The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, September 13, 1912, Image 1

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Flno Job Work Promptly Ex
ecuted nt Tlio Olllcc.
70th TEAR. --NO. 74
Proprietor of Tusrarorn Cottage,
Hcachlakc, While Kiulcavoiiiifi 10
Extinguish Firo In Barn, Tues
day, AVns Badly Burned.
Charles Weber, proprietor of the
Tuscarora cottage at EeachlaKc,
narrowly escaped being burned to
death In a Are which consumed his
barn and annex, Tuesday afternoon.
The boarders had Just finished
dinner and one of them went from
the house toward Beachlako when he
exclaimed to Mr. Weber that the
barn was on fire. Ho rushed to the
burning structure and released his
borse, thus saving It from being
burned to death.
Mr Weber then went upstairs in
the barn and endeavored to smother
ihn Are. which was In the hay mow,
by throwing large pitchforks of hay
unon the seat of tho lire. The
llames had snread rapidly and In
stead of extinguishing the fire the
hay acted as a fuel and llames shot
un higher than ever. There was
only one way of escape, a large door
In front, but that was cut oft by tho
flames. Mr. Weber could not get out
that way. The dense smoke and
heat from the fire were suffocating.
When asked by a Citizen
Tho Wilson-Marshall Club of
Honesdale was organized by tho
faithful followers of these gentlemen
on Tuesday evening of this week.
The meeting was held In tho Demo
cratic headquarters in the old How
ard Odd Fellows' Lodgo rooms, Sev
enth street. A number of tho repre
sentative citizens of Honesdale were
present. Speeches were made by
prominent men and tho club started
off with a whirl. It. M. Stocker was
olected president of the club, M. J.
iHanlan, 1st vice-president; Frank
W. Schuerholz, 2nd vice-president;
P. H. S's Ghost, secretary, and Hon.
F. P. Kimble treasurer. Tho above
are temporary officers.
Tho Wilson-Marshall club will
meet every Tuesday evening In their
headquarters until tho political pot
commences to boll and then more
frequent sessions will bo held.
The Democrats have lost one good
hustler, Fred J. Tolley. It is stated
that he has climbed upon tho Bull
Moose's back.
Frank Knight, brother of Mrs.
John Coleman, of Church street, was
Klrst. Exhibition Hver to bo Given Ono Hundred .Million Dollars to bo found dead in his homo in Scranton
in Honesdale llii'ilmait a Scran-
Ionian Has Mado ISO Flights. I
The chief attraction at the golden
nnnlversary of tho Wayne County .
gricultural Society's fair this fall One hundred millions of dollars Is
111 bo several biplane ascensions, what Is estimated will bo expended
This 1b tho surpriso winch Secretary In tho construction nnd maintenance
E. W. Gammell had for the people of! of highway systems in the united
How Flatbush, X. Y., Was Originally
Purchased From tho Canarseo
Tho tract of iaua on which Flat
reporter hush is situated was orielnally our
Wednesday morning how he got out chased from tho Canarseo Indians,
of the burning barn, Mr. Weber said with whom the first Dutch settlers
he didn't know, but he ovldently fell dealt honorably, and the result was a
out somewhere. He said that he lastlnc friendshln. These earlv nur-
baroly escaped with his life and that chases were confirmed to the dwell
bis side and left leg wero badly ers in Flatbush by a series of patents
burned. Issued by the Dutch and English gov-
A general alarm was given ana emors. There was no controversy
the neighborhood responded. A as to these conveyances till 1670
bucket brigade was formed from the when Eskemoppas, sachem of Rock
lake to tho buildings, but all to no away, and his two brothers, laid
avail. King fire conquered. In ad- einim to the lands, malntalnine that
dition to tho barn, an annex in they wero tho rightful Indian own-
wnicn wero sleeping apartments, ers. Thero seems to be no question
was also destroyed. that this claim was without founda-
Tiiscarora coiiago was a suon tinn. but In order that there should
distance away from the annex. It be no contest, tho Dutch inhabitants
was saved only hy a closo margin, agreed to take a conveyance from
due to the wind mowing in an op- them, paying them full consideration
polsto direction to the cottage. This deed was duly recorded. The
Mr. Weber lost a quantity or payment consisted of:
bay, grain and furniture. The lat- 10 fathoms of black seewant
ter was stored In the annex. Mr. wampum;
weDer naa jusi nnisneu painung me 10 fathoms of white seewant or
barn and reshlngllng the boat house, wampum;
which was also destroyed.
He carried $500 Insurance on the
annex, $300 on the boathouso and
$400 on household furniture.
Mr. Weber cannot account for the
firo other than it might have been
caused by spontaneous combustion.
The hay in the barn was new. There
was nobody in the barn at tho time,
the firo occurring at dinner time.
Mr. Weber s many friends are con
gratulatlng him on his miraculous beer;
5 match coats of duffells;
4 blankets;
2 gunners' sight guns;
2 pistols:
5 double handfulls of powder
(glspen bunches of powder);
5 bars of lead;
10 knives;
2 secret aprons of duffells (cup
pas of duffell) ;
1 half Tat or hair barrel of strong
ota-it iininuin un nou cnnl
oittic nuLuinu ur imon run
3 cans of brapdy;
C shirts.
Ned Swoyer, magazine writer of
note, consummated a deal with Mrs
A. T. Bryant on Wednesday whereby
he becomes owner of an Irregular
piece of land on East Street Exten-
Spent Within Next Flvo Years for i Tuesday afternoon by his nephew, j
Improved Highways In the United I The greater part of tho afternoon , jilss
States. 1 Mr. Knlcht snent on the norch or tho
,,,.,., , a.,.),- 19 ! home and appeared to be In his usual
Harrlsburg, (Pa., September 12. , ,,,'' Snvri times he ston-
Wayne and adjoining counties when
wo announced In our last Issue that
an announcement would be forthcom-
ng in to-day's Issue of Tho Citizen.
The townspeople havo since been
talking about It and our neighbor
newspaper representatives have
been hot on Secretary Gammeirs
trail to ascertain what this great
surprise would be.
Mr. Gammell completed arrange
ments Wednesday with O. E. Wil
liams, of Scranton, who has made
180 successful ascensions, to mako
daily flights during tho fair. Mr.
Williams is an expert blrdman,
which will Insure some first-class
demonstrations. His representatives
aro now making several exhibitions
n the West. Mr. Williams makes his
own engines and therefore knows
what they will do.
Of course you are coming to
Honesdale to attend the county fair.
i ou may never see a flying machine
again and the chances are that you
might, but you never saw an aero
plane in Honesdale and especially at
the Wayne county fair, where there
will be so many other attractions
This year will be the banner year of
tho fair and It is also tho 50th an
niversary of the founding of the so
ciety. There will be bumper crops
on display, fine horses, none better
bred, Waynes best poultry exhibit,
cattle and domestic handiwork.
Good racing, plenty of music to en
tertain and the reunion of thousands
of friends and relatives will be
features worth while coming for.
Tuesday, October 1, all school
children of Wayno county will be ad
mitted free.
Tho fair Is generally blessed with
fine weather so you arrange your
work accordingly and bring your en
tire family to see the flying ma
chine at the Wayne county fair, held
from September 30 to October 3.
Only Small Fraction of Appropriation
Has So Far BeeR Turned Over
to Districts.
tio-riohnro cQnt 10 p,,hHp sion, adjoining tho latter's
school authorities all over the state Consideration $5G0.
aro protesting to tho state treasury Mr. Swoyer contemplates building
that only a small fraction of the a two story frame dwelling 28x30
ot.t. nnnrAnrbtinn a in T,,n feet thereon. Work on same will
has been paid to the schools. In a
number of districts tho absence of
state money at the beginning of the
commence as soon as the contract
is let. He expects to occupy his new
home in the late fall. The house
fall term is alleged to have necessl- will to Fred L. Glehrer s
tated temporary loans.
new dwelling on West street. It
'tween r.r fho innnv nrntots tho will be modern in all Its appoint-
treasury is now hustling to get the """'
money out. About 25 districts are
beint: nald daily: but it will be the A LEVY OF 8 ASSESSED
end of October before the last of the At a recent meeting of tho direc
money Is out. tors of tho Wayne County Farmers'
The State appropriated $7, 500, 000 Mutual Fire Insurance company a
a year for the public schools, but levy of 8 was assessed on the
only $533,000 of this has been paid, premium notes in force. All losses
notwithstanding tho fact that there were paid at this meeting, the
is a cash balance of moro than $7,- amount being twice as much as 1911
uou.uuo in the nanus mat act as owing to fires caused by lightning
state depositories.
At this dato last year tho schools
had been paid $800,000 more than
they havo now received. School
boards are deluging the capltol with
appeals for money.
The largest family in Honesdale
at the taking of the census was that
of Charles Campfield, of Main street,
who had nine children. On Wed
nesday morning Mrs. Campfield pre
sented her husband with a fine baby
Philadelphia As Host For
School Workers.
Philadelphia is making great prep
arations to receive the great army of
Sunday school "workers that will flock
to the City of Brotherly Love to par
ticipate in the Jubilee State Sunday
School convention.
The celebration will begin Satur
day, October 5th, when the Sunday
schools of Philadelphia will have
their annual fall parade.
Sunday, October Cth, will be ob
served in all the schools as Decision
Monday, October 7th, a testimon
ial dinner will be given In honor of
tho Hon. John Wanamaker, who Is
the present active superintendent of
the famous Bethany Sunday school
Philadelphia, and who has for
many years been active in promoting
Sunday school work throughout the
State. Covers will be laid for one
thousands guests. Prominent Sun
day school people from all over the
State will attend.
Tuesday, October 8th, tho Great
Jubilee convention will open. In the
evening a Jubilee Musical Festival
will be held In the now convention
hall. A chorus of 5,000 singers will
render the program. Tho seating
capacity of the hall Is 20,000.
'Wednesday, October 9th, a recrea-
ation afternoon is arranged for the
delegates. Seven great mass meet
ings in tho evening.
Thursday, October 10th, will bo
O. A. B. C. Day. The chief event
will bo the evening parade with 25,
000 marchers, followed by a great
out-door meeting.
Hon. William D. B. Alney, who
was recently appointed a delegate to boy tho tenth chnd ln t, famny.
tho Conference of the Interparlla- Mother and son are doing nicely.
Rurl f7nr!i ti r fr Qnntnmlmr 1 6 1 O nrirl
20. to represent the American Groun ODI BELLOW CHAPLAIN DEAD,
of International Arbitration, Balled Greely, Colo. Tho Rev. Richard
on the steamship Mauretania, Sept. J. Van Volkenburg, grand chaplain
11. to attend to tho duties of his or tno inuepenaeni uruer or uaa t ei
appointment. lows of Colorado, died at his home
nero luesuay. no was sa years oia
GAMMELL HAS and ln tho many years of his minis
OVERLAND AGENCY. I tonal career had omclated at 1,000
E. W. Gammell has secured the weddings and 1,001 funerals
agency for tho Overland automobilo
Tho Floischman Yeast company
has rented a room ln tho Reif brick
block. Honesdale will hereafter be
como a distributing point for this
company. Tho office Is in charge o
Harold Rommelmyer, of Carbondalo
from the Anthracite Motor Car Com
pany of Scranton. A 1913 model car
was delivered on Wednesday. It Is
a hummer, and sells at $1,000 complete
Justice R. A. Smith, who Is In his
91st year, says this is the warmest! IMPROVEMENTS AT RESERVOIRS
September In 4 5 years. Ho says ho The Honesdalo Consolidated Wa
remembers It very distinctly that ter company are cutting down brush
tho Wayno county fair -was being and blasting rocks and boulders
held at tho time.
Jenkins' Boy Band desire to in
around the border of tho supply res'
ervolr at No. 1 pond, Dyberry town
Pino is on tho ground which will
bo used to convey tho water from the
States within tho next flvo years
without counting tho $50,000,000
bond Issue proposed to construct the
main roads of Pennsylvania. This
enormous sum Is greater than the
expenditures for that purpose in any
decade ln the past, and will probably
exceed tho sums to be devoted to
similar uso ln tho greater part of
Europe in the same space of time.
Rapid growth of means of quick
transportation by means of railroads
and lnter-urban electric systems has
stimulated tho demand for better
roads brought about by tho Increase
of automobile traffic and opening of
direct markets for farm produce in
the cities and towns. To this has
been added tho Insistence upon eli
mination of tho profits of the middle
man in foodstuffs, which Is prevalent
ln every part of tho country and
which is affording farmers a way to
obtain fair prices for produce by di
rect sale. In many of tho agricul
tural sections of New York, New Jer
sey and Ohio the return to tho farm
er has been Increased through the
construction of good roads which
have enabled him to reach market
towns and forwarding stations on
railroads and electric Hues, which
with tho roads of ten years ago
would have been an impossibility.
iew York, which has spent $40,-
000,000 in development of one of the
best road systems in the world, Is
about to ask for a new bond Issue
of $50,000,000 to rebuild highways
in rural sections and to connect more
county towns. State bond Issues are
being agitated in other States, and
Pennsylvania will this fall elect
members of the legislature who will
vote finally upon submitting to tho
people In 1913, an amendment to
the constitution to permit a $50,
000,000 bond Issue for building im
proved roads. This sum, which is to
be spread over a period of years in
order to obtain the best results and
hold down the carrying charges, will
put .Pennsylvania In the front rank
of progressive commonwealths, a
position which the condition of Its
roads now prevents, to tho great loss
of her period.
Pennsylvania has developed a road
building system which has attracted
national attention and Is now work
ing out its maintenance problems.
If the S50.000.000 bond tssuin In vnt-
pdTevery county town in, the State
r1?in be -connected 'by means of fine
roads, farmers will be enabled to
reach markets with ease, and thous
ands of automobile tourists, who
every summer leave a stream of dol
lars behind them, will be attracted
from other states Into picturesque
Pennsylvania. The men who come
before the people ln November for
election to the legislature are the
men In whose hands will He this
most progressive of propositions
pod passing friends and spent a few
minutes chat with them. About 3:30
o'clock ho went to his room and
when one of his nephews chanced to
enter it about 4 o'clock, ho saw him
lying in a peculiar position and call
ed the other members of the family.
He leaves two sisters, Mrs. John
II. Foy, of Pittston; Mrs. John Cole
man, of Honesdalo; three brothers,
Thomas J., North Scranton; E. A.,
of New York, and P. O. Knight, of
The funeral was held from tho
homo of his brother, 20C1 North
Main avenue, Scranton, Thursday
morning with a high mass of re
quiem in Holy Rosary chapel.
Funeral of Anthony Clark.
The last sad rites over tho re
mains of Anthony Clark, of Fortonla,
who met a tragic death a few days
ago, were held from St. John's R
C. church at 10 o clock on Wed
nesday morning. Six of Mr. Clark's
seven sons were pallbearers, namely,
James, of Rochester, N. Y.; Thomas,
of Newburgh, N. Y.; Matthew, of
Carbondnle; Joseph, of Honesdale,
and Fred and Frank, of Fortenla.
The other surviving children are,
John B., of Pittsburg; Mrs. John
Spencer, Buffalo, and Mrs. William
Harding, of New York City.
Tho following friends attended
tho funeral from out-of-town: Oly
phant, Patrick, Michael and John
McLaughlin, J. B. Cummlngs, Thos.
and Michael Curran and their wives;
Scranton, Mr. and Mrs. John Clark,
Thomas P. Gordan and daughter,
Kathrync; carbondalo, Mr. and Mrs
John Boylan, Miss Agnes Mulady
and Miss Agnes Farroll.
Pennsylvania Liquor Men Say They
can't compete.
rmtsville. Court officials of Sch
uylkill have been surprised at the
falling off ln the number of licenses
for tho sale of liquor ln this county
and the Board of Judges Instructed
tho clerk of the Court of Quarter
Sessions to mako an Investigation
and his report to the Judges shows
sorao or the most Interesting facts
about tho liquor traffic that havo
ever been made public In this state.
His figures show that of tho 1,200
saloons in Schuylkill only 30 per
cent, aro making money. Tho other
70 per cent, are seriously thinking
of giving up tho business. Of those
who are trying to get out of busi
ness 40 per cent, blame the decline
to profits to the moving picture
They say that where tho average
worklngman used to patronize tho
bar he now takes his nickel and
goes along with his family to tho
motion picture theatres and that in
this way many pennies that were
spent for liquor havo found, their
way in mis country lastnct to a now
source, ami tno erection or moro
play houses Indicates that the day of
tho saloon ln these regions Is doom
ed as long as tho moving pictures
Former Honesdalo Shoemnker Died
in Montello, Mass., After Short
Illness Was Well Known
William John Rlppel, formerly of
this place, died of paralysis, Tues
day, at his home ln Montello, Mass
Mr. Rlppel was a son of William
Rlppel, of Honesdale, whero he was
born November 30, 18GG. Tho de
ceased was recovering from an eight
weeks illness of typhoid fever. He
was just ablo to attend to his duties,
that of a foreman in the soleleather
department of a largo shoo factory In
Holobrook, when he was stricken
with that dread disease, paralysis.
Ho was 111 only a few days. Rela
tlves here received a telegram an
nounclng his Illness Saturday, which
was followed by the second message
Tuesday telling of his death.
Mr. Rlppel was well and favorably
known In Honesdale, having spent
the greater part of his 'life here. iHe
formerly worked at his trade, that of
a shoemaker ln the Durland-Thomp
son snoo tactory, later being em
ployed at the Honesdale Shoe shop
He and his family moved from
Honesdale to the New England states
about 12 years ago. Mr. Rlppel Is
survived by a wife, who was Miss
Sarah Patterson, and twin children
Nora and Norlne Rlppel; also by his
ratner, William Hippel and stepmoth
er, Mrs. Rlppel. One brother, John
and tho following half-brothers and
sisters, all of this place, also survive,
namely, George A., Anna M., Mary
w., Clara K., and Edward C. Rip
Mr. Rlppel -was a confirmed mem
ber of St. John's Lutheran church of
Honesdale. There being no church
of his denomination In his home
town, Mr. Rlppel and his family at
tended the Waldo Congregational
church, of which he was sexton at
tho time of his death.
The funeral, which will be held In
Montello, on Friday, will be attend
ed by John and George Rlppel
this place. The latter loft on Wed
nesday afternoon. It was first In
tended to bring tho remains
Honesdale for interment, but that
uas since been changed.
Mr. Rlppel's family and immedi
ate relatives have the svmnathv o
the people of Honesdale in their sor
MarDonald, of llarrlslnirg,
Comes Next Week to Reratnloguo
Hooks of Honesdalo Public Li
brary. Tho people of Honesdale do not
appreciate what they have ln tho
line of Hterattiro In tho public library
of tho Honesdale High school.
There are books covering all sub
jects, fiction, poetry and universal
knowledge. The library contains
the best books published and thero
is no reason why It should not bo
patronized better tbnn It has during
tho past fow years. Many now books
have been donated which aro re
sourceful and contain valued Infor
mation on scientific researches.
Principal Oday Is the recipient of
letter from Miss Anna MacDonald,
consulting librarian of the Pennsyl-
anla Freo Library commission at
Harrlsburg and who Is also at tho
head of the library department of
the summer course of State College.
Miss MacDonald states that she will
be In Honesdalo all of next week to
recatalogue and place the books up
on a first-class system. Parties hav
ing any books which they desire to
give to tho school library are re
quested to do so this week or tho
first of next week.
R. M. Stocker will represent tho
local Presbyterian church at tho
Presbytery of Lackawanna at To-
wanda next Monday. September 10.
Tho committee on Synodlcal Homo
Missions will meet at 3:45 o'clock In
the afternoon to consldor annllca
tlons from churches for grants from
the mission fund of tho synod.
crease their membership. Any boy lake to the reservoir on top of Beers
wishing to Join may leave his name mil, or mat wmcii is exposed.
at Jenkins' Music House. Ho must.
however, havo somo knowledge of .MARRIAGE LICENSES.
music beforo ho applies. Raymond B. Drako Waymart
Edith A. Bullock Clinton
Knnpp Chocks Heine Received. Eugene M. Seeley Peckvllle
Ry this time most of tho deposl- Pheobo C. Haddon RlleyvUlo
tors In tho defunct Knapp Bank will James S. Spear. ..Schenectady, N. Y.
havo received chocks for 7 per Annabell Petero Damascus
.nnt nt their dnnnsit. Thero Is Frank Thompson Equlnunk
$715,000 to be distributed to 3,600 Emma L. Grldley Equlnunk
creditors. iauovo license issuea in ocraiuou.;
Tho Wayno county teachers' asso
ciation (not Institute) will bo held
at Ariel October '11 and 12. Ar
rangements are being mado for
profitable meeting. It is expected
that Secretary Brecht of tho State
Board of Education of HarrlBburg
will bo present and address the
teachers. This will bo a rare treat
and every teacher -who can Is urged
to attond this meeting.
Murray Company delivered W. C.
Knapp, of Hawley, a 1913 model
Maxwell touring car on Wednesday,
Tho car was drivon from Providence,
R. I., by Philip R. Murray, Jr., to
Hawloy In IS hours, a dlstanco
280 miles.
Glance your optics over tho ad
vertlsements ln today's Citizen
They aro many and diversified. Tho
local advertisers recognize Tho Cltl
zen as being tho best advertising
medium, as It brings them results
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
MILWAUKEE, WIS., Sept, 12.
Lincoln Bcachy, while giving an ex
hlbltlon here fell 400 feot from hi
aeroplane Fortunately ho was not
sorlously Injured. Tho flying ma
chlnf was badly Tvrecked.
J. II. Stegner & Sons havo lm
proved tho front of their storo by
enlarging tho window display. Largo
side panelB of glass teplaco tho
smaller ones. W. H. Mitchell mado
tho improvement.
Charged With Murder of Mrs. Rosa
Szabo, a Client who was Drown
ed Last July Body Was Ex
humed. (Special to The Citizen.)
NEW YORK, Sept. 12. Charged
with the murder of Mrs. Rosa Szabo,
Burton W. Gibson, a lawyer of Ruth
erford, Tf. J., and this city, was ar
rested today by tho police. Mrs.
Szabo was a client of Gibbons and
she was drowned on July 16 last In
Greenwood Lake, N. Y. Last Mon
day the body of Mrs. Szabo was ex
humed. It showed evidence or mur
der, there being a number of lacera
tions and bruises upon the body.
Gibson protests his Innocence.
Austria Hungary has a force of de
tectives at work on the case who
claim they have sufficient evidence
against Gibson to send him to the
electric chair. Mrs. Szabo left all
her estate to Gibson and mado him
executor of her estate.
Largest Number to Meet Death Since
Aviation Commenced hcven or
Number Were Americans.
(Special to The Citizen.)
CHICAGO, Sept. 12. During the
past week 12 aviators have met
death. Two were British lieutenants,
three Frenchmen and seven Ameri
can blrdmen. Many of tho aviators
Included belonged to the armies of
these representative countries. This
is the largest number of deaths In
one week since aviation was started.
Tho death of Paul Peck, who was
killed In Chicago yesterday, by fall
ing 500 feet, will not interfere with
making tho spiral glide at the meet
In this city to-day.
Tho annual election of officers of
Protection Engine Company No.
was held on Tuesday evening In tho
parlors of tho lire company ln city
hall. The following officers were
elected: President, W. W. Wood
Ice-president, W. J. Ferber; secre
tary, F. W. Schuerholz; treasurer,
W. H. Bader; trustees, H. A. Oday,
N. Fralley, Henry TIngley. C. P.
Searle, John Carroll; engineer, J.
Lyons; assistant engineer, J. H.
Carroll; stoker, Charles Truscott;
foreman, Harry Richards: 1st as
sistant foreman, John Carmlchael;
nd assistant foreman, C. H. Rettow:
auditors, H. A. Oday, N. F. Fralley.
Tho &th annual concert and ball
was discussed and tho following gen
eral committee was appointed:
Harry Richards, Charles Fletcher,
Thomas Gallagher. W. H. Bader. J.
M. Lyons, N. B. Spencer. Charles
Truscott, John Carmlchael, J. A
uouie, Jr., F. W. Schuerholz.
Affected With Tuberculosis, 13 Cows
of a Herd of l Wero Shot nt
Hillside. Home.
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
SCRANTON, Sept. 12. Thirteen
cows of a herd of 54 belonging to the
Scranton poor district, that were suf
fering from tuberculosis, were killed
at tho Hillside Home, yesterday, by
Dr. H. B. Church, of Wllkes-Barre,
veterinarian for this part of tho
state. Six other cows aro supposed
to be suffering with tho disease.
Those that were killed wero valued
at from '$45 to $00. Their car
casses were destroyed.
Memorial services wero conducted
In Beth Israel synagogue on Wednes
day evening at 7:30 by Henry
Freund. Solos were rendered by
Miss Margaret Eberhardt and Jos.
Rubin. Jeffrey Freeman and Frank
Dupplus respectively played the vio
lin and cello.
Morning services wore hold at 10
o'clock Thursday. They wero also
conducted by Mr. Freund.
On Friday, September 20th, the
Day of Atonement commences. Spec
ial services will also bo observed up
on that day.
William Chambers Died To-day in
Hospital After Week's Sullering.
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
GREENE, X. Y., Sept. 12. Aviator
William Chambers who fell from an
aeroplane last wedk while making a
demonstration at tho county fair
hero, died today from his injuries.
No play has over won for Itself
so much human love and so much of
true friendship from tho whole pub.
11c as "Uncle Tom's Cabin."
Tho character roles of tho pro
ductlon aro thoroughly good, tho
climaxes woll timed and ' offectlvo.
and for pure amusement this enter
tainment can bo doponded upon for
being one of tho best.
"Undo Tom's Cabin" will bo pre
sented by Leon Washburn's Stotson's
"Uncle Tom's Cabin" company at tho
Lyric, Monday evening, Sept. 1C.
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
SCRANTON, Sept. 12. Mrs. Mary
Klombasky, aged 50 years, a -widow
and mother of several children, was
ground to death this morning whllo
picking coal along the railroad.
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
unknown man was found dead at this
placo this morning. He was middle
aged. Ho is supposed to have been
a Scranton resident. Thero were no
means of Identification upon his per
(Special to The Citizen.)
GREEXSRURG, PA., Sept. 12.
Carl Patmore, of Now York City, Is
lying ln a hospital hero following a
fall of 300 feet from an aeroplane.
His left ankle was broken and Is
otherwise quite seriously Injured.
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
CHICAGO, Sept. 12. Mrs. Jack
Johnson, wlfo of the colored pug
11st, who attempted to commit sul
cido by shooting, died this morning
ln a hospital In this city.
September 15 th Is almost hero,
which means tho disappearance of
straw hats. Somo will probably
wear thorn as long as tho sun shines
and tho snow flies, but good eti
quette fixes tho dato tho fifteenth of
the ninth month as the day for re
moving the straw hat.