of our
weather prophets say wo will have
but little snow. Time will tell.
'Fall work Is pretty well cleaned
up with tho exception of ploughing
for next season's crop and next In
order is tho annual pork harvest,
and then Thanksgiving.
Mine Host O. E. Simons of the
Wayne County House is about to in
stall a hot and cold water system and
the addition of bath rooms, with oth
er conveniences that will add much
to the comfort and pleasure of guests
who patronize the hotel. The time
Is not far distant when country
towns and even the farmers through
out Wayne county will enjoy the
luxuries of a whole house heating
system, hot and cold water, bath
rooms an'd electric lights. Tho old
people will enjoy having such things
and to keep abreast with the times
and city ways. The young people
must be allowed such comforts and
conveniences to hold them to the
There will bo a Thanksgiving ser
vice at 10 a. m. on November 30 in
the Moravian church, Newfound
land. On the same date the Ladies'
Aid society will have their annual
chicken dinner and oyster supper to
which a cordial Invitation Is given.
Aprons and many fancy articles will
be offered for sale and a free enter
tainment, afternoon and evening.
Everybody come and enjoy the day.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Morel
Searle, a son, on November 0.
A. E. Hause of South Bethlehem,
Is spending his vacation in Dreher.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Hazelton
of Sterling, started Thursday, Nov.
8, to visit William J. Martin, and
family, residents of Johnstown, Cam
brla county. Pa.
David Hause is tearing down and
moving the Klein house and will
erect a new house at Angels postof
Special to The Citizen.:
Sterling, Pa., Nov. 21.
Wo are having good winter weath
er and many dread to see winter
Dr. R. A. Smith spent three days
in the wilds of Pike county last
week and succeeded In killing a fine
large buck near Blooming Grove.
Mr. and Mrs. John Glllner aro
visiting N. A. Frantz's at East
Last week Henry Musgrovo mov
ed Into the Depew house near Madi-
sonville and W. E. Hafter is mov
ing into the house he vacated.
Beulah Cross spent last week with
For several weeks past John G.
fotterson has been scarcely able to
The G. A. R.'s had a meeting last
Saturday and elected their officers.
J. P. Sanford from Salem and David
Edwards of Lake Ariel were pres
ent. On tno I2tn Dr. R. A. Smith gave
us a recitation and reading at tho
close of Sunday school that was
well rendered and appreciated.
On the 10th the Cradle Roll was
in evidence and tho little tots did
woll. Mrs. C. E. Webster and Mrs.
P. W. Glllner took part in tho ex
ercises. As usual the school teachers had
the "time of their life" at tho coun
ty institute last week.
Samuel Nevln took the teachers
to Honesdale and brought them back
and also took in what he could of
On tho evening of the 18th Rev.
W. E, Webster was abruptly called
home from a prayer meeting to per
form a pleasant duty at tho parson
age, viz: marry Merton Edward and
Miss Mabel Carlton of South Sterl
ing. He was equal to the emer
gency and Ivan Gilpin Immediately
took them off In his line auto.
iSrieclal to The CUIze"
Maplowood, Pa., Nov. 21.
Aaron Black attended the school
directors meeting at 'Honesdale last
Orrln Keene spent Saturday at
Ex-Sheriff Chas. Robinson enter
tained a party of friends at Karles-1
Ruho cottage last week.
John Wagner, John 'Ruddy, a
scribe on the Scranton Times staff.
and T. A. Ruddy, of Scranton, spent
last TveeK at Wlldwood cottage.
Tho Girls' Industrial club will hold
a fair early In Decoraber.
John and Chauncoy Compton re'
turned from Pike county with a
large buck and a very large cata
Marlon, the two-year-old daueh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. A- J. Black, died
suddenly last Tuesday morning from
a severe attack of croup. Tho fun
eral was held from the Grace church
Avednesday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock, Rev. W. F. Schofer official
ing. Interment was made in the
Mrs, Catherine Sharpo is visiting
relatives in Dunmore.
Miss Clime of Bloomsburg spent
Saturday with menus here.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Croop are
rejoicing over the arrival of a young
Mr. and Mrs. Allison Hammond
are spending tho winter with Lester
Misses Gertrude May Lee and
Charlotte Gilpin, our popular
school teachers, roport a good in
stitute and como back with new
ideas for their pupils' advancement.
Harvest Grange Initiated four can
didates in tho third and four de
grees Saturday night and elected
threo applicants and received one
new name. Tho next harvest feast
will be held December 9. The con
test between the Reds and Blues will
close December 1. At this time both
sides' aro tied for first place.
Special to The Citizen.
Indian Orchard, Pa., Nov. 21.
Indian Orchard Grange, No. 1020,
will hold its regular meeting on
Saturday evening next. A large at
tendance is expected. After the reg
ular routlno of business, the
Beachlako ladles will treat the mem
bers to a lunch.
Howard Smith, Honesdale, called
on his mother,, Mrs. Charles Smith
Mrs. H. H. Crosby, -who has been
visiting hor daughter, Mrs. Turner,
of New York, returned home on Fri
Mrs. V. jr. Hall was a recent
visitor of her sister, Mrs. James
Wrenn, of Hawley. The latter and
her husband, wo are sorry to learn,
aro very sick.
Melva Wrenn of Hawloy is guest
of her aunt, Mrs. W. H. Hall. Mr.
Hall Is making a business trip
through tho valley.
Mrs. R. Decker and daughter,
Bessie, of Beachlake, wero entertain
ed the latter part of last week at the
homo of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Spry.
Andrew Nonnenmacher, who has
spent the summer at 'White Lake In
the employ of J. ,P. Kennle, has re
turned home and to-day will begin
work at Dorflinger & Sons glass
The Ladles' Aid at P. L. Braman's
on Wednesday last was largely at
tended. A good time was enjoyed
Leon :roras spent last week at
Honesdale as the guest of his moth
er, Mrs. Eva Toms.
Mabel Gray spent last week in
Honesdale where she attended the
Wayno County Teachers' Institute.
Mabel Wagner was tho guest of
Kathryn Gray last -week.
Fred Swartz, of Scranton, accom
panied hy his wife and two children,
aro visiting Joseph Swartz and fam
ily. Andrew Nonnenmacher and Min
nio Klenck, Swamp Brook, spent
Sunday afternoon with W. H. Mar
shall and wife.
(Continued From Pago One)
black slouch hat and cape overcoat
at about ten o'clock and say that no
must be starting home, 'but, as a
rule, midnight would still find him
the central fluro in a group of the
late-stayers, dealing out story, re-
miniscenco or pnuosopuy io a circjp
oi aengnieii listeners.
I cannot, in this familiar and gos
sipy way, talk of the living writers
whom I know. The ethics of the
guild would not permit me to do
that. I can only say, in general
terms, that those who expect to see
in a company of a hundred of tho
leading writers of American prose
and poetry, any of the long-haired,
wild-eyed, broad-collared kind, wltjh
flowing necktie and affected manner,
will be deeply disappointed. On-tlfe
contrary nothing will be found In
their appearance or manner to distin
guish them from an equal number
of the country, or tho leading bank
ers or merchants, or business-men of
any kind. Nor will anything be
heard In their conversation that one
"would not expect to hear in any
gathering of intelligent, educated,
wide-awake men, alive to all the
questions of the day, Interested In
whatever pertains to the welfare of
their fellowmen. The same principle)
holds good in tho case of tho few
women writers whom I know. For
t'he most part "both men and women
are hard and persistent workers. The
day of the brilliant, sky-rocket stylo
of author has passed. Now-a-days a
writer attains eminence only by long,
hard, Incessant 'literary toil. Nor, as
a rule, is -writing their only vocation.
Many of the best known of American
writers aro engaged In other kinds of
work. Of those whom I know and
have known personally, Stedman
was a banker, Jefferson an actor, F.
Hopklnson Smith an engineer and ar
tist, Henry van Dyko a ipreacher,
Richard Watson Gilder and Hamil
ton Mable editors, Henry Holt a pub
lisher, William Frederick Dlx secre
tary of a great life insurance com
pany, Oscar S. Strauss merchant and
ambassador, and so on.
But while my early dreams of tho
personality of writers have never
been fulfilled, I am well satisfied to
have found them as they are. When
I take up a book with the name on
the title page of a man or woman
whom I know, I am sure that what
ever I read from Its pages is the re
sult of careful study, of sober
thought, of practical Investigation,
and of hard common sense. If they
can clothe their thoughts In 'beauti
ful garments, so much the better.
That does not detract from the
soundness of their personality. The
highest type of beauty Is not the
evanescent, the shadowy or the fleet
ing. The men and women who are
creating the best that is in Ameri
can literature to-day, who are doing
those things that are "worth while,
are men and women of sound Judg
ment, of practical and sober lives,
who have a profound respect for their
calling, and who realize their duty to
Christian Scientists Ask for Charter.
The congregation of the First
Church of Christ, Scientists, Wllkes-
Barre, has filed a petition with the
court to secure a charter. The pur
pose is the worship of God accord
ing to the faun, doctrine and' dls
clpllne of the Church of Christ, Scl
entlst. Tho directors or trustees In
elude Lyman H. Howo, Eugene T.
Smith, Sarah Pethlck, Mary Jones
and Minnie Lamb.
(Continued from Page One.)
been In tho timher' 'business all my
life. I'm forty-ilvo years old. I
worked in timber through tho south
orn part of tho State and through
North and South Carolina.
" Tho blight follows the Delaware
and Susquehanna Rivers. Along the
foot of the mountains you'll find a
great deal of chestnut timber. No,
I haven't run across a rattlesnake in
Wayne county. The season is about
over. You'll find rattlesnakes wher
ever there's rough mountain coun
try. This fungus haB never yet
been found on any living thing save
chestnut and chinquapin. It has no
effect on tho fruit. It'll kill ajmost
any treo in two years. We cover
about 15 or 20 miles a day.
" The Commission- positively has
the right to go on your premises and
cut your timber down and if you
refuse to do it, to charge you with
the expense, and It can be collected
tho same as any other debt.
" One man In Wayne county has
told me ho was going to cut his tim
ber. Any person that's disposed to
cut their timber and wants to sell
it, can write to the Commission and
we'll do all wo can to help Um sell
It. We keep in touch with the mar
ket. It probably will be to their
advantage to do so. Wo expect to be
In a position to help him to sell it to
an advantage. Tho blight does not
destroy the timher for commercial
purposes. It Isn't an Insect.
" It won't enter a tree unless
there's a break In the bark. Get Into
a campmeetlng ground where there's
horses being tied, and naturally
they 11 gnaw a treo, and carry it to
tho next tree.
" It washes on down the tree, as
soon as It gets damp. Or a bird
comes along, gets the spores in its
feet, and carried them to another
tree, infecting it. These spores are
less than 1-1000 of an inch long,
and 1-3000 of an inch in width."
Alas and alack! -No longer may
darling llttlo Johnny recite that
touching poem, "Under the spread
ing chestnut treo," Henceforth ho
must say "Under the deadly chestnut
treo tho village smithy stands
stands "with axe in hand kills the
D. C. T. and saves the land."
Scouts To Fight Blight
Knights of King Arthur Will Locate
JSxtent of Chestnut might in
Tho co-operation of the Boy
Scouts of Honesdale in the fight be-
ing waged against tho Chestnut Tree
Blight dn Pennsylvania by a commis
sion appointed by Governor John K,
Tener, has been secured, and tho
youthful Knights of King Arthur are
being Instructed in the work by
Scout Master E. G. Jenkins.
When seen by a Citizen man,
Monday morning, Mr. Jenkins Said:
" The Scout Master recently re
ceived a cummunicatlon from Prof.
Detweller, executive officer of the
Chestnut -Tree Blight Commission,
asking that the Boy Scouts co-oper
ate with tho commission in their
efforts to determine the extent of the
blight in this country. For the past
two weeks, the Commission has had
three field men In the county, and
they have gone Into the matter in
detail with tho Scout Master, have
furnished him specimen's and the
Scouts will be Instructed in the lo
cating of Infected trees, and will be
Impressed with the necessity of total
destruction of all bark and limbs of
every treo Infected. It Is expected
that the boys will locate trees that
aro freshly infected and will watch
closely the development of fungus
" Tho Boy Scouts do not make It a
practice to beg for money. They
are supposed to earn in some manner
the money which they need to carry
on their work. In Summer, Mr. Dit
trich very kindly gave them a benefit
through the moving picture show
which met with a most hearty sup
port throughout this vicinity and
the 'boys have shown their apprecia
tion by their increased and constant
enthusiasm in the Scout movement.
Mr. Dlttrlch has again offered the
boys tho chance and they have se
cured tho Dunbars, tho most famous
Bell Ringers In tho country, for Fri
day evening, November 24. Tho
boys are now selling tickets and are
meeting with the success and Inter
est which they anticipated."
300,000 "Strong" Children
Dr. Dixon Aims To Safeguard Tho
Health of Pennsylvania s Boys
Harrisburg, Pa. Three hundred
thousand boys and girls in the third
and fourth class districts of Penn
sylvania are to bo safeguarded from
the undiscovered Ills which menace
their health and general well being.
All tho preliminary arrangements
for the work of medical inspection
have been completed by Dr. Samuel
G. 'Dixon, Commissioner of Health,
and during the coming week the act
ual work will begin throughout the
321 boroughs and 1C0 townships
which aro to receive the benefit of
tho act of assembly authorizing this
It will tako the 500 physicians
who will bo appointed tho task, about
two weeks to completo the work in
the field. When this Is done all the
reports will be sent to tho depart
ment of health where they will be
studied carefully, and whenever a
record Is found of a child who Is de
ficient In sight, hearing or otherwise
in need of attention, the parents will
bo notified by the commissioner. In
no instance will tho doctor making
tho Inspection communicate direct
with the parents. This will bo done
by Dr. Dixon through the teachers,
who will receive a duplicate renort
which they are required to keep un
til the end oi the school year.
The first step in the examination
of the pupils will be an identification
record, giving the name of the teach
er, location of tho school, age, sex,
or wnicn will bo entered on a
Tho examination will be mnde in
school room nnd when they so desire
tno parents or guardian may bo pres
ent. The pupils' , vision will bo test
ed by the use of Snellon'e chart and
the degree of Impairment if any not
ed. This will be followed by hearing
tests, breathing tests and an exami
nation of tho cervical glands. Skin
diseases, norvous disorders, quar
antlnablo diseases, deformities, and
the general nutrition of tho child all
are to bo considered.
in addition to tho examination of
tho pupils the medical inspector will
mako a thorough report of the sani
tary conditions of t'he school and Its
surroundings. This will bo most
comploto as to details. The condi
tion of the rooms and halls will 'be
noted and the method of cleaning
given. The amount of lighting space
in proportion to the floor area will
be computed, as well as the number
of cubic feet of air space per pupil.
Tho method of heating, whether
steam, hot water or stove, and the
location of the apparatus. The wa
ter supply, a most important point,
Is to be given attention. If from a
well its location and the possibilities
of contamination 'from surface
drainage or adjacent cesspools,
stables, etc., must be noted. If it is
from a municipal supply whether
from within the building on the
grounds and the possible source of
contamination If any. The care of
the water in the school room is also
a subject for examination, and such
points as whether the drinking cups
are dipped Into tho bucket, the use
of individual cups, the cleaning of
the receptacle used and the fre
quency with which they are re
plenished aro all noted. While all of
these things may seem to many of
the parents matters of triffling im
portance, their value In protecting
the health of their children Is of tho
Wherever medical inspection of
schools has been Instituted within
this state or other commonwealths,
Its value lias been so thoroughly de
monstrated and tho results have
proved of such aid to thousands of
children that It 'has never in a single
Instance been discontinued. The
parents are In almost every Instance
quick to take tho remedial measures
necessary to give their children an
equal chance with their fellows and
little Johnny, who has always seem
ed a dullard, or Mary, who has lag
ged behind 'her playmates, may with
tho proper attention to some hereto
fore unsuspected -defect of sight or
hearing, prove hemselves tho bright
est of a class of which they
previously dull members.
HOW TO KIXiL A TOWN.
A rattling good way to kill a com
munity, commercially and indus
trially, is for tho people to insist on
every possible restriction against
corporations; demand increased
valuation (of their property for pur
poses of taxation; side against the
management without investigation in
every little wage controversy that
may arise; abuse tho owner of a fac
tory because he does not do this or
has not done that; discriminate
against an employer of labor In the
courts, If ono happens to be on a
Jury; toll tho stranger -within your
gates the town is not what it used
to be; always say the banks are to
blame for the failure' of the town to
prosper, and refuso to allow your
neighbor the benefit of the doubt if
he happens to be charged with somo
irregularity. Just knock. Begin
early and keep It up throughout your
daily walk. Don't miss an oppor
tunity to strike at the interests of
tho community, and if you are per
sistent and careful you -will drive all
the people and business away from
It. It has been done, and with very
good success. Exchange.
MODEL ORCHARD MEETINGS.
Tho Annual Series of Public Meet
ings In the State Model Orchards In
charge of Professor Surface and his
demonstrators will bo inauguarated
in all sections of tho State on Nov.
20, and the schedule will continue
throughout several weeks. These
meetings aro held at a time when
farmers and fruit growers 'have prac
tically finished harvesting the crops,
and will thus bo able to attend. Pre
parations are being made for a large
The exorcises which begin at 1
o'clock p. m. will Include lectures and
demonstrations on spraying, pruning,
and other orchard work. In every
Demonstration Orchard a Model Plot
of trees Is being treated and managed
after tho most approved methods of
horticulture, -which is Intended to
serve as an example of what may be
done in the way of orchard improve
ment In eaclh community. Tho dates
and places of meetings for Wayne
county are as follows:
Monday, Nov. 20, W. W. Baker,
Wednesday, Nov. 22, Hon. A. T,
Searlo, SIko, Pa.
Friday, Nov. 24, W. J. P. War
wick, Narrowsburg, R. D N. Y.
National Guard Orders.
General orders have been issued
from National Guard headquarters
announcing that the regular army
drill regulation will Immediately su
persede those of the State militia
Tho regulations are those approved
by tho Secretary of War on August
19 and differ from those in use in
this State for years in many partlcu
lars. Tho drill regulations are now
being Issued and are accompanied by
a memorandum prepared by Major
Charles S. Farnsworth, U. S. A., in
snector and Instructor of the guard,
showing the changes. The guard 1b
now uniformed and to a large extent
equipped along the same lines as the
regular army and the drill Is tho
same through this order.
Father of Twenty-Flvo Children Dead
John S. 'Kelsllng, of Scranton,
father of twenty-five children, died
on Tuesday last at the age of 85
Amendments Carried in Pike County
Tho vote In Pike was:
Number 1 For 78 against 30,
Number 2 For 62, agalnBt 31.
The Citizen from
1012 for ?1.50.
color and nativity of the pupils'
List of Successful Candidates in Bor
oughs and Townships of Wayno
County at Recent Election.
These persons were elected Com
monwealth constables In tho bor
oughs and townships of Wayne
county at the election held Tues
day, November 7.
Berlin No. 1 Alexander Crosby.
Berlin No. 2 Alexander Crosby.
Bethany B. F. Blake.
Buckingham No. 1 John Mur
alne. Buckingham No. 2 John Mur
aine. Buckingham No. 3 John Mur
aine. Canaan Fred Short.
Cherry Ridge G. W. Collins.
Clinton No. 1 I. W. Cowperth
walte. Clinton No. 2 I. W. Cowperth
walte. Damascus No. 1 Marvin L. Black
well. Damascus No. 2 Marvin L. Black
well. Damascus No. 3 Marvin L. Black
well. Damascus No. 4 Marvin L. Black
well. Dreher F. E. Rotirbacher.
Dyberry J. J. Hauser.
Lake 'Walter Swingle.
Lebanon-C. D. Henderson.
Lehigh M. M. Cobb.
Manchester No. 1 James W. Har
Manchester No. 2 James W. Har
ford. Mt. Pleasant R. W. Mills.
Oregon Henry Knorr.
Palmyra Anthony W. Schlosser.
Paupack Aaron Goble.
Preston No. 1 J. L. Sherwood.
Preston No. 2 J. L. Sherwood.
Salem A. B. Walker.
Scott No. 1 Horace C. Greer,
Scott No. 2 Horace C. Greer.
South Canaan A. J. Robinson.
Sterling S. B. Cary.
Texas No. 1 Philip F. Mang.
Texas No. 2 Philip F. Mang.
Texas No. 3 Philip F. Mang.
Texas No. 4 Philip F. Mang.
Hawley E. J. Richardson.
Honesdale Levi Degrote.
Starrucca A. Glover.
Waymart Loroy H. Sinquet.
Is Exceedingly Grateful.
I want to thank most heartily
every voter, whether he be a Re
publican, Democrat, Prohibitionist
or Keystone supporter, who assisted
in giving mo the handsome vote I
Tecelved at tho recent election,
when I was elected Register and
Recorder of Wayne county.
W. B. LESHER,
Catarrh Germs Must Bo Conquered
or iienltu win Uo Destroyed.
If you havo catarrh you must van
quish an army of persistent, destruc
tive microbes before you can get rid
You might as well chooso your
weapons, declare war and annihilate
this army of catarrh germs right
Stomach dosing won't kill them;
neither will sprays or douches.
HYOMEI, a pleasant, antiseptic,
germ destroying air breathed over
the entire membrane will put ca
tarrh germs out of business in short
HYOMEI (pronounce it High-o-me)
is guaranteed by G. W. Pell to
end catarrh, asthma, bronchitis,
coughs, colds and croup, or money
back. If you own a llttlo HYOMEI
hard rubber pocket inhaler you can
get a separate bottle of HYOMEI for
only 50 cents. If you haven't an in
haler buy a completo outfit that only
OVER 65 YEARS'
Copy icktp Sr.".
Anyone sendlns nrki-t 'i uw!
qulcklf nscortnin our oi nt.in
ItlTeiltlnn Is probably puu-nt
lent free. Oldest agency tor
l'atents taken turour.li Mnt
$pteixlnotlct, without chrrR. I -
Ahandiomelf llluntrated wpnltly, Lnrrrett fir.
dilation of any ictent.Qo jotunuK O'er ma, l'i a
yean four montbi, $1 Sold by all newnrtpnlern.
MUNN&Co.30,Bf"d""' New York
Urmch Otflce. 635 F BU Washington. 1. C.
NOTICE TO BONDHOLDERS OF
THE MILANVILLE BRIDGE CO.
Tho bondholders of the Milanvllle
T,,.i r (11 a 1 . i I 1
that in pursuance of a resolution duly
adopted by tho Company, and in ac
cordance with the provisions of tho
mortgage dated January 2, 1905,
given by the Milanvllle Bridge Co.
to Homer Greene, trustee, ono thous
and dollars of tho bonds secured by
said mortgage havo been drawn for
redemption. On presentation of said
bonds to Homer Greene, Trustee, at
his office In Honesdale, Pa., they will
bo paid at their par( value, together
with Interest thereon to January 1,
1912; on and after which date in
terest thoreupon will cease. Tho
numbers of tho bonds so drawn aro
as follows: "84, 243, 32, 153, 218,
242, 30, 112, 270, 33, 36, 114, 37,
245, 300. 87, 251, 227, 290, 298.
138, 11, 229, 12C, 240, 100. 188, 142.
1G0, 281, 1C, 62, 187, 246, 272, 164,
89, 169, 12, 173.
CHAS. E. BEACH,
Secretary of tho Milanvllle Brldg
Nov. 14, 1911. 92eol4w
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of I