Newspaper Page Text
Tho Citizen is Getting New Ad
vcrtlsors Every Week. Mcrclinnts
Know Tills Is n Good Advertising
,cnt of Tlio Cltl
Qulck. Only a
Wont Ad Dtf
zen Gets T
Penny n W
70th YEAR. --NO. 65
HONESDALE, WAYNE CO., PA., WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1912.
7 S"JE 2 CENTS
THE WAY CORNING ENFORCES
Police Tolls" Plcketers " They Must
Keep Away From Sliotton Glass
Tho twenty-ono "walking dele
gates" sent to Corning by Local No
OS. of the American Flint
MARKED POSTAGE STAMPS
USED TO TIl.lP MHS. DOLAX.
Mrs. Henry Dolan, of Susquehan
na, arrested a few weeks ago, charg
ed with having sent Indecent and ob
scene post cards to residents of
that place, was given a hearing be
fore United States Commissioner
Skinner one day last week and hold
in $500 ball for her nppcaranco In
court In Scranton In October. Her
Glass I husband qualified as her bonds-
Workers' Union, to do "picket'"1""- ,
duty" at tho Shotton Cut Glass Com- For some time past, people of Sus
pany's shop on Drldge street, have Quohanna have been annoyed by re-
" . 1 . . . . . . . ,-, nn vt nnot nnrla wtilMi tnlH Mile
been not lied toy I'li ei oi rouce &ey-tr -"V" "
.... . i tniMir nml (lint nltnuf an nnrt or
tor that hey mnit not loiter - about thing and that about so and so, who !
tho Shotton glass factory. 'Ton happened to be friends of tho party neyh re"
men must keep moving if you want "living the card. In some in- ,
ALLEGED SHOOTING AT PRESTON
Employees Tell Pitiful Stories,
Which, if True. Ought to he
j During the past several weeks,
I the United Hebrew Charities of
' Scranton, have been called upon al
most dally to render aid to a num
I ber of men, coming from points
I along tho Ontario & Western rail
road. Theso men tell harrowing
tales of alleged conditions which
they were compelled to endure
while In tho employ of that company
ton Park, Wayne county.
ere hired by various em-
agencies in New York
to stay in Corning, uuiei aeyier is " , " ' city, wh eh advert sod for men, of-
rcported to have said to the manager en0"fn er J to be I ferl"S thorn $1.50 per day with free
of tho invaders from Brooklyn, f to in language """t V? lodging. However, the conditions
ii ..jit .,. tiniiiU ! Iufni'titv. I'l miuu. uuunuiuis nciu uiuuu iu .... 1.1.1.
l 11 III 111 ri If VI i lb .!
piki with the rlnlits of other people
You men must stay away from the
Shotton glass works and you must
not obstruct the street or sidewalk."
Tuesday a special meeting of
the Board of Police Commissioners
was held at the City Hall. J. B.
Bong, President of the Corning
Business Men's Association, was
present, as were also Chief Seytor
and Patrolman Bond.
President Bong complained to tho
Commissioners that tho so-called
"labor plcketers" from Brooklyn
were Interfering with tho business of
the Shotton Cut Glass company; tnat
the "plcketers" were causing men I
who needed work to keep away from
tho Shotton shop, and In view of the
fact that the Business Men's Asso
ciation had spent considerable money
to induce the Shotton Company to
establish business In Corning, he felt
that the police authorities should
take measures to protect any Inter
ference with tho new industry.
"Corning needs more jobs for Its idle
workmen," said President Bong,
" and outsiders should not be per
mitted to come hero and stir up
Commissioner Deuerleln said: " It
is evident to me that these glass cut
ters who have come on from Brook
lyn for the purpose of making trou
hle for the Shotton Cut Glass Com
pany are violating the Penal Code.
They have no right to intimidate
workmen. I have been informed
that some of our local glass cutters,
who are out of work, would take
jobs at the Shotton shop If they
could go and come from their work
without being accosted by these dis
contented workmen from Brooklyn.
Chief of Police Seyter should com
pel these outsiders to keep away
from the Shotton shop and should
not allow them to loiter about the
street In that neighborhood."
Tuesday morinng Chief of Police
Seyter went over to the Shotton An
nex on a tour of inspection. He
found a number of the Brooklyn
"regulators" doing "picket duty"
near the Shotton Annex, and polite
ly Informed these "pickets" that
"picketing" would no longer be al
lowed in Corning.
It is said that on Monday a Police
Commissioner of Corning was accost
ed by a Brooklyn "picket" while
walking on Bridge street near the
"Are you a glass cutter?" the
"picket" asked the Police Commis
sioner. " I have cut glass," was the re
ply. " Well, I would advise you to keep
out of the Shotton shop," said the
"picket." "The Shotton shop is a
' scab ' shop."
Tho Police Commissioner said that
he would consider the matter and
passed on. A little farther up
Bridge street the Police Commis
sioner was accosted by another
"picketer" and In an Instant he was
surrounded by half a dozen of the
labor missionaries, all eager to in
duce him to "stay away from the
Shotton shop." .
Tho Commissioner broke through
tho ring and went his way without
making his Identity known.
Chief of Police Seyter sent word
to tho man at the head of tho dele
gation of "walking delegates" from
Brooklyn, to appear In City Court
with his associates, to explain the
nature of business they are conduct
ing in Corning. It is understood that
the entire Brooklyn delegation will
appear In City Court in answer to
this invitation. The manager of tho
Shotton Cut Glass company's Annex
has also been invited to meet the
"plcketers" in City Court. Corning
the postofflce authorities and it was
decided to lay a trap for tho sender.
Postal Inspector Sharpsteen of
Honesdale, was assigned the task of
apprehending the sender, and June
24 he went to Susquehanna. Cir
cumstances pointed to Mrs. Dolan,
and the Inspector secured about
forty two-cent stamps and marked
them with numbers in such a way
that the figures would not be no
ticed except on close Inspection.
He gave them to tho postofflce
clerks at Susquehanna, with instruc
tions that they were to be sold only
to Mrs. Dolan. In less than a week
she had bought them all, according
to John Collins, one of the clerks.
Afterward the Inspector went to the
houses of some parties who had
complained, and found that they had
received cards bearing the stamps
which ho testified he had marked.
Her arrest followed. Assistant
United States District Attorney A. S.
Hourigan and Inspector Sharpsteen
appeared as prosecutors.
AINEY INTRODUCES BILL
THOUSANDS OF FLIES
GUS HARDER IX.7UHEI).
Xcarly Quarter Million of Pesky
Things Ilrought to Tho" Citizen
Oillic Hoys ntid Girls
Eager to Get $10
Plies, did you say, well wo should
say so and thousands of them
found their way to this office during
the past few days. One contestant
has 11,100 of tho most harmful
"animal" to his credit; another has
8,000 and sho is a Httlo girl and
lives in Seelyvillo. Others are try
ing to get that $10 prize. There
is plenty of time to get files, as the
When Hit .Snaps in Twain Horse
Badly Bruised and Wagon is
Demolished In Runaway. 1
Gus Harder, of Cherry Illdge, Busy Session Monday and Tuesday
while on his way to Honesdale Mon- j Divorces Numerous Other Items.
day afternoon to consult his physi
cian, Dr. F. W. Powell, met with
an accident In which he was thrown
from his buggy, caused by the break
ing of the bit in the horse's mouth.
As the bit 'broke tho wagon simul
taneously struck a stone in the road
which Jolted the whip out of Its
socket. This started the horse at
breakneck speed, Mr. Harder reallz-
izlng that he could not check it from
contest does not olose until Septem- maddening run. dropped the reins
lmr nn Thn firsf nri7 will hp s i i I The horse dashed on, leaving Mr.
Congressman Working Hard in
terest of Veterans.
(Special to Tho Citizen).
WASHIXGTOX, I). C, Aug. 12.
Congressman Alney has just intro
duced a bill In Congress which is
eminently fair, and will be of .much
Interest to the people of Pennsyl
vania, providing that those who serv
ed lu the Pennsylvania Militia, or
the Provisional Militia during the
Civil war, shall hereafter bo con
sidered and treated as if they were
regularly mustered into the Federal
Army. His bill also provides that
the Secretary of War shall issue cer
tificates of honorable discharge to
thoso thus entitled, and that the pro
visions of the pension laws shall
be applicable to them.
Tho great principle which Alexan
der Hamilton advocated, and which
ultimately became the adopted pol
icy of this country. Is really involv
ed. It was through his efforts that
the money expended and Indebted
ness Incurred by the several colonies
in the War of the Revolution, was
assumed by, and funded into the
On equal and similar grounds, as
well as upon the higher one of na
tional gratitude for patriotic effort,
the National Government ought to
place those members of the State
Militia who met the especial need
of our country at the high tide of the
Rebellion upon a footing where their
patriotism and loyalty will be prop
Mr. Ainey's bill seeks to accom
they were compelled
labor at the Job was hut little bettor
than slaves, and from time to time,
the men have been compelled to flee
from the place penniless.
From two men, Samuel Gessner, of
115 Columbia street and Joe Mox, of
29 Hester street, New York, both of
whom arrived In Scranton Friday
morning after walking all the way
from Preston Park, barely able to
stand from fatigue, and the need of
food, was given an account of the
alleged conditions that, If true,
should be investigated by tho officials
of the company and the parties re
sponsible for the same brought to
task. Both men declared they had
fled from the place in utter fear of
their lives and declared that one of
their number who was trying to es
cape the vigilance of one of the
guards was shot down and killed In
cold blood last Monday evening. Not
only that, but they further declared
after tho man had been murdered,
his murderer pumped lead Into his
dead body and threatened to give
others the same dose if they attempt-
' ed to leave the place.
, The man's name, they declared,
i was Max Friedman, of New York.
He was twenty-six years of ago and
I on August 1 was hired by an em
ployment agency In New York and
shipped to Preston Park with oth
ers. He was one of a party who re
belled against the conditions and
threatened to leave. A number had
left, It Is alleged, the night before
and by some one's orders, whether
the contractor or foreman, they al
leged a double guard was placed on
Monday evening to prevent others
from going. One crowd had fled and
it Is alleged was fired upon by the
guard. They arrived In Scranton
early in the week and were taken
care of, and according to President
Schiller, of the United Hebrew Char
lties, told practically the same stor
les concerning the alleged brutal
treatment given them at Preston
P.I rlr. j
They further stated that the body
was shipped from there to Middle
town, N. Y for burial.
The railroad officials deny all
knowledge of any such a crime being
committed and declare that none of
their special officers made any re
port of any such matter.
The Ontario & 'Western station
agent reported that outside of some
little brawl that took place there
on Monday evening he had heard of
no murder being committed nor of
any shooting. At the postofflce in
Preston Park it was reported there
was some trouble, but no one was re
The Jewish societies of Scranton
have taken this matter up.
and the second $5
There are many people who evi
dently do not know how many flies
it takes to make an ounce about
4,500 and 1.C00 fill a gill measure.
Our Waymart contestant, a young
lad ten years old, has nine gills to
his credit, while the Seelyvllle Miss
has five gills.
To the person guessing the cor
rect or nearest number of flies that
will be killed In The Citizen contest
will be given Tho Citizen from Oc
tober 1 to January 1, 1913, free.
Send your guess to the Contest Edi
tor today. Open to everybody.
PENSIONERS IX DISTRESS.
Congressman Fitzgerald of New
York, and Congressman Mitchell Pal
mer of Monroe county, this state, to
gether with other Democratic Con
gressmen of the North, backed up by
the solid Democratic delegation from
the South, are holding up the ap
propriation to pay the pensions of
the veterans. This is done to ap
pease tho clamor which was raised
by the Democrats of the South
against their representatives who
voted to Increase tho pensions some
months ago. No doubt this meets
with the sanction of Governor Wil
son, candidate for President on the
Democratic ticket, as he was open
In denouncing pension laws to sold
iers previous to his entering the po
litical field. One old pensioner
writes Commissioner Davenport as
follows: "I am penniless and among
strangers and have had to go to the
poor." Many others have appealed
In a similar way.
Harder on tho ground, and it was not
caught until It reached Holl Bros.'
barn, Honesdale. The wagon was
demolished to kindling wood, while
the horse was badly cut and bruised.
Mr. Harder received no broken bones
but Is suffering from the shock.
A great many drivers of automo
biles and carriages were Incensed
(Merchants' Day when they were held
up and charged for admission to the
picnic grounds at Lake Lodore. They
at first (believed that the Merchants'
Association was responsible, but In
justice to the association it should
he explained that entrance to tho
grounds Is through a farmer's right-of-way
and the thrifty farmer always
ready to make hay when the sun
shines rigged up his little private
toll gate and made enough to take
him and his darters to Lake George
for an outing. The Merchants' As
sociation had no authority and were
powerless to stop the tribute to the
farmer s enterprise. Carbondale
TEAM OF HORSES DISAPPEAR.
(Special to The Citizen.)
SCRAXTOX, Aug. 13. A team of
horses, driven by Richard Guemmel,
narrowly escaped suffocation by
dropping 35 feet into a mine cave-In
of the Diamond mine. The horses
were afterwards rescued. The driver
and wagon were left on the surface.
SPECIAL ATTRACTION' SOOX
AT THE LYRIC
DURING WAYXE CELE11RATIOX
Tho Black Patti Musical Comedy
Co. presents tho latest musical suc
cess "Capt. Jasper," with the best
colored talent obtainable, headed by
the world-famous SlBsleretta Jones,
the Black Patti, tho greatest of all
colored singers, and Happy Julius
Glenn, tho funny colored comedian.
"Somewhat different" Is said to ap
ply in comparing "Capt. Jasper"
with tho average colored shows, aB
there is a plot and a general con
sistency, and a reason for everything
that Is done that obviates the neces
sity for horse-play, and does away
with that straining for a laugh ef
fect. The play Is written for laugh
ing purposes only, and can aptly and
correctly bo termed a laughing suc
cess, and will appear at tne L.yric
Wednesday evening, August 28.
BURGLARS AT WAYMART.
No clue has as yet been appre
hended in tho Waymart burglary of
last Thursday night. Burglars en
tered two Waymart business
places, taking money and other sun
dries from both. It Is presumed that
the drug store of J. E. Stewart was
burglarized llrst, as the Glldea Ho
tel, Canaan Corners, was not enter
ed until after three o'clock that
morning, according to what Mr.
Glldea says. In conversation with
him he told a Citizen representative
that entrance was gained through
the window on tho porch of tho bar
room. Two steel bars about a quar
ter of an Inch In thickness were cut
in two as with a pipe cutter. A sec
tion of the window was then taken
out and tho latch unfastened. The
parties, as Mr. Glldea thinks there
was moro than one, then unfastened
,i i I .i xuA .nni
mi; nuui uuui uuu luiuuu mu vaoji
register out Into the orchard where
they broke it open and secured in the
neighborhood of $40.
At the drug store, entrance was
gained by removing a pane of glass
A few articles, consisting of per
fumery, cigars, etc., and about $9
In change was secured.
If Gambling, Xo State Aid.
Harrishurg, Aug. 13. Auditor
General Slsson has ruled that where
"paddlo wheels" and similar forms
of gambling are permitted on fal
grounds tho associations holding t.ie
fairs aro violating tho laws of the
State and cannot receive a share of
State appropriations In aid of coun
ty fairs. Tho decision was given in
tho case of tho Cambria County Ag
rlcultural Association, which Is re
fused Stato aid on tho ground that
Its officers did not tako stops to
check operation of devices at which
money was staked.
BISHOP ISRAEL LEAVES
FOR A MONTH'S VACATION".
The Rt. Rev. and Mrs. Rogers
Israel left Friday for a month's
visit at one of the quiet summer
places along tho St. Lawrence riv
er. The (bishop, who Is ono of tho
most strenuous and persevering
workers among tho clergy, has found
the sernlty of this chosen resting
place after the test of several eea
bon'a vacation there. Erlo Dispatch.
TO BUILD MODEL CITY.
Lackawanna Road Erecting Forty
Houses for Employees of Trues
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
XAXTICOKE, Aug. 13. The
Lackawanna railroad company have
40 houses in course of construction
A model village will he erected, each
house costing In tho neighborhood
of $3,000. They will bo ready for
occupancy in about three months.
GOIXG LIKE HOT CAKES.
Tho Citizen's Spelling Contest Books
Are in Cireat Demand Touch
ers and Pupils Anxious to
The Citizen's spelling contest
booklet Is selling as fast as we can
print, assemble and bind them. Af
ter vacation time Tom, Tim and
Jerry have become rusty in their
spelling and are preparing them
selves for tho spelling contests that
will tako place In school after tho
fall term opens. No, sir, he Is not
going to let that little Smith girl
get better of him oven If she Is
taller. There is going to be some
studying done this winter In tho
green school house on tho hill and
Jerry Is going to be one of tho sue
cessful spellers because he sent to
this office for ono of tho spelling
contest books which contains the
first thirty lessons that have been
printed. It only cost him six cents
by mall, but what Is that if he can
stand at the head of his class. Jerry
says he knows of several boys and
girls who ought to send six cents
to The Citizen office for a booklet
like ho did. Wo thank you Jerry
for tne tip.
The following reduced rates of
fare will be charged by the D. & H
to persons who wish to attend the
Wayne County Fair:
Account of tho above occasion,
special excursion tickets will be on
sale, good going on regular and spec
ial trains on dates mentioned at tne
A MYSTERIOUS FIRE
Dwelling Occupied by Four Tenants
I- ire started in Basement
Investigation Being Made.
A mysterious flre.broke out at 1:30
Tuesday morning In the tenement
house occupied by Mrs. Charles Nle
man, Mrs. Chris. Smith, Mrs. Els
worth Cooney and Frank Robinson.
The fire was confined to the .base
ment of the Nieman apartment.
Hose Company No. l's new chemical
engine was soon at the conflagration
as were also Protection Engine com
pany No. 3, and Texas fire compan
les. Entrance to the cellar was gain
ed after some difficulty. The chemi
cals were applied and within a few
moments after the fire was discov
ered, It was extinguished.
In the Nieman cellar were found
matches strewn upon the basement
floor. The fire was burning at two
places at the same time, one In the
northeastern part of the building
and the other In the western section,
but both were in the cellar. The
fire was working its way up the
studding from openings near the
baseboard. In some places were
paper, old cloth and straw protrud
ing therefrom. Mrs. Nieman and
her daughter claim that they were
asleep and were awakened by the
IDetectlve N. B. Spencer wa3 au-1 September next.
Argument and naturalization
court was held Monday afternoon,
August 12, Judge A. T. Searle, pre
siding. The following business was
In the matter of the appraisement
of the real estate to Lona Davis,
widow of William II. Davis, confirm
In libel suits of Charles L. Ed
wards, llbellant, and Ethel Edwards,
respondent; and Lena H. Mlngst,
llbellant, vs. William Mlngst, publi
In equity: Miles A. Gibbons vs.
James Gibbons. Upon return of.
rule granted upon the parties to ap
pear on second Monday of August,
Miles Gibbons appears and offers
$1,000 and the land Is decreed to
him at the valuation of $1,000.
In the matter of petition of Equit
able Surety for approved surety, a
corporation doing business In Mis
souri with a capital stock of $1,
000,000, the court approved same.
In the matter of appointment ot
Hannah O'Brien, minor child of
James O'Brien, Thomas F. Dunn ap
pointed. Security In the sum of $1,
In the libel In divorce proceed
ings of Katherlne Wagner, llbellant,
vs. Louis Wagner, respondent, llbel
lant files an answer In which she
avers she Is poor, is obliged to work
for her support and has no other
means for her support. She also
prays that the honorable judge
make an order directing the re
spondent to pay her a sum of money
to pay to her counsel and for ex
penses necessarily to be Incurred
In bringing this action.
In the matter of transfer of tav
ern license from Flora M. Schadt,
Ariel, to Clement B. (Marsh, of Lack
awanna county, court approved bond
and transfer made.
In the matter of removal of Geo.
W. Doney from poor district of
Texas-Honesdale to Berlin township,
W. H. Lee was appointed master
to take evldenco In the divorce pro
ceedings of Lillian E. Buell, llbel
lant, vs. Lewltt E. Buell, respondent.
'In equity. Mary Everllng vs.
John KItner and others. Report ot
master filed and order of sale made.
Master to give bonds in the sum of
In the matter of Williams who
shot himself in Scott township, July
26, bill of costs amounting to $12.
72, approved by Homer Greene,
county solicitor and the court.
Investment of $100 to Honesdale
Cemetery company to Mrs. William
Upon petition, Russell Starnes
was appointed tax collector of the
borough of Bethany.
Subpoena awarded In divorce li
bel of Robert Stewart, llbellant, vs.
Susie Stewart, respondent.
In equity: Mrs. Barbara Haggerty
vs. Mrs. Mary Vogler and others.
Report of sale approved and order
ed to be made on second Monday ot
Above rates do not Include admis
slon to the Fair. Admission tickets
may be obtained on application at
price of 25 cents extra.
Arrangements have been made for
special train to leave Carbondale at
11:00 a. ra., October 2 and 3, for
Honesdale. Returning to leave
Honesdale at 7:00 p. m.
thorlzed to make a search of the
premises on Tuesday morning and It
is claimed he found Inflammable ma
terial which bore an odor unpleastng
to the olfactory nerves.
This Is the second fire In this
part of the building, the other time
occurring one evening In the early
part of summer.
Since Mr. Nieman's death, the
widow has been conducting a sale,
and endeavored to dispose of her
late husband s store stock, which
consisted of second-hand clothing,
boots, shoes, etc.
It Is claimed that Mrs. Nieman
had some words with her landlord,
Attorney F. P. Kimble, on Monday
at which timo he ordered her to va
cate the building.
Death of Mrs. Jennie Goodwin.
Mrs. Jennie Wheeler Goodwin,
formerly of Honesdale, died at her
residence, Summer Avenue. Newark,
N. J on Monday, August 12. Sho
Is survived by her husband, Mark
A. Goodwin, and five children, name
ly: Mrs. Florence McAllster, Miss
Mabel Goodwin, Clarenco Goodwin,
Mrs. Hattlo Elfer and Stuart Good
win, nil of New York. Tho burial
will bo mado In Honesdale on arrival
of tho Erie 1:40 train Wednesday.
Rev. W. II. Hlllor will have the ser
vice at the grave.
SURFACE SAYS A SHORTAGE OF
" Central and Southern Pennsylva
nia will not begin to have anything
like tho usual fruit crops this year
and tho stories being circulated
through counties In this part ot the
Stato to the effect that we are to
have a bumper crop of this or that
fruit aro either duo to Ignorance or
to buyers who are now out gathering
in early crops," said Stato Zoologist
II. A. Surfaco last week In speaking
about the general fruit crop.
" Tho situation Is largely the same
In tho eastern and western parts of
the State, whore orchards, unless
well sheltered, wero hit hard by tho
sovero weather of last winter," con
tinued tho doctor. " Now I'll vent
ure to say that the applo crop or
Pennsylvania will not run more than
50 per cent, of what it ordinarily Is
In snlto of claims to tho contrary,
and as for peaches, I doubt whether
tho crop in this section is going to
run much abovo & per cent."
WOMAN SHOT SXAKE
ABOUT TO EXTER HOUSE.
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
CHINCHILLA. Aug. 13. Mrs.
Henry LaRuo discovered a largo
blacksnake at her kitchen door this
morning, whore It came for milk.
She hastened Into the house and
dispatched it with a rifle.
Dr. Alfred Ullinan, ot Baltimore,
Is visiting at tho home ot Jonas
Katz. Ills wife has been spending
the past two weeks with her par
Some Things We Have Never Seen
Valedictorians who ever made
A woman who didn't llko "East
A gold mantel clock that wouW
Thin man who didn't wish ho was
Fat man who didn't wish ho was
Grand opera tenor who didn't wear
a fur-lined overcoat.
Bass fiddle player who lookea as
though ho enjoyed life.
Fight over will ot a deceased news
Korb - Bunnell.
Edward M. Korb and Miss Bessie
M. Bunnell wero married Monday
morning, August 12, at C o'clock, at
the home ot the bride at East
Honesdale, by Rev. C. C. Miller.
Following the ceremony, a wedding
breakfast was served, after which tho
couple left on the 6:55 train for
Warren, Pn., and other points, ex-
Monday, August 26th, the case ot
Joseph Meaner against the borough
of Honesdale will be argued before
Judge C. B. Staples of Stroudsburg.
Tho Judge will remain in Honesdale
to attend to other court matters that
may be presented .at that time.
In presenting a transfer of liquor
license by one of the attorneys.
Judge Searle stated that hereafter
any transfer petitioned for must be
represented before the court by the
party and two witnesses, and that
a notice ot transfer be printed in
any one of the county papers 10 days
before presented to the court for ap
proval Attorney John J. Scragg of Scran
ton, appeared 'before Judge Searle
asking that tho court remit the costs
in the case of Commonwealth vs.
George S warts.
Monday was also naturalization
court, three men, Franz Wilde, ot
Honesdale, Anton Herviaton and
Frank Cruden, both of Browndale.
having bec-n admitted as citizens.
During Uie proceedings, Jerome C.
Shear, of the department of Com
merce and Labor, Naturalization
service, Philadelphia, a government
employe, was present. Miles John
son, of White Mills, was dismissed
CARLOAD OF SHEEP
nppMni? tn ho nhaont nhnnt fwn
tvinv win i owluc to his annllcatlon not
go housekeeping In their new home filed within 90 days from the time
recently purchased by Mr. Korb ofioi ming. an i speuuieu u iu.
Edward Deltzer on Willow avenue! -urs. r. ieuixu upuuaruu uc
Tho bride has taught school In ! fore tne court witu Albert, son oi
Wayne county for a number of warren Toms, anu ciaimeu inai uio
years; whllo the bridegroom Is a ") causou uur uuuuio.
graduate prescription clerk at A. -M. couri iom -urn. rearto iu nccy
Lelne's drug store. Mr. and Mrs. i hert until she received further or
Korb havo a large circle of friends ders from tho court. At tho same
who join In wishing them much time juugo aeario msirucieu .u. c.
happiness. Simons to draw a rule on w arren
ioms io huow cuu&u ii) u ouuutu
not pay for tho caro of his son.
' Toms said ho could not afford to
pay only $1 per week for tho sup
port of his son.
Charter was granted to tho Equl
nunk Methodist Episcopal Parsonage
association, of Equlnunk, for the
purpose of public worship.
Eight indictments of Common
wealth against George Swarts, tho
district attorney requested a nolle
prosequi to bo entered.
In tho case of Florence Seward
against Horace B. Seward, ot
Prompton, libel In divorce, docreo ot
dlvorco awardod to llbellant.
In the case of Hannah M. Plttaway
vs. Albert E. Plttaway, libel In dl
vorco, order of publication awarded.
Libel In divorce, Edgar W.
Dodge, vs. Hattlo Dodge, order of
Ordered that the trial list for Oct.
court be made up on Monday, Sep
tember 30 by tho prothonotary.
Arrive in Honesdale on Tuesday for
Stock Farm in Berlin.
A consignment of 224 stock sheep
arrived in Honesdale on Tuesday via
Delaware and Hudson company for
Gulssoppo LIccrone, of Berlin town
ship. Tho sheep, 224 all told, came
from Summervllle, North Carolina.
They stod the long journey remark
Tho 17th annual reunion of Co.
B, 3rd Reglmont, Pa. Vols, will bo
held at Lake Ariel Saturday, Aug.
31st. All veterans aro cordial
ly invited to Join with us on that
day. Thore will be good speakers
for tho occasion, Como boys, and
bring your families and let us have a
grand reunion. L. T. Adams, President.