Newspaper Page Text
The Citizen is Getting New Ad
vertisers Every Week. Merchants
Know Tills is a Good Advertising
Why Walt for Buyers? Tlio
Wnnt Ad Department of Tlio Citi
zen Gets Tlicm Quick. Only n
Penny a Word.
July 13 ,
70th YBAR.-NO. 62
HONE SD ALE, WAYNE CO., PA., FRIDAY, AUGUST 2, 1912.
PRICE 2 CENTS
ATTEMPT TO KEEP WIFE FROM
Relatives of Late Thomas Dolphin
Ask Wife's Uncle, Win. Jayne, to
Stay Away From Funeral of
Murdered Man Also Dolphin's
An unpleasant feature developing
from the murder of Thomas Dolphin
of Waymart, a Delaware and Hud
eon section boss, who was shot and
killed by Marsden Hubbard on Sun
day last, took place on Monday last
when Dolphin's relatives told wil-'
Hani Jayne, uncle of the murdered mem, Kin mem oy ipiacins ppisonea
man's wife to go home after ho had I Paper in a room. Don t use
gone to Jessup to attend 'Dolphin's sticky fly paper for contest pur
funeral Mr. Jayne. It Is alleged, Poses. It will not be allowed. Got
was told that It would be more bar- the flies you can, anyway you
monious for him if he would not n bring them to this office and at
stay, but to take the next train to the end of the season you will get
Waymart. The relatives also told a reward. Perhaps you will l be suc
Mr. Jayne that if Mrs. Dolphin, tho cessful in obtaining the $10 prize
murdered man's wife, had planned and then you may only get the con
to attend tho funeral that they solatlon prizo, but that is $5. Are
. it 1 Tint tnnsn nHpq trnrth trvini? fnr?
wouiu conBiaer li a great iavor u
ho (Jayne) would notify Mrs. Dol
phin that she, too, was not wanted
to attend her husband's funeral.
Mr. Jayne returned on the very
next train from Jessup where out of
the kindness of his heart, ho went to
attend tho funeral. He arrived at
Carbondale and was met at tho sta
tion by his son, who told him that
Mrs. Dolphin had left Waymart
about noon, having secured a livery
rig and drove to Carbondale, tak
ing the 1 o'clock train for Jessup.
Mr Jayne did not meet Mrs. Dol
phin in Jessup, his train passing
her's enroute. He returned to Way
mart with his son..
Not attend her husband's funer
al' The feeling of Mr. Dolphin's
relatives must be wrought up far be
yond the normal when they would
offer the slightest objection to tho
widow of the unfortunate victim tak
ing part In the sad obsequies of her
late husband. Undoubtedly upon
more matured deliberation no rea
son could possibly suggest Itself why
she and her uncle may not be
present without any undue or exag
gerated Importance being attached
to their actions. But the actions of
people under circumstances sur
rounding the unfortunate affair can
not be judged by any rule of con
duct which ordinarily applies to the
conduct of men.
Owing to Changes in City Ilall Or
ganization Has Become Destitute
of Place of Meeting Maple
The Honesdale Improvement As
sociation, which for several years
has been meeting In the city hall, is
now without a regular place to con
duct its sessions. The firemen came
to the ladies' rescue on Monday and
kindly opened their parlors for their
reception for the evening meeting.
Miss Caroline Petersen, president,
called the session to order, using a
new gavel which was presented to
the association by Mrs. S. E. Jen
kins, of Chicago. Upon the handle is
a silver plate bearing tho following
initials and date: " H. I. A., March,
1912." The new gavel seemed to put
new enthusiasm and increased vim
into the meeting as considerable
business of importance was trans
Among the most Important was
the discussion of the blight that is
affecting Honesdale's beautiful maple
trees. Several, in different parts of
the town, have been reported as be
ing affected and give evidence of
approaching death of the tree.
Steps will bo taken to ascertain
whether something cannot be done at
once to check the blight and save
Tho treasurer reported donations
amounting to 35 as follows: $25
from Mrs. Loring It. Gale, Rlverdale-on-the-Hudson;
$10 from Judge Mor
timoro Addoins, New York City; also
Rev. and Mrs. C. C. Miller gave mon
ey Instead of holding a tea. Mrs. W.
J. Ward presented the almost de
pleted treasury with a neat sum as
tho result of holding a chain tea
The association desires its members
to continue- holding these teas as tho
money goes Into the tree fund. Now
that something has affected the
trees It is all tho more important
that they should be continued so in
case that money may bo desired if
occasion demands it.
Complaint was entered against
young men using profane and ob
scene languago evenings In North
Park. Tho secretary was instructed
to wrlto to tho proper authorities
that tho practice may be stopped.
Tho association desires tho town
council to place a light in Riverside
Park between Main and East streets.
The benches In said park will bo
lociteu to tne trees by a padlock to
prevent their being carried away
Complaint was made to the town
council of the neglected way In
which tho gutter on East Park street
was left by tho street commissioner.
After Monday's rain, tho water flood
ed the path in RIversldo mark, mak
ing It Impossible for pedestrians to
use the path for two hours after
In tho absence of (Miss Jennie
Ball, Mrs. L. P.. Rlchtmyor acted
secretary pro torn of tho meeting.
Rattlesnakes at Lortlvllle.
Charles Klrkpatrlck, of Hancock,
has been doing a little haying down
at Lordviuo. Ho camo homo Satur
day night with a snako story worth
while. Ho and hia companions had
been cutting over a ewalo and had
killed six big rattlers and lost two.
Tho last rattler killed measured 5
feet and had thirteen rattles. Wal
SWAT THE FLY.
Win The CHIoii'h 810 Gold Pri
It Will lie Awarded to tlic Hoy or
i Girl Bringing the Greatest
Number of Dead nies to
Say boys, the $ 10 prize offered to
you for killing tho largest number of
llles during this summer, is awaiting
you at Tho Citizen ofllco.
Now Is fly harvest time. Without
much dllllculty 100 or more flies
could be caught In a day by using
What boy or girl can earn $10
easior than by killing flies? Swat
Who will bo tho lucky boy?
We say boy, yes girls aro eligible,
too. Dut, boys, will you allow tho
girls to get ahead of you?
The contest Is now well under way
and the enthusiasm Is waxing warm.
Contestants can enter at any time.
All that is necessary Is to bring
your catches to The Citizen ofllce
from time to time. The flies, which
must be dead, will be carefully
counted and the contestant credited
with tho number of flies ho or she
kills. A series of flytraps could be
placed In different stores the pro
prietors won't object to them be
cause they want to rid their places
of business of this pest. Every oth
er day collections could be mado
and the flies brougnt to Tho Citizen
You cannot increase your bank ac
count easier than by killing flies.
If you do not want to work for the
$10 prize bring what flies you get
and The Citizen will give you Be
per gill, 20c per pint or 40c per
quart for them. If you desire to do
this we will do our part. Send In
Seven cases of typhoid fever In
Scranton at the Hillside Home were
pronounced to have been caused by
flies carrying the deadly germ into
that home. Do you want this to
happen in your private home? Then
swat the fly.
There are two months, August
and September, before Tho Citizen's
fly contest closes. If you have not
started to kill this most deadly and
harmful "animal" do so now. Be
gin to-day. Remember that $10
gold prize. It would swell your bank
account; you would be that much
happier and the time spent In killing
the flies would bo yours owing to va
cation. THE FOOT
This ts tho foot of u housefly greatly
enlarged. It places typhoid and other
deadly germs In tho food of man.
SWAT THE FLY!
Liberty Roys Gathered 111,181 of
Them In a Heap What Will bo
Thursday afternoon, exactly at 5
o'clock, tho "Swat tho Fly" contest
conducted by the Liberty Register
came to a closo. Tho flnal and offi
cial count at that tlmo was as fol
lows: Dewey Bryden 07,100
Charles Hoos 34,451
Willio liegeman 9.C30
Walter Lancashire 2,700
Maxle Clink 400
L. Armand Nealy 200
Tho total number of 114,481 dead
flies is ample proof of tho success of
the contest. Tho intorest and actual
results of tho efforts of tho contest
ants have gone far beyond expecta
tions. Ham Reed, Clockiunkcr, In Town.
Sam Reed, who recently camo
from tho Eastern Penitentiary in
Philadelphia, is spending a few days
In tho county seat. Sam says ho is
undecided as to what ho will do.
"I may havo to go back to tho peni
tentiary If tho law under which I
was discharged is not declared con
stitutional," remarked Sam, "but I
am not worrying about it. It Is a
good place down tbero and I re
ceived good treatment whilo thore."
A HEAVY TOLIi.
Tho total number of aviation fa
talities sinco the opening of the
science is now 169, of which number
b'o are credited to tula year alone.
IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE IN THE CITIZEN
LOST GOLD BAR PIN WITH
threo pink shell Cameo heads. Fin
der return to this office and get reward.
Tho above ad which nppcarcd in
tho last issue of The Citizen, result
ed In finding and returning to its
anxious owner on Thursday morn
ing this beautiful and valuable pin.
This demonstrates what n cent-a-word
Inserted in Tho Citizen will do.
If you should lose or find any article
telephone an nd to this office.
The Citizen is the Best
POULTRY ASSOCIATION HOLD
Enthusiastic Raisers of Highbred
Poultry Unite on Praise for Pa
per on "Incubation."
Tho Wayne County Poultry Asso
ciation held a meeting at the home
of Henry Murrman on High street on
Tuesday and It was largely attended
by poultry fanciers of Honesdale and
vicinity. The meeting was called to
order by the president, E. E. Kins
man, and after consldarable business
was talked over and dispensed with
the question of a poultry show for
this winter was brought up for dis
cussion. It was unanimously decid
ed to hold such a show between
Christmas and New Year's and this
seemed to excite no little enthusiasm
among the members who are all ex
tensively engaged In raising fancy
and thoroughbred poultry. The
only thing' that the association needs
to make an affair of that kind A
success Is tho hearty support of tho
people of the county. Without that
support a show would mean, little or
nothing. The Idea of the association
is to educate tho people of Wayne
county in raising high bred poultry
and to set a higher standard in the
raising of their poultry for market
and also to get them to take an in
terest in tho raising of high class
stock for exhibition purposes. The
association has about fifty members
and has been In exlstance about three
years, during which time great ad
vances have been mado in the work.
F. W. Schuerholz was at the meet
ing in tho Interests of his high grade
imported Belgium Campine stock of
wnicn lie is very enthusiastic.
Mr. Murrman of High street, keeps
Indian Runner Ducks, Barred Ply
mouth Rocks and Hambergs. He
has a big poultry yard and is ex
tensively engaged In the raising of
Mr. Robinson is Interested In
Rhode Island Reds and says that he
had about 400 hatched this spring
or about ninety ner cent, of a hatch
Ho ha3 been raising birds for show
and utility purposes for about four
The next meeting of tho associa
tlon will bo held at tho farm homo
of Ralph Martin, above Hawley, on
Saturday, August 24.
Much regret was expressed at tho
loss of Russell Erk from tho active
membership by the association as he
has accopted a partnership with Dr.
Corson, of Scranton, located at Dal-
ton, in the poultry business. Mr,
Erk always took an active nart In
tho work and acted at one tlmo as
secretary for the Wayne County
During tho meeting a very credl
bio paper was read by Mr. Robinson
on "Incubation," and wo herewith
publish it for tho purpose of stlmu
lating a more active interest in this
work by tho people all over the
Tbo subject which we havo boforo
us is one that probably has had inoro
articles written upon it and theories
advanced than any other ono subject
which concerns tho poultry business,
and yet It is ono of which oven tho
most experienced can still learn. Ar
tificial incubation has been carried
on in foreign countries, especially
China, for hundreds of years. In a
crude way perhapB, but still allow
ing closo enough to Naturo to pro-
auco results, in tho matter of pro
duclng a good, strong, ltvo, little
fluffy ball of a chick, out of a case
of llmo, which but twenty-ono days
uororo uoiu but a Uttio albumen and
yolK of egg, Is ono of tho most won
derful works of Naturo.
To produce results of this kind
ono of tho most important points to
consider is tne caro given, tho con
dltlon and tho vitality of tho parent
stocK. iso person or nvcrago intolll
genco would think of planting poor
seeu upon pooror soil and still ex
pect a good crop; yot this is ono of
the tmngs a great many In tho noul
try business, whether for pleasuro
or prout. seem to overlook. Esnoc
tally is this true of tho lato winter
and early spring hatches, and it is
(Contlnued on Pago Eight.)
TAFT FORMALLY NOTIFIED
President Responds in 10,000-Word
Speech Refers to Col. Roose
belt as " Dub " for Leaving
(Special to Tho Citizen).
WASHINGTON", I). C, Aug. 1.
President Taft was formally notified
to-day that he Is the nominee of the
Republican party for Presidential
The National Republican conven
tion Notification Committee perform
ed the duty In a ceremony remark
able for Its formality. Senator Root
tendered the nomination speech. He
attacked Roosevelt for the charge of
stolen delegates at the convention at
Chicago and paid a high tribute to
Taft for his administration.
'President Taft replied with a 10,-
& 1912, by American Press Association.
PRESIDENT WM. H. TAFT.
000-word keynote speech In which he
llayed the colonel and his associates.
(Ho did not mention Roosevelt's name
throughout tho wholo speech, but
claimed that he was a "dub" for de
serting his party. Mr. Taft termed
him (Roosevelt) and his associates
as "former Republicans who havo
deserted their party."
The speech was made in tne East
room of tho White House and In the
presence of tho notification commit
tee, President and Mrs. Taft and
their son, Charles.
WASHINGTON PARTY LAUNCHED.
Supposed to bo New Third Party
Papers Filed by Former Secretary
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
IIARRIS11URG, Aug. 1. The
name or tne wasnington party,
which Is believed to bo tho name of
tho now or third party at least in
Pennsylvania, was pre-empted for
every congressional, senatorial and
legislative districts of tho atato at u
o'clock this morning by men con
nected with tho third party move
ment. Tho papers wero fllod by A.
M. Detrlck, formor secrotary of tho
State Republican committee. Tnrco
hundred and twenty-six dollars wore
turned over to tho prothonotary,
who certified tho papers and will
turn them over to tho capltol. John
R. Farr, of Scranton, Is ono of tho
prime movers of this party.
HONESDALE MAN ROBBED
Charles W. Babbitt, AVIio Is Visiting
In That City, Was Relloved of
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
SCRANTON, Aug. 1. C. W. Bab
bitt, who claims hia Homo la in
Honesdale, appeared beforo Alder
man Miller this afternoon. Ho said
ho camo to this city with $45 and
while on Lackawanna avenuo was
relloved of $40. The case was dis
S10,(l7!i.8l COLLECTED IN 11)11
FOR SUPPORT OF POOR
Tabular Statement Sent to Secretary
of Internal Affairs Shows $(II,8).
11 for Building Roads and
$8(1,718.811 For School Pur
A tabular statement showing the
amount of money collected from the
uuiuuui ui money vuueuieu iruui iuu
townships and boroughs of Wayne
county for the maintenance and sup
port of the poor for the construc
tion of streets and bridges and re
pairs on them and for the schools
and for school purposes not Includ
ing tho appropriation for such
usually received from the state. The
statement has been compiled In the
commissioners' office and has been
sent to tho Secretary of Internal Af
fairs. We publish It because we be
lieve It will bo of Interest to our
readers to know how much money Is
recolvod for these threo moot vital
of the county's affairs.
Of tho twenty-eight townships and
boroughs In tho county tho amount
of money collected for tho support
of tho poor Is as follows: Berlin,
$550.07; Bethany, $84. 20; Buck
ingham, $333.53; Canaan, 82.18;
Cherry Ridge, $435. 41; Clinton,
$293.00; Damascus, none; Dreher,
$103.79; Dyberry, $500.33; Hawley,
$1543.01; Honcsdalo $3309.07; Lake
$200.02; Lebanon, $282.00; Lehigh,
none; Manchester, $907.71; Mt.
Pleasant, $1175.30; Oregon, $630.
23; Palmyra, $900.90; Paupack,
$204.72; Preston, $988.90; Promp
ton, $138.92; Salem, $1015.33;
Scott, $353.70; South Canaan,
$547; Starrucca, $104.80; Sterling,
none; Texas, $1500.50; Waymart,
$292.74. Tho total amount collected
for the support of the poor of Wayno
county was $1G,G72.84.
Tho amount of money collected for
tho construction and repair of streets
and bridges of the county is as fol
lows: Berlin, $2507.01; Bethany,
$241.30; Buckingham, $2001.18;
Canaan, $1314.88; Cherry Ridge,
$1741.05; Clinton, $3523.90; Da
mascus, $0949.68; Dreher, $1660.04;
Dyberry, $2025.32; Hawley, $3087.
22; Honesdale, $12,135.45; Lake,
$2006.18; Lebanon, $1413.30; Le
high. $1065.24; Manchester, $2257.
98; Mt. Pleasant, $352C09; Oregon,
$1200.45; Palmyra, 1100.09; Pau
pack, $1228.33; Preston, $2966.71;
Prompton, $370.40; Salem, $2842.
92; Scott, $1708.79; South Canaan,
$1914.51; Starrucca, $943.70; Sterl
ing, $1023.90; Texas, $4081.67;
Waymart, i$975.80. The total
amount collected for tho construc
tion of roads and bridges was $69,
800.41. The amount of money collected
for schools and school purposes, not
Including any appropriation received
from state from tho township and
boroughs of Wayno aro as follows:
Berlin, $2831.98; Bethany, $357.0G;
Buckingham, $3289.95; Canaan,
$1345.88; Cherry Ridge, $1455.20;
Clinton, $4409.21; Damascus, $5,-
939.80; Dreher. $2174.05; Dyberry,
$1U23.30; Hawley, $8044.31;
Honesdale, $14,457.02; Lake, $4,-
0G9.G8; Lebanon, $1923.35; Lehigh,
$2147. SG; Manchester, $253S.9S;
Mt. Pleasant, $4472.05; Oregon, $1,-
072.60; Palmyra, $1703. 2S; Pau
pack, $1228.33; Preston, $3741.83;
Prompton, $618.10; Salem, $2354.
21; Scott, $2299.43; South Canaan,
$3007.51; Starrucca, $1146.10;
Sterling, $1915.20; Texas, $4239.96;
Waymart, $2011.35. The total
amount collected for schools and
school purposes was $SG,718.89.
HIMSELF AT HAWLEY.
Chnrles Daniercau, Aged 88 Years,
Uses Clothes Liuo to End His
Life Mado Other Attempts
Was Mentally De
ranged. Charles Damereau committed sui
cide In Hawley Tuesday afternoon by
hanging. 'Mr. Damereau was 8S
years of ago and was affected with
senile dementia at tho tlmo
ho took his life. Ho lived with his
daughter, Mrs. Frank Bea on Bolle
monto street, Hawley, where he had
a pleasant home. Tho family tried
to mako his life as enjoyablo as pos
sible, but old age and its Infirmities,
together with no occupation, brought
on melancholy and a deslro to eau
his life followed. Mr. Damereau
was found by his granddaughter,
Miss Louise Coutlous, of Brooklyn,
who was visiting at the home, when
she went to her grandfather's room
to call him for supper at 0:30 as it
was his custom to rest every after
noon after dinner.
A horrible sight met her eyes. In
a sitting posturo was the dead body
of her grandfather. Ho had a rope
twisted around his neck, wnicn was
fastened to a clothes hook In a
closet. Near by was a small box
which gave ovidenco that ho had sat
upon the box and then shoved it out
from underneath him and strangled
Miss Coutlous gavo the alarm to
tho household and Or. A. C. Volgt,
of Hawley, was called. Ho pronouns
ed lifo extinct, coroner p. u. 1'otor
son was thon summoned. 'Dr. I'oter
son claimed an Inquest was unneces
sary, owing to tho mental condition
of tho elderly man.
It Is stated Mr. Damereau attempt
ed to take his lifo on two other oc
casions with some sharp instrument.
One tlmo an Incision was mado on
his wrist and another tlmo ho cut
air. Damereau had been a resl
dent of Hawely for about a year,
having previously lived near Wilson
villo. Ho Is survived by two daugb
tors, Mrs. Frank Boa, of Hawley,
and Mrs. Tnomas uoutious, oi moon
lyn, also by eovoral grandchlldron.
Tho funeral was hold on Thurs
Tho family have tho sympathy ot
their many friends.
CELEBRATION WELL UNDER
i Committees RcMirt Progress In Dif-
fercnt Departments of Work-
' Event Is Precedent to Anything
I Held In Hoiicsdnlc.
I An enthusiastic meeting of the
..,., ,.u , trnnn
!f , CG 2Lth$.F
Countv celebration was held on
Tuesday evening In the city hall with
a full board present. W. W. Wood
Gratifying reports from tho differ
ent committees were mado. E. E.
Williams, In charge of tho firemen
day part of tho celebration, stated
that his committee had secured the
skating rink as headquarters, whora
lunch would bo served to tho visiting
guests. Arrangements have been
completed with tho different hotels
of tho town to servo dinner to the in
vited firemen after the parade on
August 28th, firemen's day. Tho
committee reported that threo firo
companies havo to date accepted in
vitations to participate In the do
ings. Tho committee hope to an
nounce next Tuesday evening a com
plete list of tho various companies
that havo expressed a willingness
and desire to be here for tho cele
bration. Chairman Charles L. Dunning or
tho Automobile parade feature, stat
ed that plana aro being made to
get no less than 150 automobiles In
line. An effort to havo half of this
number representing ono kind of ma
chine, In the parade, Is now receiv
ing the committee's attention.
C. E. Bates, of tho Civic parade
committee, reported favorably. He
stated that several ot the granges of
the county would parade and strive
to capture a prize. Several fraternal
societies have expressed a willingness
to parade, he stated.
N. B. Spencr, Privileges, stated
that he heard from several parties
and had mado arrangements for
merry-go-rounds, baby and coon
racks, canary bird wheels and the
The advertising committee, H. G.
Rowland, chairman, reported that his
committee had been advertising the
celebration in every way possible,
using stickers, postcards, posters,
envelopes, etc., to present the mat
ter before the public. He requested
that he receive an additional $100
for advertising purposes, which was
given the committee, making a total
of $250 to be used In spreading
printer's Ink. The committee Is
booming the coming event every day.
The music committee, Edward
Short, chairman, stated that he has
made arrangements with F. A.
Jenkins for band concerts.
The committee on finances and so
liciting, W. A. Sluman and John
Erk, chairmen, respectively, stated
that they did not deem It wise to be
gin to solicit tho merchants and
others until the celebration had been
thoroughly advertised. The solicit
ing committee, however, will com
mence work Immediately.
1 The executive committee desire
tho merchants and others living In
the residential section of the town
to be liberal with their decorations.
It will be greatly appreciated by tho
committee in charge and will go a
great ways towards making the cele
bration a success. Everything
points to a bigger and better time
than old home week threo years ago
and to make It tho anticipated suc
cess all must do their part.
Prizes will be awarded for tho
best decorated and mo3t artistic au
tomobile and In addition to tho
above the most artistic and best
decorated machine driven by a lady.
Other prizes will also be given.
Tho Invitation post card issued oy
the advertising committee can bo
secured free of charge at the drug
stores, F. W. Schuerholz'a or. at H.
G. Rowland s store.
Tho next meeting of tho executive
committee will bo held on Tuesday
evening of next week.
My clearlng-salo Panama Is oft to
the business men and others In
Honesdale who voted to hold a cele
bration at a town meeting held a few
ovenlngs ago. The movement was
started by tho Old Homo Week com
mittee, wnicn is composed ot tno
prominent residents and leading bus
iness men of the Maple City, and
lacked neither finance or enthusiasm.
The business men and others, actu
ated by a spirit of civic pride, voted
their support to the project because
they aro broad-minded and liberal
enough to appreciate tho valuo of an
Old Home Week celebration, not
alono from the financial returns but
for tho advertising which tho town
gets through having several hun
dred visitors for a few days Is well
worth the effort. A three-days' cele
bration will bo held In Wayne's
county seat beginning Tuesday, Aug.
27, and tho committee promises that
thore will not bo a dull moment
during the three days. Best wishes
for the Maplo City boys and there
Is no doubt that thoy will make the
celebration a grand success. Car
HORSE KILLED RY ENGINE.
Second Accident of Its Kind Happen
ing to Kolh's Bakery Compnuy
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
SCRANTON, Aug. 1. Kolb's bak
ery wagon was struck by a Delaware
& Hudson engino at 5 o'clock this
morning. The horso, valued at $350,
was instantly killed. Tho driver es
caped by jumping. This is tho sec
ond tlmo the bakory has had a wag
on struck by a engino at tho Glenn
street crossing. The horse was
thrown 150 feet.
Mrs. Louisa Whiting, ot Sixteenth
street, is entertaining her aunt, Mrs.
E. R. Hatch, and cousin, Miss Mary
Hatch, both of Mattewan, N. Y.