Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1912.
Bishop Whitehead Threatens
TOLD ARUNDEL TO KEEP OUT.
But Former Preacher In Pittsburgh's
Most Fashionable Church Declares
He Will Stick and Continue to
Uphold the Doctrines of
Pittsburgh, Sept. 17. Itepnrdless of
Itlshop Cortluntlt Whitehead's orders
to the efl'oi't that he must not return to
the Pittsburgh diiK-ese, the Hcv. Dr. A.
V Arundel, former rector of the fash
ionable Trinity Kplscopnl church, ar
Hcd In town ready to nssmne charge
of St. Mark's Episcopal church, from
which he received a call a few weeks
Hr. Arundel announced that he had
oonie to the city prepared to take
charire of St. Mark's church and that
lie would preach Christian Socialism to
the congregation of the South Side
church, no matter what Illshop White
head thought about it.
Itlshop Whitehead, who Is in Parts nt
the present time, warned Dr. Arundel
Boon after the latter had resigned from
the rectorship of Trinity church that
lie must not return to this diocese.
It was also said a few weeks ago
that the bishop would prefer charges
of heresy against Mr. Arundel if he
persisted in his intention of accepting
the call to St. Mark's church.
Dr. Arundel Is outspoken in his de
nunciation of a clique of wealthy men
who forced him out of Trinity church
beenuse he preached tho doctrine of
Christian Socialism. lie claims tho
Fame clique is responsible for Bishop
Whitehead's attitude toward him now.
ARREST BALL PLAYERS.
Men Said to Be Membors of Phillies In
Philadelphia, Sept 17. Three men,
whom the police believe are members
of the Philadelphia National League
baseball team, were nrrested in At
lantic City after a row in a cafe.
The men gave their names as Wil
liam Klllifer, George Walsh and Ralph
Morgan. The last naino Is thought
fictitious, and the man who gave It Is
believed to be Earto Moore.
The men entered tho cafo about mid
night seating themselves at a table
near that of Harry Kuehnle, Egg Har
bor, N. J. It Is said that the ball
players began to flirt with members of
the Kuehnle party.
Kuehnle was prompt to show resent
ment, and in tho disturbance which
followed chairs wore upset, glasses
smashed and plates scnttered about.
Three detectives took a hand, and the
ball players were nrrested.
Charles S. Dooln, manager of tho
Phillies, said that ho was certain that
neither P.llly Klllifer, his star catcher,
nor "lii ,t" Walsh, his utility inflelder,
was concerned In the brnwl.
"I cannot believe they had anything
to do with the trouble We have no
man named Morgan on this club pay
rolls. If the man who gave that name
is a player I will flno him, or I may
suspend him. I think I know who
BIG SALARY RAISE.
Pottsville Rolling Mill Employees Get
15 Per Cent Increase.
Pottsville, Pa., Sept 17. Tho Eastern
Steel compnny announced an Increase
of 15 per cent in tho wages of all em
ployees in the rolling mills. Several
hundred men will receive from $20 to
$25 a month more as the result of the
increase, and It was learned that the
company contemplates an Increase to
nil Its 1,500 employees.
The mills have more work than they
can turn out, nnd tho company Is ar
ranging to pay a bonus to certain de
partments for an increased output
Such prosperity has not been known In
this region since before the panic of
HUNTED MAN FOILS HUNTERS.
Armed Posses Seek Teamster
Shot Up Brewery,
Clearfield, Pa Sept 7. Heavily arm
ed men are searching tho swamps and
forests of Clenrfield nnd Somerset
counties for John Keeler, a teamster.
He forced his way into brewery of
lice here, fatally wounded John W.
Ilossner, head of tho institution, ncrl
ously Injured three of his clerks nnd es.
cr.ptil. Keeler served ten years In tho
United States army, much of tho time
ns a scout in the Philippines, located
near here he hold off his pursuers with
his rifle, shouting, "I got four, but I
want six more." Tho shooting was
tho outcome of n dlsputo over wages.
Son Sees Father Die.
Norrlstown, Pa., Sept 17. Daniel P,
Fisher, Heading railway agent nt
Bridgeport died nt his desk of heart
disease. His son employed in the office
saw him fall forward nnd was tho first
nt his side. Fisher was slxty-flvo years
old and for forty-six years had been
employed by the Heading railroad.
Hazleton Hat $33,000 Fire.
Hnzleton, Pa., Sept 17. Flro dam
aged the shirt factory of Jacob Ger
hnrdt & Co., one of tho city's largest
industries. Tho loss la estimated nt
II Squad, ( j
Head of Yale Foolba
Which Has Begun Practice,
wis - ',"&&4&is
Photo by American Press Association.
GEN. SICKLES WILL NOT SEE WIFE
After Pawning Jewels She Is T'lrned
Away Another Woman Blamed.
Now York, Sept. 17. General Dan
iel Sickles would not see his wife
when she came to his home on the
afternoon of tho day that sho pawned
her jewels to save his porsonnl prop
erty from going under tho hammer of
an auctioneer. Sho had come to tell
him that his keepsakes, his furniture
and his civil war commission had been
saved, but the civil war veteran sent
out word that ho was fatigued and did
not wish to seo Ills wife.
Such is the statement mado by the
general's son, Stanton, who blamos
Miss Eleanor Earl Wllderlng, for fif
teen years housekeeper for tho old
fighter, for the general's attltudo to
ward his wlfo. He says that sho Is di
rectly responsible for tho estrango-
ment of the two. Both the son and his
lawyer said that Miss Wllderlng told i
the general that it was not his wlfo 1
who saved tho precious contents of tho
old vine covered houso at tho northeast
corner of Fifth nvenuo and Ninth
street but nn nrmy friend of his.
It was apparently a sovero blow to
Mrs. Sickles that her prompt action in
snving the general's effects had not
effected a reconciliation. Sho had
seemingly hoped thnt ho would bo
softened when ho knew what sho bad
done nnd agree to forget tho differ
ences that had stood between them for
THROWN 50 FEET BY TRAIN
New York Builder Killed by Express
at New Rochelle.
New Bochello. N. Y., Sept 17.
Adolph Huhllng of 2220 Sterling ave
nue, the Bronx, a member of the firm
of Grant & Huhllng, dcnlers In struc
tural steel and omamentnl iron at 373
Fourth avenuo, Manhattan, was In-
tnntly killed by a westbound express
train on tho Now nnven railroad In
He bad como to Now Hochelle to in
spect somo work on tho electrical
oquipment of tho railroad being done
by hlB firm, no was crossing the
tracks aud did not seo the train ap
proaching, ne was thrown fifty foot
nnd his skull, nock, back, nrms and
legs wore broken.
New York, Sopt. 17.
BUTTER Steady; receipts, 5,872 pack
ages; creamery, extras, id., zuftaiavio.;
firsts, 27HaJSHc; seconds, I5a27c.; thirds,
24a25c; state dairy, tubs, finest, 27a28c;
good to prime, 25aGcj common to fair..
22a21c; process, oxtras, Ca; firsts, SIVia
25c; seconds, 22Ha23V4a; Imitation cream-
cry, firsts, J3HaZ4a; ractory, June maKe,
firsts, 23c; current make, firsts, 22Hc;
seconds, 22c.; thirds, 20aHc, packing
stock, current make. No. 2, xlaziyia; No.
CHEESE Steady; receipts, 833 boxes;
state, whole milk, new, specials, white. 1
lb., lSKalCc.; colored, lCal6Uc; average
fancy, white, 15Hc! colored, lSVic; under
grade, llaUVic.; daisies, lGVicj state
skims, new, specials, white, 12Hal3c; col
ored, 12Hal3c; fair to choice, 10all94a;
EGGS Irregulur; receipts, U.SS8 cases;
fresh gathered, oxtraB, dot, 2Sn30c; extra
firsts, 20Ho27c; firBts, 23Ua24H&; seconds,
21a22Hc; dlrtleB, 13a20ftc; checks, KalSc.;
refrigerator, firsts, storage paid for sea
son, 23a24c,; soconds, 21aio.; thirds, 19a
20c; state, Pennsylvania and nearby, hen
nery whites, fancy, large, 35a36cj fair to
good, 2Sa33c; hennery browns, 2a30c.;
gathered brown una mixed colors, Ha2Sc
POTATOES Stoady; Maine, bag, tl-tOa
1.60; state and Pennsylvania, ISO lbs., $1.70
a2; Long Islund, bbl. or bag, !2a2.2S; Jer
sey, round, bbl. or bag, L65al.S5; Jersey,
long, bbl. or bag, tl.aal.35; sweets, Jersey,
yellow, basket, 75c.atl.12; southern, yel
low, bbl., Jlal.75.
DHESSED POULTRY Fresh kllled
Flrmer; chickens, dry picked Philadel
phia broilers, 21a25c; Pennsylvania, 21a
2c.; western, 16a20c; fowls, dry packed,
western, boxes, 15al7Hc; Rbls., Iced, U
al7o.; old roosters, 12ul4a; spring ducks,
nearby. ISalBHc.; squabs, whiter, dozen.
J2a4; dark, 11.75; frozen turkoys, No. 1.
21a22c; No. 2. UalSc; chickens, roasters,
corn fed, 20a22c,; fowls, 4 and 5 lbs. each,
Live Stock Market.
Pittsburgh, Sept. 17,
CATTLE Receipts, 129 loads; market
slow and lower; choice, JtoJ.25; prime,
8.80a8.70; good. I7.25a8.10; tidy, 7a7.G0;
common, $4.Ka6.25; fair, JSaO.50; heifers,
Iia7; fresh cows and springers, J25a05.
SHEEP AND LAltnS-Bupply, 40 dou
ble docks; market slow; prlmo wethers,
4.60al.05j good mixed. Ila4.40; fair mixed,
G0a4.10; lambs, 4.t0a7.35; veal calves,
JlO.tOall; heavy and thin, I7a8.
HOas Receipts, CO double decks; mar
ket slow and lower; prime heavy, S3.90a
8.06; Heavy mixed, fS.95&9; medium and
heavy Yorkers, 9a9.10; light Yorkers, (3.50
oS.75 ; pigs, $Sa&5; roughs, 7JCa8; stags.
.v - - uyi
"Lefty" and "Gyp" Were
Mardi Gras Revelers.
FREQUENTLY VISITED NEW YORK
Apparent Effort to Discredit Dougher
ty's Tale of Trailing and Entrap
ping Them Walter Identifies
Pair as the Actual Ro
Now York, Sept. 17. "Lefty Louie"
Rosenberg nnd "Gyp the Wood" noro
wltz merrily described to their counsel,
Charles F. Wahle, how easily they had
eluded the police while they were sup
posed to be trembling In hiding.
They did not immure themsolvos nt
all, thry told Mr. Wnhle. Thfy were
constantly out nnd about taking pnrt
In the gay life of their sot Thoy
frisked and frolicked in the Coney Is
lnnd Mardl Gras, nnd they came fre
quently to Manhattan on errands of
Deputy Commissioner Dougherty
mado a big mistake, they said, In giv
ing out that thoy had lain closo in the
Woodward avenue apartment On tho
contrary, laughed Gyp and Lofty, they
enmo nnd went when they pleased or
when their wives pleased, which was
much the same tiling.
Their story was perhaps the most as
tonishing development of a day that
produced much of importance In the
ltoscnthnl case. It came out after Jus
tlco Goff began a secret Inquiry to do
termlno whether or not tho pollco con
cealed or destroyed evidence found in
tho apartmont where "Lofty Louie"
and "Gyp tho Blood" were arrested.
Goff After All Foots.
Basing his action on an accusation
lnld before him by Acting District At
torney Moss thnt tho central ofllco men
who searched the apartment after
Itosenberg nnd Horowitz had been
taken to police headquarters suppress
ed or attempted to suppress important
evidence, the Justice brought to bear
his nuthorlty as n committing magis
trate in the John Doo proceedings for
the purpose of investigating all tho clr
cumstnnces of the arrests.
Although the Inquiry Is being con
ducted In secret, it was known that one
of the points on which Information wns
sought wns whether "Lofty Louis" and
"Gyp the Blood" wero tracked nnd
cnught In the mnnner described by
Deputy Commissioner D,ougherty.
Tho ncting district nttorney demon
strated forcibly his suspicions that tho
pollco have not ncted In perfect fnttji
Krese, the waiter whose dramatic Iden
tification of "Brldgie" Webber and
Jack Sullivan as men he had seen In
front of tho Metropole whon nermnn
Rosenthal was shot identified BoBcn
berg nnd Horowitz ns two of the four
gunmen who killed Rosenthal and
picked out Max Kramer, the pickpocket
arrested with Hosenbcrg nnd Horowitz,
ns ono of tho sentinels of tho murder
Justice Goff postponed tho arraign
ment of Rosenberg nnd norowitz until
TAFT TO CONFER WITH HTLLES
Meeting Scheduled For Day Before the
New York State Convention.
Beverly, Mass., Sept 17. Prcsldont
Taft will spend sovornl hours in New
York next Tuesdny for a pollticnl con
ference with Chnrlos D. Hllles, chair'
man of tho Republican national com
mlttoo. As this Is tho day preceding
the convening of the Republican state
convention at Saratoga, Mr, Taft nnd
Chairman Illlles may discuss the Now
York situation as well as national poll
tics. While the president will follow
tho advice of Chairman Hlllofi, It Is
known that ho will not lntorfero with
tho selection of tho Republican candl
date by tho convention.
Tho president will leave New York
late Tuesday night for Altoonn, Pa,
whero on Wednesday ho will attend a
meeting of tho surviving civil war gov
craors. Ho will leave Altoona in time
to cntch tho Colonial express at Phlln
delphla for Boston, whero ho is due
early Thursdny morning. He will
make an uddress Thursday night at
tho international congress of chaui-
bora of commerce in Boston.
Tho president and Mrs. Taft motored
to Manchester aud took dinner with
Miss Mabel T. Boardman of Washing
T. R. ATTACKS WILSON.
Says He "Lacks Experience" and
"Playing Game of Bosses." -
Los Angeles, Cal., Sept 17. After
protesting that ho "wanted to bo eour
teous to Governor Wilson, my autng
onlst," Colonel Hoosovclt in a speech
hero proceeded to crltlclso tho Demo
cratic candidate as "lacking experl
enco" and "pluyliig the gamo of the
bosses. Tho ex-presldont launched tin
other violent attack upon Wilson for
tho governor's elucidation In Now York
last week of his theory of governmental
control of corporations.
Rooserolt pitched into the Now Jor
scy governor ns reflecting a "sad lack
of knowledge of tho functions of the
American government" in saying, hb
Roosevelt repeated it, that tho growth
of liberty meuns limited governmental
Fair tcday nnd probably tomorrow
Ight variable winds.
TO UNITE LABOR
That Will Be the Object ot the
New Industrial Commission,
AFT WILL NAME MEMBERS,
Hearings to Begin Soon Commission
Is Directed to "Seek to Discover the
Underlying Causes of Dissatisfaction
In the Industrial Situation."
An adjustment of differences be
tween capital and labor in tho United
States is sought by congress through
tho medium of the Industrial commis
sion created by an net passed nt tho
recent session. The commission will
shortly bo nnmcd by President Taft
and Its researches begun at onoto.
Chnrlos Nagel, secretary of com
merce and labor, will soon forwnrd to
the president the names of n number
of prominent men who have boon rec
ommended for appointment ns mom
hers of the commission. Administra
tion lenders regard tho passago of the
bill creating the commission as one of
tho most Important accomplishments
of tho recent session of congress.
President Taft is deeply Interested'
in the subject Ho Intends to exercise
great caro In naming tho personnel of
tho commission. Tho commission wns
directed by congress to "seok to dis
cover tho underlying cnuses of dissat
isfaction in the industrial situation
and report conclusions thereon."
Since the adjournment of congress
Secretary Nagel has given a good deal
of thought to tho personnol of tho In
dustrial commission. Ho hns discuss
ed the subject with Charles P. Nelll,
commissioner of labor; Snmuol Gom-
pors nnd others who are supposed to I
havo knowledge of questions that will j
have consideration. '
Tho proposed Inquiry has awakened
the liveliest Interest in Industrial cir
cles, both employers and employees of
tho country seeming to realize tho sig
nificance of the Investigation.
Commission of Nine.
The commission Is to be composed of
nine members, threo to bo representa
tives of employees, threo to represent
employers and threw to bo "lay" mem
It is believed that H. C. Emery, for
mer chairman of the tariff board, will
bo named ns tho chnirman of the
now commission nnd thnt tho tender of
tho nppointmont has already been made
to him through Secretary Nngol by
Discussing tho creation of tho com
mission nnd Its work, Secretnry Nngcl
I regard the commission as one of
tho most Important that has ever been
provided for by congress nnd endowed
with sufficient power to do incalculable
good. If successfully organized and If
It does Its work thoroughly tho commis
sion's deliberations ought to be of far-
reaching ndvantago to tho United
"It is obvious that the two forces
sought to bo brought together by the
purposes of tills legislation seem now
far apnrt and that tho commission cre
ated has something of a Job on Its
hands, but nothing is needed so much
at the present tlmo ns authentic, re
liable, well digested information on
which those who nro charged with
making laws nnd those charged with
their administration may rely with
Tho commission is authorized to
hold sittings and public hearings any
where In tho United States, to send
for persons and papers, to ndmlnlstor
oaths, to summon and compel the at
tendance of witnesses nnd to compel
testimony nnd to employ such secre
taries, experts, stenographers nnd oth
er assistants as shall bo necessary to
carry out tho purposes for which such
commission Is created," etc.
Tho sum of $100,000 Is appropriated
for tho commission to begin business.
and nuthorlty Is grnnted in the net for
members or employees of tho commis
sion to go outsldo of tho United Stntes
on tho business of tho commission.
Following nro tho duties Imposed
upon tho commission by tho net creat
That tho commission shntl Inquire Into
tho general condition of labor In the prin
cipal Industries of the United States, In
cluding agriculture and especially those
which are carried on In corporato forms.
Into existing relations botween employers
and employees. Into the effect of Industrial
conditions on public welfare and into tne
rights nnd powers of tho community to
deal therewith. Into the condition of sani
tation nnd safety of employees and tho
provisions for protecting the Ufa, limb
and health of tho employees. Into tho
tfrowth of associations of employers and
wugo earners and the effect of such asso
ciations upon tho relations between em
ployers and employees. Into tho extent nnd
result of methods of collective bargaining,
into anv methods which have been tried
In any states or In foreign countries for
maintaining mutually satisfactory rela
tions between employees and employers.
into mothodB for avoiding or adjusting
egotlatlons Into tho scopo, methods and
resources of existing bureaus or labor ana
Into possible ways of increasing their use
fulness, Into the question of smuggling or
other Illegal entry of Asiatics Into the
United States or Its Insular possessions
and of the mothods by which tho Asiatics
havo gained such admission and shall re
port to oongress as speedily as possible
with such recommendation as said com
mission may think proper to prevent ruch
smuggling and Illegal entry. The com
mission shall seek to discover the under
lying causes ot dissatisfaction In the In
dustrlal situation and report Its conclu
(Special ta Tre Citizen.)
Bethany, Sept. 17.
Mrs. Oott? of Wllllamsport, and
daughter-in-law, Mrs. C. W. Cott, of
WIlkcs-Barre, spent several days last
week with the lattcr's tester, Mrs. J.
Mr. and Mrs. Bate, who spent a
week with their daughter, Mrs. John
B. Prltchnnl, left for Tyrone Friday
to visit anothor daughter nt Houtz
dalo boforo roturnlng to their home
Tho I'reshytorlan soecial Friday
evening on tho lawn of Mr. and Mrs.
A. O. Illnko was a success, socially
and financially. The fish pond was a
great attraction. Tho amount raised
Miss Hatch, of Scranton, spent
Thursday with Mrs. Harry Many.
Mrs. Charles Faatz left for Carbon
dalo and Scranton on Monday to
There was a largo attendance at
tho sale at tho homo of William
Hatiser Saturday afternoon. Monday
ho drove the stago and carried the
mall as formerly. His son-in-law, H.
Smith, who has been mall carrier for
somo time, will resume 'his former
position at Clark's Cutting factory.
Rev. John B. Prltchard left Mon
day for Wllkcs-Barro and will leave
for Towanda on Tuesday to attend
Miss Mattle Strongman and Mrs.
George Robertson of Honesdale,
spent several days with their sister,
Mrs. J. J. Hauser.
Mrs. M. E. Bolkcom, of Honesdale,
will spend tho week with hor father.
Mr. Peters, of Brooklyn, Is visit
ing his friend, Charles Pothlck.
Clarence Hoylo was ablo to sit up
a short time Sunday.
(Special to The Citizen.)
Gouldsboro, Sept. 16.
Chaplain T. D. Swartz, of Moscow,
was tho guest of Lieut. Ezra Griffin
Corps, No. '50, at memorial Hall,
Scranton, Thursday afternoon, at a
special meeting, and was most roy
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Baker and
Mrs. Alice Heller, of Factoryville,
who havo been visiting relatives
here, havo returned home. Miss
Helen Smith accompanied them.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. John Phil
lips Friday morning, Sept 13, a
Mr. and Mrs. William McAree have
been entertaining their daughter,
Mra. I.. A. Kilgore, of Newr York,
also Mrs. Hayes and Miss Veronica
Hayes of Now York.
John Callahan has started work on
his hotel which Is to be erected on
tho East side.
Tho committee in charge of the ico
cream social and dance to bo given
in Hetler's Grove, Wednesday, Sept.
18, for the benefit of Clifton Grange,
are making every effort to give those
who attend a good time.
Mary E., daughter or Mrs. Mar
garet Hefferman, and Daniel E.
Foley, were united in marriage Wed
nesday morning, Sept. 11. The cere
mony was performed in St. Catherlno
church, Moscow, Rev. J. M. Flem
ming officiating. The bride was at
tired in a handsome blue tailored
suit and carried a bridal bouauet.
Sho was attended by her sister, Miss
Susan Hefferman, who wore a brown
tailored suit. John Foley, brother
or tho groom, acted as best man.
(Special to The Citizen.)
South Sterling, Sept. 17.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Lancaster
and daughter Helen, havo gone to
Hopewell, N. J., In their auto and
expect to go to Philadelphia on
business. His factory is not running
at present, owing to lack of orders.
Mrs. Emma Bucher Is building a
summer boarding houso with all the
Charles Smith is also building a
flno boarding house. There has been
a good many boarders here this
summer but are leaving now.
Mrs. Elmer Carlton has gone to
I'hiiadcipnia to -buy her fall millin
ery goods also to learn tho latest
styles In trimming.
S. J. Frick is getting ready to
build a barn on property lately
bought of Richard Bartleson.
Luther Carlton Is also building a
largo barn on tho C. M. Carlton's es
This has been a warm and wet
September so far. Corn is growing
fine now, also buckwheat, but will
need some time yet to ripen. Late
potatoes promise a good crop If they
do not rot.
A. E. Gilpin has been Bhlnnlng
fall apples and will bo In tho field
for winter apples.
John E. Frick has been putting In
rye on tho shares on Jacob Bird's
farm. Ho has 8 acres under way
now. He also has 1500 cabbago
plants set out and expects a good
Ladies of Honesdale and Vicinity
. 1. A X. 1 1 II a TT
run. inu utiLLLT ussor l ni u u l OL iluiut
Coats, Children's and Junior Wears
MR., ran nn in inn in wnrr nnRrnrn
n nvn wnnmnina nn mr ktvio. n n
our word for It Call and Seo for Yourself. Freo Car Fare.
CONDITIONS OF FREE CARFARE:
All purchases of $25.00, freo car faro both ways, a having of $1.75.
All puirlinscs of $15.00, freo car
Goods purchased that require nlto
1.. .. 1 IIIi-a .....h n...l
Make This Store Your Home While In Scranton
The Crane Marks Co.
424 LACKAWANNA AVE.
(Special to The Citizen.)
Indian Orchard, Sept. 17.
Evoryono Is Improving theso beau
tiful fall days.
Tho Bethel school house has been
put in first-class condition with Its
neat coat of white paint with green
trimmings outside, varnished and
thoroughly cleaned lnsldo it makes
a vory attractlvo appearance Miss
Clara Dills has chargo of tho school
this torm. Wo wish her success.
The next aid will meet with Mrs.
A. m. llenshaw Sopt. 18. for tea.
Miss Edna Toms of this placo will
havo charge of tho East Beachlako
school tho coming term and O. D.
llenshaw has commenced his school
at Galileo. Wo wish them both suc
cess, also Miss Grey, who has charge
of tho 8th grade In tho Hawley
J. H. I'cnwarden, of East Hones
dale, was a recent caller at this
Francis Weeks and family, East
Honesdale, were among tho guests
nntnpfnlnn,! nt TT Unnnnll'n n .. c.
IIIISHMM lt'llIM Mil linn tin u
T I V? 1 t t tt II
among Scranton relatives.
f nncn trhn nttnrwlnrl tYr tlnnttni
T Trnn.l.. tTl.li. nrtt
a recent guest or tester nice.
tiussrs. wens anu uowninc-. ni
iicuiiuunvi ai.iiU lit UdlllcU ItV LIlt!l
wives, wero recent eucsts nf TT. h
urosoy and wife.
I: T? ATnvnr nml fimltt. At.l-
..111., . r. 1 . . 1 . .
nomo in this place.
111 JU1 1 CLL lil li I 1 M I R'MI r
Hawley. Sent. 17.
ATra fnrHin TJrnnlnf nnA .lnih
- w. UUl UWUfjU
for Tra TTM - .1 TTnu p Tilr.v.rt
ton. returned homo Saturday from
visit with AI. Kimble and family.
lT north A fnllutvt Id vlctlfln .ntn
tlves in Honesdale.
... vv..uu .u . kJlvtup) 1 ViU
T WP I t n r t itir 1 1 m.
uiLiZRn nniror i.nnri Mnmrnrra
mnna Attnnhmnntn Cnlmnnnnn T n
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TAItltH THAT CONTAIN MER
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Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F.
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acting directly upon the biood an
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Sold by Druggists. Price 75c. pe
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7x9 2o ea
8x10 3c ea
9x12 4o ea
12x20 11c ea
12x24 13c ea
14x2S 20c ea
14x30 22c ea
14x32 24c ea
24x24 29c ea
24x2C 29c ea
All other sizes equally ns
low. Hnve lu stock any slzo
to -18 Inches in width.
Let mo bring: tho gloss nnd
put It in your broken window
1023 Main St. Bell 'Phono 154
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Dresses, Waists, Skirts, Petticoats
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faro ono way, ft saving of 00 cents
rations will bo shipped to you ex
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