The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, May 23, 1913, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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    THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1913.
Advertisements and reading notices of
nil kinds placed In this column will be
charged for at the rate of one cent per
word for each separate insertion. When
Bending; us advertisements to be printed
in this column, cash or stamps must ac
company tho order.
ures, Films,
work finished.
Bodlo's Studio.
Kodaks, Amateur
Goods sent by mall.
driving horses. Reuben Lancas
ter, South Sterling, Pa. 4 lei 6
plants; per dozen, 15c; 100 for $1;
50 for 50c. Cabbage plants, 10c
dozen. Celery, caulillower, egg and
pepper plants. Mapie uity ureen
iouBG. 42ei3.
ly scandalous with prices: New
$600 Player Piano for ?375; new
$350 Piano for $225; new $53 Sin
ger Sewing Macnlne for $32. 3Ut4
washes clothes in 5 minutes.
Demonstrations dally, beginning on
Thursday. Ridgeway Building. It
and lot near Honesdale? Wo
have ono located on Delaware street
that would make an ideal home for
any employe of Honesdale's varied
industries. Invest your savings in
a home. It will pay you bigger in
terest and you will be Interested to
a greater extent than if you paid
rent. The place is your for a small
sum. Consult Buy-U-A-Home Real
ty Co., Jadwin Building, Honesdale.
of May 2Cth. Send postal to
Hotel Wayne. Sam. S. Wint, Piano
Tuner. 41t2
housework. Apply 1114 Court
street, Honesdale. 35eitf
licitor and clerk. Apply at the
"Model Shop, Foster building,
Honesdale, Pa.
to furnish refreshments -at Busi
ness Men's picnic at Lake Lodore,
t . . i n n
a bath in the Buel Dodge house,
down stairs, corner of Church and
Seventh streets after June 1st. En
nuire of C. E. Dodce. Honesdale. 40tf
shares. Farm implements furnish-
The early risers claim that frost
nn I n m nn in lllrA an rvnr
Captain James Ham Post, G. A.
have erected a commodious pa-
iii ii i ji i
Mr. Bailey M. Coulter and Miss
vero united in marriage on Satur-
V . IV1L Hr VV1L1KK1.
The ladies of St. John's Luther
church will hold their annual
l il. I ml... .1
ng in the parlors of that edifice.
iMrst table at 5:30 rj. m.
'Elsewhere in to-day Citizen is
eproduced a list of new and up-to-
nin hooks lust fresli from the nress.
uuy ill V JUUUCU UU LUU A i u. uuv
1 1 .-. .1 nn 1. n 11 J n .In.
1 11... TT 11 T t
-H. E. Bassett of the Independ-
nt has lot the contract for the build-
o Jiiuwaru i-earce ana worn on me
oundation will be commenced in a
ew days. It is expected that the
niiHB will he comnloted liv earlv
Henry Herbst, of River street.
as broken ground for the erection
f a new dwelling. The house is lo
ated opposite the street from his
lther'H nronertv. F. J. Varcoa has
een awarded the contract to ex-
vnin Tnn np nr nnn niiiin inn nnn.
ation walls.
-A new electric sign with tho
nn.trlr hums, will nrinrn thA frnnt
f tho local theatre in a day or two.
he Honesdalo Consolidated Light,
eat nnd Power enmnanv hnrl men
t work Tuesday putting the large
gu in imui;u. uiicuucu liiu luumui ui mu
in Tlnv. John J. f!rlffln. linlrl In
rillron-TlnrrA nn Wnrltincrlnv In Qt
loysius church: MIsa Margaret
rlffln, Thomas Grlflln, Rev. John
'Toole, Mrs. Thomas Croghan, Mrs.
imes Cautleld, Miss Annie Reilly,
athryn Flnorty, Thos. Finerty, Sr.,
id Thomas, Jr.
-James F. Monaghan of Hones-
ilo has filed a petition asking the
ok into the mental condition of his
no. Alice i. Aionannan. a com.
ission composed of Attorney W. H.
ft. T?rnnlr "V Rneto nnfl Tlr W T
cConvill was appointed by Judge
The funeral of John Ryan, lato
Canaan, was held from the homo
his sister, Mrs. Margaret Burko at
inaan, Monday morning. It was
tended by a throng of people, many
whom were from (Jarbondale and
na nr ronnioin wjir pnnn iprnn nvoi
e remains in St. Patrick's church,
Tinnn ttnv n:nwnrn unrirn nr
terment was made In the Canaan
fhnl n nm ntnnr rrhrt rmlmvlni.
phows of tho deceased acted as
H-bearera: Frank McDermott, of
d Peter Burke, of Carbondale;
1111am Ryan of Honesdale, Joseph
an of Carbondale.
Read Kate Bros, ad of Monday
specials which . contains interesting
Memorial Day news.
A marriage license has been
granted to Fred Euke and MIsa Hid
Vlg Wufke, both of Hawley.
The situation at Paterson, N. J.,
remains about tho same, although
one mill started on Monday. Several
of the strike pickets havo been ar
rested and placed in Jail.
' Mrs. W. D. Bell, of Port Jervis,
visited her mother, Mrs. Lena Kelley
at Ariel, Pa., over Sunday, and Miss
Ruth Kelley, of tho latter place, is
spending a few weeks at tho homo
of Mrs. Bell,
"Ramapo" and "Tuxedo," the
two Pullman cars running daily on
the Erie between Honesdale and New
York City, are in the repair shops at
Buffalo. They will be repainted and
placed in first-class condition.
Tho Wayne County Medical so
ciety will hold their annual meeting
and election of officers at the State
hospital for the Criminal Insane at
Farview this (Thursday) afternoon.
Dr. T. C. Fitzslmmons, superintend
ent of the institution, will entertain
the members of the society today.
The homo of E. P. Heberling, in
Pike county, but whose property is
located near the Wayne county line,
was damaged by fire a few days ago.
A spark from the chimney fell upon
the roof, setting iiro to same. The
loss has been paid by the Wayne
County Farmers' Mutual Fire Insur
ance company, in which company the
owner held a policy.
The remains of Mrs. Emily
Hagaman were Interred in the Lu
theran cemetery Tuesday afternoon
and services were conducted at the
grave by Rev. Geo. S. Wendell. Mrs.
Hagaman lived in Honesdale about
five years ago and died in a Phila
delphia hospital. Her home was in
Catskills, N. Y. iHer sons, Eugene
and William Hagaman, of that place,
accompanied the body here.
The new catalogue of Urslnus
College at Collegeville shows that
there are now 203 students pursuing
liberal art courses in that institu
tion. These come from Pennsylva
nia, New Jersey, New York, Connec
ticut, Massachusetts and Delaware.
One young man is enrolled from
Bombay, India. The following stu
dent is in attendance from Wayne
county: Hubert Sanford Gleason,
Persons receiving The Citizen
are requested by the management to
telephone to or write news items 'for
this paper. The Citizen wants to tell
its readers all tho news and by the
co-operation of its friends in this
manner it can do so. If you know
of anybody going away, coming, a
wedding, death, sale of property or
accident, telephone the Item to this
paper. We will greatly appreciate
it and you will enjoy reading about
-The noted baritone singer, Karl
Jorn, who recently purchased the
Weitzer property at Braman, has
entered into many extensive im
provements to the property since he
became the owner a year ago. He
employs about thirty people In the
saw mill and brush factory. New
buildings are -being erected and a
boarding house will bo conducted
this summer which will attract many
city guests to Braman. The pur
chase of this property by Mr. Jorn
has already proved a big advantage
to Braman and vicinity.
The most remarkable display of
courage and devotion of duty that
has come to the notice of the Easton
Fire Department was discovered on
Monday morning when the men
reached a power house of tho Easton
Pennsylvania Power company. There
they found Howard Stroble, the en
gineer, nearly dead from burns, but
conscious and giving directions to his
assistants how to operate the plant.
Stouble's clothes caught fire while ho
was in the oil house. He ran to the
city fire alarm box, a couplo of blocks
away and sent in the alarm.
A detail of State police has been
working in the interest of the fish
laws for several days in the Cumber
land valley and the first victim was
George Fields, Mercorsburg, who
was using a set net . in .a trout
stream, which cost him $20. The
neighborhood of Duncannon is a fa
vorite spot for violators of tho law
and the detail is taking an active
Interest In trying to put a stop to the
illegal fishing. Monday the police
men had George W. Brown, of Dun
cannon, before Alderman George A.
Hoverter, Brown having been caught
in the act of taking gamo fish out
of season, was fined $20 and costs.
The annual convention of tho
C. T. A. U. societies of the Scranton
diocese, opened Wednesday morning
in St. Mary's High school, Wilkes
Barre, with a high mass in St.
Mary's church at 9 o'clock. Tho ses
sions were held Wednesday and
Thursday. A trolley ride to numer
ous points of interest was enjoyed
by the delegates. Tho soveral tem-
p ranee societies of Pittston, which
havo for years refused to become
afllllated with the Scranton Diocesan
union, were admitted into tho union.
Tho officers of the union are: Roy.
Dennis J. Kane, Hazleton, president;
A. J. Brannlgan, Jeddo, secretary
treasurer. The funeral services over the
body of Rev. J. J. Griffin, lato pastor
of St. Aloyslus church, Lee Park,
former chancollor of the Scranton
diocese, and well known in Hones
dalo where ho many years ago had
charge of St. John's church woro held
in St. Aloyslus church, Scranton,
Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock.
Tho ceroinony took place a day ear
lier than it would ordinarily for the
reason that Thursday is the feast of
Corpus Christ!, a day on which
masses for tho dead are not celebrat
ed. Rt. Rev. Bishop M. J. Hoban
celebrated the mass, and the officers
were: Arch priest, Rev. M. J. Mc
Manus, Wllkes-Barre; deacons of
honor, Rev. M. E. Lynott, of Kings
ton, and Rev. Joseph Coroner, of
Pittston; deacon of the mass, Rev.
J. J. McCabe, Wllkes-Barro town
ship; sub-deacon, Rev. Michael
O'Rourke, Athens; master of cere
monies, Dr, A. J. Brenuah. Previous
to tho pontifical mass the office was
recited by Rt Rev. Monsignor T, F.
Coffey, of Carbondale. Burial was
made in Mt. Carmel cemetery, Dun
more, The services were largely at
tended by relatives and friends.
W. B. Leskor, register and re
corder, has purchased a new Ford
car of the E. W. Gammell agency.
Miss Elizabeth Campbell will
give a talk in the Methodist church
Sunday on "India' tho Land of Sor
rows." Tho Citizen congratulates Mr.
and Mrs. Goorgo W. Decker on their
forty-sixth wedding anniversary,
which took place May 14th.
There will be a meeting of the
Spanish war veterans at the Armory
on Thursday evening of this week.
Matters pertaining to Memorial Day
will be discussed. It is hoped that
a large number of the members will
be in attendance.
Just to show that universal suf
frage does not enter strongly into
the minds of Honesdale school girls,
Professor II. A. Oday took a vote of
the entiro school Thursday morning.
There wero only about a dozen, and
mostly boys at that who wanted
votes for women. Tho girls as a
whole did not want it.
By a vote of 159 to C tho Houso
passed tho Senato bill to give juries
in murdor trials the right to deter
mine whether a person convicted of
murder in the first degree should
suffer death or life imprisonment.
J. B. K. Scott stated that it was de
sired to get the bill to tho Governor
that he might consider it along with
the electrocution bill.
Tho case of Daniel Giles vs.
Ruel Wilcox was presented for set
tlement on Tuesday morning to a
board of arbitrators composed of T.
Y. Boyd, F. H. Crago and Attorney
R. M. Stocker. The case is a suit in
ejectment from land located near
Mt. Pleasant village. The evidence
was heard but a decision will be
postponed until next week when it is
hoped that a satisfactory settlement
win be reached
An encampment of artillery
will open in the Pocono mountains
tms summer not far from the bord
ers of Wayne county. Major C. P,
Summerall will be In charge of the
encampment which will open on
June 15 and continue until October
1. The purpose of It is to teach
maneuvers and rifle practice. The
camp will cover a tract of land of
40,000 acres about half a mile from
Tobyhanna, Monroe county.
Tho farm house, occupied by
Felix Heinle and sons, Jacob and
John, on the new Cochecton turn
pike, at Fosterdale, caught Are from
the chimney at about breakfast time
last Sunday morning and was burn
ed with nearly all its contents. Tho
are, wnen aiscoverea, nau sucn a
start that fighting it was useless
Tho property was insured in the Cal-
llcoon Mutual for $700 or $800.
The Heinle's, who are staying with
neighbors, will rebuild.
W. E. Avery informs Tho Citi
zen that his strawberry crop has
been badly affected by the frost. He
says that ten bushels will probably
be the extent of the crop, whereas
in former years it has run into hun
dreds of bushels. All fruit will be
scarce, ho says, except trees located
upon high ground. He thinks ap
ples will be few this fall. Mr.
Avery's father expects to harvest 400
to 500 bushels of peaches the com
ing season, whereas in other years
4,000 to 5,000 bushels havo been
On the authority of a well
known Democrat of Honesdale, tho
Wayne county Democrats will have
a candidate in tho field for State
Senator this year in the person of
Wm. J. Ferber. The Monroe politi
cians will have something to think
about if they figure on the Senator
ship for another year as Mr. Ferber
is no novice in politics and knows
hcjw to play the game. We also un
derstand that Samuel Saunders of
Berlin and Judson Tiffany of Pleas
ant Mount, may enter tho race for
On Thursday The Citizen office
had a very pleasant call form W. B.
Ankarstran, inspector for tho Mer
genthaler Linotype Co. of New York
City. Mr. Ankarstran gave The Citi
zen's linotype a most careful inspec
tion, declaring it to be in splendid
condition. As one of these up-to-dato
machines represents as much
value as a good-sized Wayne county
farm, say about $3,000 in round
figures, it naturally makes Mr.
Thompson, our man in charge, feel
like patting himself on tho back to
havo such an O. K. passed over to
nis credit.
The G3d annual commencement
of Bucknell University will occur
June 18. It is expected that on that
date will bo comploted the series of
efforts to raise $600,000 for the in
stitution. The sum of. $540,000 has
been secured in cash or legally bind
ing subscriptions, and there is con
fidence that the remainincr SGO.000
will be secured by Commencement
Day. Mr. David Porter Leas, of
Philadelphia, will be the miest. nf
honor, It being tho fiftieth anniver
sary of his graduation and the thir-
ty-seconu or nis services as treas
urer. A Bradford county man killed
two foxes, took the nolts to a lnstlno
who cut off tho ears and burned
them according to law and drew the
certificates for $2 each, which the
hunter presented to tho county com
missioners, wno declined to pay tho
noxious animal bounty because the
State appropriation had long ago
been exhausted. Tho hunter was ob
durate and appealed tho case to
court. Tho court sustained tho com
missioners. Tho hunter, not satis
fled, carried tho case to the Superior
Court, which has just handed down
a decision that tho counties must pay
valid claims on demand and trust to
State legislation to make good.
New books at the library on
the 2 cents a day table: Adventures
of Miss Gregory, Amateur Gentle
man, An Affair of State, American
Nobility, Andrew tho Glad, Arm
Chair at tho Inn, Bobbie General
Manager, Case of Jennie Brice,
Coup D' Etat, Day of Days, Daddy
Long Legs, Dr. Stanchon, Enoch
Wontworth, Ethan Frome, Frater
nity, Hert of tho 'Hills, Tho Inferno,
aim oi -.tranquility. Judgment
House, London Lavender, Madonna
of Sacrflco, Margaret Kirby, Martha
by tho Day, Mating of Lydia, Max
well Mystery, The Nest, New Leaf
Mills, Nine-Tenths, Pilgrims of the
Plains, Running Sands, Tho Stain,
Stella Maris, Turn of Sword.
Miss Regina Murray recently visit
ed friends in Carbondale.
Miss Pearl Colo spent Sunday
with friends in Carbondale.
Hon. E. B. Hardenberch is in Har-
rlsburg and New York City.
Homer Greene spent a few days
tnis week in New York City.
Claude C. Cole, of Waymart, was
a recent county seat visitor.
Leopold Fuerth was attending to
business in Hawley on Monday.
Mrs. Mary Austin of Whito Mills
was in 'Honesdale on Wednesday.
Miss Barbara Wetzel, of Hawley,
spent Monday with friends here.
Mrs. Fred Kohlman, of Hawley,
was a Honesdale caller on Monday.
J. D. Weston Is spending a few
days in the metropolis on business,
Judge James C. Birdsall was a
caller in South Sterling on Wednes
day. Henry Wilder, of Scranton, was a
business caller here the first of the
Arthur Grlflln, of New York city.
made a business trip to Honesdale
on Monday.
P. Latourette and son, of Dyberry,
wore business callers in Honesdalo
on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Simons, of
bcranton, motored to Honesdale on
Edward Robinson, of. Port Jervis.
has been the guest of his parents on
n;rie street.
John iHanlon, of Philadelphia, was
a caller in town the first of the
John Beck and Frank Degnon of
uaroondale, were recent callers In
the Maplo City.
Misses Alice Duff and Florence
Murtha spent a few days In Way-
mart recently.
Francis Balles succeeds Julius
Rlckert in the Grand Union Tea
company's store.
John McDermott, of Jermyn, Is
the guest of his mother on Vine
street this week.
Edward Balles, late of tho Herald
office, has become an attache of The
Independent office.
,L,eo itocne, or uaroondale, was
the guest of friends in Honesdale the
forepart of the week.
Arthur Brown has returned to his
home in Carbondale after spending
a lew aays in town.
Harold and Stephen Burke, of
Galilee, were attending to business
in Honesdale recently.
Edward Chambers and James
Sweeney have left for Cortland, N.
Y., to spend a few weeks.
Mrs. Lewis P. Cooke and sons,
Earle nnd Edmund, of Hawley, wero
Honesdale visitors on Wednesday.
George W. Nape, deputy factory in
spector, of Scranton, was calling on
Honesdalo business places Tuesday.
C. Lambert, of Paterson, N. J.,
spent a few days this week with his
son, John W. Lambert, on Church
Miss Elizabeth Robinson has re
turned to her homo in Scranton af
ter spending a few days in Hones
dale. C. H. Stephenson and Daniel
Gray, both of Waymart, were busi
ness callers in Honesdale the first
of the week.
August Haggerty, who is principal
of the Lake Como schools, is spend
ing his vacation with his parents at
White Mills.
Mrs. Ulysses Beers, of Dalton,
who Is visiting her sister, Mrs. C.
E. Mills, is ill at the latter's homo
in the Durland block.
Charles Pragnell and George
Schmuck have secured employment
in Binghamton, N. Y., at their trade,
that of shoemakers.
Mrs. Loren It. Gale, of Rlverdale-on-the-Hudson,
who Is spending a
quiet week with relatives and a few
friends in town, will return homo
Mrs. Thomas J. Parker, of Pater
son, N. J., is the guest of her sister,
Miss Carrio Weston, on Fourteenth
street, and of her other relatives in
David J. Davis, deputy grand high
priest of Royal Arch Masons of
Scranton paid an official visit to An
thony Wayne Chapter No. 218 on
Tuesday evening.
United States Marshall Yeager, of
Scranton, was a recent caller In
Honesdalo. While here ho was a
guest at the hospitable home of
Hon. A. T. Searlo.
Martin O'Malley and son, William,
of Susquehanna, and William Chi
chester, of Port Jorvis. N. Y., wero
Honesdalo callers on Tuesday.
They attondod the funeral of tho late
Thomas Malia in Hawley that day.
J. N. Welsh and D, H. Menner aro
nttendlng the Bethlehem diocesan
convention at Bethlehem this weok
as delegates from tho Grace Episco
pal church of Honesdale. Rev.
Whlttaker accompanied them there
on Tuesday.
Marcy Ely, who has been spending
tho past ten weeks in Baltimore and
parts of tho South, is now in New
York city and his parents, Dr. and
Mrs. H, B. Ely havo received word
that he will arrive homo somotlmo
during this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Myers are
In Shohola, where they woro called
by tho critical illness of Georgo
Voght Mr. Voght, it will bo remem
bered, kept a hotel at Narrowsburg,
N. Y., but since going to Shohola he
has been In ill health.
What's tho matter with our
base ball team this year? Boys,
get busy! B. H. Dlttrlch would
make a first-class manager, if you
can get him to do It, and -we. think
ho will, if asked in the proper way.
How about forming a stock company
to flnanco a ball team properly?
Miss Elizabeth Campbell of
Scranton will speak in the Hones
dalo High school Friday afternoon.
of tho world's greatest forces nro electricity and good clothes.
Wo supply tho latter, tailored to measure, styled to perfection
nnd moderately priced .
Pay $22.50 for one of our Suits and
When you buy our goods you get ALL WOOL fabrics, a dis
tinction wliich is unique in theso days when cotton mixtures nro
tho rule. You get Special Style, Designing, Tailoring unexcelled
and Correct Fit.
You will find our suits as low as $16.
You will find them at $18, $20, $25, $30,
$35, $40, and $45.
Look nt tho $22.50 Suit, anyway.
1 'The Model Shop
p jjujvij lihivx, 1'roprictor, Foster IJIock, Honesdale.
Weeders Cultivators Hillers
Best styles Big assortment Lowest prices
This shows our Walter A. Wood Culti
vator channel steel
standards. A good
with wheel and expanding lever $4.00.
With hilling attachments $4.50.
One-horse flat tooth seeders $8.50
Wood beam shovel plows 2.50
Steel beam shovel plows 3.00
Horso hoes, for two horses 6.50
In Slightly Used
and Plave
OWE Esiey Organ with a deep sub bass
price ... $35.00
ONE Sterling Organ, a bargain,
price . . . $20.00
ONE rVJehlin Piano, slightly used, regular
price $475. will be sold for $375.00
ONE Norris & Hyde, Shop worn Player
" Piano, regular price, $600.00
special price . $500.00
Main St.
frame and hollow
strong tool. Price
We have the repairs for all imple
ments sold by us for the last twenty
Come in and see us.
Organs, Pianos
t Pianos.
Honesdale, Pa.