Newspaper Page Text
Cp-ond-Doiug Men Find Just ns
Much of Valuable Information in Our
Advertising Pages ns Women Do.
71st YEAR. NO. 44
GOUNGIL TO BEGIN PAVE
SOMETIME THIS YEAR
PLANS AND COST PREPARED BY
STATE HIGHWAY DEPART
Definite Action Will Probably bo
Taken nt Regular Meeting Next
Thursday Evening Sir. Rcigel
A special meeting of tho borough
council was held in the city hall on
Wednesday evening for the purpose
of considering the advisability of
Immediately paving Main street, the
cost of same and what portion of the.
entire cost would be paid by the
Superintendent Reigel of the State
Highway Department, explained to
the council that in order to obtain
the full benefit of state aid they
must pave Main street its entire
length, that is, from the Gurney
Elevator Plant, south, to the borough
limits, north, and also Park street.
There is the sum of 517,500 now
available from the state but In or
der to get this amount the council
must decide to pave the whole thing.
If Main street is to bo paved only
to the up-town bridge then the
amount available from the State
would be only $9,600.
The members of the council dis
cussed the plans and cost but no
definite action was taken. At the
regular meeting next Thursday even
ing a franchise will be voted upon
calling a special election for the pur
pose of raising the necessary funds
to begin the work.
Mr. Draper, representing the
Wayne County Street Railway com
pany, was present, and told the coun
cil that they expected to begin work
next month. He also informed them
that the railway company would lay
their share of the pave at the
same time the other work was being
done. Mr. Allen, president of the
proposed railway company, and Mr.
Hardenbergh, a director of the com
pany, were present.
VETERANS IN PRESTON AND
Through the courtesy of E. A.
Penniman, The Citizen is able to re
produce for its readers a list of sold
iers engaging in battle in the wars
of 1812, Mexican and Civil. This list
gives the name and company In
which each man served as far as ob
tainable. Wo are indebted to Mr.
Penniman for compiling this list, he
having spent considerable time in
preparing it for us. Cut it out and
paste it in your scrap book with oth
er valuable clippings.
Soldiers' Plot, Glen Dyberry.
Capt. James Ham, Capt. C. C.
Brown, N. W. Elmendorf, Jas. Mc
Laughlin, Capt. Joel Miller, Philip
Ulrich, Fred Deichman, C. P. Col
well, Lemuel Barhight, A. L. Rowley,
Jas. Northcott, Frederick Zahn,
Adam S. Pride, Chas. F. Purdy, John
H. G. Keefer, John Lisk, Jas. S.
Glllen, Martin Groner, Capt. W. T.
Lobb, James E. Ball, Lewis R.
Smith, Jos. E. Williams, Lieut. Chas.
M. Ball, J. W. Kesler. Edward Leino,
unas. u. Manone, Robert Barckley,
Geo. D. Legg, Thos. Medland, Levi
L. Schoonover, Capt. J. Atkinson,
J. M. Starnes, Samuel Goodman, Col.
G. B. Osborn, Isaac N. Forman, Chas.
H. Mills, James A. Bigart, J. W.
Sharpstecn, Wm. H. Hurlburt, Ed
mund M. Clark, Thomas Benney,
Hiram Dibble, C. W. Sharpsteen,
Captain Charley E. Baker,
Lieutenant Robert N. Torrey. Lieut.
Colonel P. A. Seely, William D.
Muir, wm. i. van Kirk, Joseph
B. Sherwood, A. R. Howe, David J.
Richmond, George Taylor, Henry
Pierce, George M. Cole, John Ben
ney, Col. Coe Durland, Thomas J.
Firth. A. N. RusTc, W. W. Valentino.
S. G. Coston, J. Y. Ammorman,
Thomas Varcoe, John Bassott, David
Beers (1812), G. Britenbaker, Jona
than Simpson (1812), John Schofleld
Job. Schofleld, (Mexican), John A.
Goble, A. J. Dennis, Wm. T. Hall,
Benajah HasklnB (1812), Wm. Pope,
Lieut. John Kellow, Thos. Whlttaker,
Lieut. Henry Wilson, Mrs. William
T. Estabrook. Mrs. Estabrook serv
ed her country most faithfully, for
nearly three years, in caring for tho
soldiers on the battlefields and In
Franklin H. Robinson, Corp. Wm.
Sutton, Fred R. Rlppel, Chas. Avery,
Edward Brown, H. T. Justin, Henry
M. Jones, Richard L. Ward, Isaac
D. Thorp, Henry Durshlmer, Ser
geant J. B. Remsen, Cyrus Wooden,
Capt. C. A. Dunkelberg, D. W. Rob
ertson, Wm. S. Hayward, Henry
Moules, Lieut. John Ruppert, John
H. Reside, Leonard Torpyn, R. E.
Marglson, Wm. Hill, Charles Avery,
Bonj. Woodney, D., 199th Pa., Thos.
N. Howell, B. 179th Pa.
Soldiers of Preston Township.
The following are the names of tho
patriotic citizens of Preston, who
served their country during tho Civil
war, together with the Company and
Regiment in which they served, as
far as we have been able to obtain
them. Any additions will be thank-
FIVE CONSTABLES WI'M
POWERS OF POLICE APPOINTED
Judge Searle approved the ap
pointment of five deputy constables
for Canaan township Tuesday morn
ing. The recommendations were
made by Dr. Fitzsimmons of tho
State Hospital for the Criminal In
sane at Farview. The petition was
signed by twenty-five citizens of Ca
naan township who live in the neigh
borhood of the Institution and who
claim that more protection is neces
sary for the safety of persons and
property in that section.
The men appointed deputy con
stables were: Moses T. Spangenburg,
Michael McDonnell, W. J. Lamb,
Chas. A. May and Frank Romlck. A
certificate was made out immediate
ly by Prothonotary Barnes giving
the five men the power of policemen
in cities for making arrests. Their
duties will lncludo watching over tho
State property at tho Institution.
The recent depridations caused by
persons to the property at the hospi
tal led up to this action by Dr. Fitzsimmons-
and it is thought that this
will also moro properly protect the
property In that locality.
Three Divorces Granted.
Judge Searle holding argument
court Wednesday morning, granted
three divorces. Those granted were:
Lizzio P. Bodie from her husband,
Allen R. Bodie.
Robert E. Sands from his wife,
Grace S. Sands.
Mary Elizabeth Corey from her
husband, Fred S. Corey.
CONGRESSMAN AINEY TO BE
Congressman W. D. B. Ainey, of
Montrose, is to have a complimen
tary dinner given him on Thursday
evening of this week by one hundred
representative citizens of Sayre. He
has just secured an appropriation for
a new post office building there.
Hamlin, May 28.
The twenty-fourth anniversary of
tho Epworth League was held in the
Methodist Episcopal church Sunday
evening, May 18th. The special pro
gram, "Show Us Your Hands" was
well rendered, and was followed by
the installation of officers for 1913.
Tho largest funeral held In the
Methodist Episcopal church for years
was that of Mrs. Carrie G., wife of
Ira Resseguie, May 14th. Interment
in Salem cemetery. Rev. O. G. Rus
Mrs. Frank Chumard was taken to
the State hospital, Scranton, where
she underwent a surgical operation.
George Lawrence, wife and little
daughter, of Scranton, are visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Earl B. Williams
spent a few days recently at C. E.
fully received at tho Citizen office:
Co. C, Cth Pa. Reserves: Thos.
Tully, Thomas McKane, William H.
Jayne, Squlro W. Jayne, John S.
Co. A, 5 Cth Pa. Vols. John H.
Worth, Ira Knapp, Thomas Knapp,
John Knapp, James A. Buchanan,
James Buchanan, Henry Buchanan,
Hiram Buchanan, Israel Buchanan,
Joseph Buchanan, Walter S. Lloyd,
William Lee, Zara Leo, Calvin Hatch,
Sergeant Abner Palmer, Daniel Pal
mer, Benj. E. Saxbury, Ell Lee, Hi
ram Geer, William Stine, James
Black, Wm. H. Chamberlain, iHenry
Co. F, 50th N. Y. Engineers Geo
iH. Goodsell, Abram Hunt, Daniel
Carpenter, Nathan Carpenter, Levi P.
Carpenter J. F. Davall.
Co. L, 13th Pa. Cavalry L. D.
Grlllett, Robert Tenant, Henry
Weed, Philander Hlne, Sergeant
William Brotzman, Corp. Andrew
Co. K, 137th Pa. Vol. Thomas A,
Bell, Eldad Geer.
Co. F, 45 th Pa. Vol. Lieut. A. D.
Campbell, Jacob Kizer, Mason R.
Whipple, Georgo Russell, Charles H,
7th N. Y., Ind. Battery, John H,
4 th N. Y. Heavy Artillery Cy
renus T. Campbell.
1st N. Y. Engineers Corporal An-
arew j. jay cox.
Co. A, ICth Vet. Reserve Corps
John W. Hays.
Co. D, 10th N. Y. Vol. Erl L.
Co. E, 53rd Pa. Vol, Lawrence
Co. E, 179th Pa. Vol. Arad W,
Lakln, Patrick Carolon, Patrick
3rd Pa. Artillery Charles Lloyd.
William Howoll, Henry A. Thurston,
Arnold N. Lloyd, Lewis A. Decker.
The following wero In the army
out wo nave oeen uname to obtain
company and regiment In which they
David Dlx, David Kingsbury. Jos.
Weed, Emmlt Gibson, Rufus NUes,
James Christian, Charles Christian,
Levi Geer, Osmar Chamberlain, Jas
Anthony, Wm. Hulett. Henry Shel
don, S. Davoll, Frank Davall, Horace
case, Lutnor Carpenter, Georgo Pal
mer. Daniel Wall. Josenb Wall.
Three residents of Preston were
drafted, and paid the $300 exemp
tion, to wit: James Wall, S. H. Lee,
HONBSDALE, WAYNE CO.,
STREET RAILWAY COMPANY
CAPITALIZED AT $400,000
AT STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING
WEDNESDAY OFFICERS AND
DIRECTORS WERE ELECTED
Sir. Draper, of New York, Present at
Special Council Meeting Says
Work Will Start Next Month
This Will bo Good News.
Tho Wayne County Street Railway
company formally organized on
Wednesday afternoon and the fol
lowing officers and directors were
elected: M. B. Allen, president; C. H.
Dorflinger, vice-president: C. E.
Dodge, secretary; and C. A. Emery,
treasurer. The directors are: M. B.
Allen, E. B. Hardenbergh, H. T.
Menner, W. H. Riefler, G. Wm. Sell,
Sigmund Katz and C. H. Dorllinger.
The meeting of the stockholders
was held in the Allen House and Mr.
E. F. Draper, of New York city, who
is financially Interested in tho new
venture, was present. After tho
election of officers and directors, by
laws were drafted and other busi
ness connected with the organization
Tho Wayne County Street Railway
company was incorporated for $100,-
000 but at tho meeting Wednesday
it was voted to increase the capitali
zation to $400,000.
The proposed railway s portion or
the pave will be Independent from
the borough s portion or tnat or tne
State. They will bo obliged to con
tract for their own work or sub-let it
to the other contractors.
Mr. Draper accompanied by
Messrs. Allen and Hardenbergh, at
tended tho special meeting of the
borough council Wednesday even
ing. At this meeting Mr. Draper
told the council that the railway
company would commenco the work
in some part next month and that
they wero holding off principally to
find out when the council intended
to begin paving. He expressed a de
sire to pavo the railway's portion of
the -street at the same time.- He was
informed that the attitude of the
council was to start work as soon as
possible this year.
gitty ears Ego
(By Homer Greene)
Written Exclusively for tho Citizen's Memorial Day Number.
IFTY years ago this May tho
high-tide of the Civil War
had been all but reached.
At no time during the con
flict had the hope of the
Confederacy for ultimate victory
been higher. At no' time had the
Union forces had greater cause for
discouragement. Grant had been
baffled again and again in his at
tempt to reach Vicksburg. In De
cember Burnslde had witnessed at
Fredericksburg the fruitless sacrifice
of 12,000 of the flower of the army
of the Potomac.
In tho early days of May, Hooker
at Chancellorsville had been worst
ed in a four days' battle with a loss
of 17,000 men. The outlook for tho
Union armies was most discouraging.
Tho Confederate forces were flushed
with victory. Then Leo determined
to push the war into the enemy's
country, and with a great army he
invaded Pennsylvania. Meade, who
had been given command of the
Army of the Potomac, followed him,
and on the first three days of July,
18C3, came that tremendous battle
at Gettysburg, with Its dramatic cli
max, the charge of Pickett's men and
its tragic ending, and victory resting
finally on the Union banners. Get
tysburg was the beginning of tho
end. From that day the star of the
Confederacy waned to its final ex
tinction at Appomattox.
Fifty years ago the clash of war
between North and South was fierc
est, tho slaughter was greatest, tho
final event was most uncertain. It Is
Impossible for those of the present
generation, living in these days of
peace, in whose lives the brief war
with Spain some fifteen years ago
created a feeling that existed in this
community, as in all other communi
ties, In that spring of '03. Alternate
ly there was hope and despair, and
always the dread of personal or na
tional disaster hanging like a dark
cloud over all the people. There
was no man or woman or child In
this or any community to whom tho
war had not brought Its emotions and
Its tragedies. Every mind was
occupied with Its developments, ev
ery heart was tense with its activi
ties. Wo cannot realize, wo can only
imagine today, to what depths tho
souls of the men and women of '63
wore stirred. And then tho storm
died away. Green grass grow over
the graves of the dead. Time heal
ed the wounds that grief had made.
And today the causes, tho story, the
glory, tho tragedy of the great war
aro all forgotten. Were it not that
after fifty years a few old heroes
who marched and fought and faced
death to uphold the principles so
wisely stated and so vigorously en
forced by Abraham Lincoln, aro mov
ed to come together on a day in May
to commemorate the deeds and virt
T 7 TT
PA., FRIDAY, MAY
BASEBALL MEMORIAL DAY.
German Catholic Club Will Cross
Bats With Olyphnnt on Local
Field Two Games.
Weather permitting, two games of
baseball will be played at Athletic
Park on Memorial Day. Tho German
Catholic Club has made arrange
ments with tho Olyphant, team to
play morning and afternoon at this
place upon that day. The first game
is scheduled at 10:30 a. m., and the
afternoon game will be called at
2115. The batteries for the G. C. C.
will be Schilling, Rose and J.
Hessling. The team will be strength
ened by several of Honesdale's play
ers, namely, B. Hessling, the little
wonder with an iron arm, W. and J.
Polt, W. Mangan, and J. Schilling.
It is hoped that tho boys will be
liberally supported. They are do
serving of a big crowd in that they
have tho enterprlso to organize a
club for iHonesdale's entertainment
this summer. A largo attendance
will encourage the team and place
them in a position where they will be
able to better represent the Maple
City in base ball circles.
Ben Hessling has been elected
captain, manager and coach, and
Julius Polt assistant manager of the
German Catholic club. Valley teams
desiring games can secure dates and
make arrangements for return
games by addressing Captain Hess
ling, Honesdale, Pa.
CROWDED OUT SORRY!
Several columns of local and gen
eral matters, as well as a quantity of
county correspondence aro unavoid
ably crowded out of this number of
The Citizen. This is occasioned by
demands on the part of advertisers.
Of course while we are sorry over
the enforced omission we are glad
because The Citizen is so popular
with the advertising public.
The following letters remain un
called for at the postoffice: H.
Bergman, Miss Lillian Brown, Wll-
Wvig Donovan, Eastern Penna. Mfg.
Isaac H. Hall, Miss Emily Mitchell
(2), Howard Relthel, iHorace J.
Smith, Mrs. J. Thorns.
ues of their comrades who have gone
before, we should have little to re
mind us, outside the pages of history,
that fifty years ago today the tide of
the mightiest and bloodiest war ev
er waged was just turning for the
ebb. It is well that the old causes of
war have disappeared, that tho old
enmity between North and South has
been forgotten, that the men of the
blue and the men of the gray can
clasp friendly hands this year on the
field for possession of which they
fought each other with tremendous
bravery and awful sacrifice a half
century ago. But, it is well also
that a day is set apart out of the
busy life of this twentieth century to
honor the memory of those who
fought In that great war and who
have gone on into tho land of ever
lasting peace, and to remember and
restate the principles for which they
fought and which, reestablished by
their blood and bravery, have made
and will keep this nation dominant
Death of Nicholas Bundrngcr.
Nicholas Bundrager, aged sixty
nine years, died at tho Almshouse
Tuesday evening. Death was caus
ed by general debility. Mr. Bun
drager was taken there about two
weeks ago from White Mills. He Is
survived by a wifo and two daugh
ters, living In Port Jervis, N. Y. The
funeral was held Thursday afternoon
at two o'clock with services at the
grave. Dr. J. W. Balta officiated.
Interment was made in tho Indian
Death of Mrs. Spangenburg.
Mrs. Margaret Spangenburg died
at her home, Culver Inlet, on Thurs
day, May 21, aged 83 years. About
all her long life had been passed at
and near tho place of her death. She
was ouo of the best of women and
will bo greatly missed in tho com
munity in which she lived so lone.
Mrs. Spangenburg is survived by
flvo sons, Peter Spangenburg, of Cul
ver Inlet; Daniel Spangenburg, of
Rockaway, N. J.; Charles, of Lake
Owassa; 'Harry, of Stanhope, N. J.;
Amos, of Hawloy, and by two daugh
ters, Mrs. John Henry, of Branch
vllle; Mrs. John II. Allen, of Middle
town, N. Y., and by soveral grand
children. Her husband, Charles
Spangenburg, died several years ago.
Funeral services were hold at her
late homo at one o'clock Saturdav
afternoon. Rev. F. G. Willoy, of
Branclrvllle, officiated. Interment
was made In Branchville cemetery.
SENATOR STILLS! AN SENTENCED
Senator Stlllman was sentenced on
Wednesday. He will get from. 4 to 8
years In the State's prison.
KRANTZ MADE TRUSTEE
OF FOOTWEAR COMPANY
MOTION FOR THE APPOINTMENT
OF A RECEIVER WAIVED BE
FORE JUDGE NEWCOMB.
Many Stockholders of Company
AVhoso Business Was Destroyed by
Firo Present at Hearing Wednes
day. Judge E. C. Newcomb, of Scran
ton, sitting in equity here Wednes
day morning, appointed former
President W. H. Krantz of the
Honesdalo Footwear Company, solo
trustee for the purpose of winding
up tho business of the company and
converting the assets into cash, the
same to bo .distributed among tho
stockholders of tho company. He
was required to furnish a bond in
the sum of $45,000. The suit in
equity brought by Levi Penwarden
et al., through his attorneys, Peter
H. Iloff and C. A. Garratt, for the
appointment of a receiver for the
company, was thus brought to a suc
cessful conclusion with the appoint
ment of a trustee, rather than a re
ceiver as this action will probably
mean a saving of "many dollars to the
stockholders of the company.
Judge Newcomb offered a mode of
settlement in which he suggested
that tho plaintiffs drop their action
for he appointment of a receiver for,
as he said, it was a very expensive
proceeding. He suggested that W.
H. Krantz be made a trustee to wind
up the affairs of the company and
make a settlement to the stockhold
ers. After a brief conference with
their clients Attorneys Iloff and
Garratt agreed to the proposition and
said that the stockholders would be
glad to receive even $36,500 of the
amount due from the insurance.
The motion for a receiver was waiv
ed. The proceedings had attracted con
siderable attention in Honesdale
where most of the stock of the com
pany had been sold, and many of
me stocicuoiaers thronged the court
room during the hearing.
Tho court made the following or
der based upon the agreement of the
Now, to wit, May 28, the motion
for the appointment of a receiver is
waived upon the following conditions
hereby made an order of court, by
the agreement of the parties con
cerned. First That W. H. Krantz ba an-
pointed Trustee to wind up the busi
ness of the defendant coniDanv and
to collect and take into his posses-
sion, ror tne use or the parties en
titled thereto, all and singular the
assets of the said company.
Second That with respect to the
insurance, he shall not compromise
the claims for less than the total
sum of Thirty-Six Thousand, Five
Hundred Dollars ($36,500).
Third That he shall proceed with
all possible dispatch to collect tho
outstanding claims, including tho in
surance, and to convert the other
assets into cash.
Fourth That he shall be entitled
to employ such attorney or attorneys
as may be necessary in and about
the collection of said claims and the
settlement of the company's affairs,
at tho expense to be subject to the
supervision and final order of the
Fifth That upon tho collection
of the assets aforesaid and the re
duction of tho same Into cash, he
shall account in due form of law,
In this court, subject to the right of
exception as in similar cases by any
party at interest, said accounting to
date from tho time of the firo, to
wit, the 21st of February, 1913.
Sixth That tho term "assets" as
herein used refers only to personal
assets and not to real property.
Seventh This order to bo with
out prejudico to the right of the
plaintiff eventually to claim repay
ment, out of tho funds in tho ac
countants hands, for the costs In
curred in this proceeding, including
a reasonable counsel feo to be fixed
by tho court or agreed upon by the
Eighth This order contemplates
a speedy settlement of the matters In
controversy and prompt accounting
thereafter, and for default In that
respect, upon due cause shown to
tho court, tho trustees shall be sub
ject to removal and tho vacancy
tnereupon to be tilled by tho ap
polntment of some other nerson.
(Ninth This orrler tn lin nffnnflvn
'upon bond being filed by the said W.
n. Krantz, conditioned for the falth-
iui periormance or tne terms hereof,
In tho penal sum of Forty-Fivo
rnousana uouars (?45.ooo). with
security or securities to be approved
oy tne court or a juuge thereof.
Miss Nell Holllster is visiting her
sister, Mrs, is. 1 Klllam.
Miss Louise Vetterleln' returned
homo from Mllford. Sunday.
Tlllle Prlefer spent Sunday with
Georgo Ansley is having his' house
(Miss Martha Schwarting Is attend
ing school at Ariel.
Mrs. II, Fowler spent Tuesday
witn Mrs. A, u. ueacon.
Did You Ever Knotf . Article of
Inferior Merit to be; Jely Ad
vertised. rL I
PRICE ? JENTS
SPEAKER HERE SUNDAY.
Mr.s Addle Bolleau Parsels, of
Philadelphia, will spend a few days
in Wayne county, and will speak at
Clinton Center, Sunday morning,
June 1st; at tho Honesdale Baptist
church Sunday afternoon, June 1st,
at 3:30; at White Mills M. E. church
Sunda evening, Juno 1st, at 7:30;
at Atco Monday evening, Juno 2;
at Waymart Tuesday evening, June
3; at Bethany Wednesday evening,
June 4th; at Gravity Tuesday even
ing, June 5th.
Mrs. Parsels is a fine speaker and
every one should hear her. Sho has
been In the lecture field for sevral
years and has visited nearly every
county In Pennsylvania. She is vice
president of tho state W. C. T. U.
There is no charge for admission.
GEORGE BEURKET QUALIFIES
FOR WEST POINT.
George S. Beurket, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Beurket, of this place,
has successfully qualified as a stu
dent to enter the United States Mili
tary Academy at West Point. George
received his appointmenl last Au
gust, it coming through Congress
man W. D. B. Ainey of this district.
He went to Washington, D. C, on the
29 th of last April where he spent
four days in taking the necessary ex
aminations. At that time between
700 and 800 students took the test
and from this number a class of
only 125 was selected. This speaks
in words of highest praise for Georgo
and we are always glad to learn
when our Honesdale young men
come to the front.
The qualify notice was received
May 28. George leaves on Juno 14
for West Point, where he will take
a four years' course. At tho end of
that time he will bo given a commis
sion of Second Lieutenant, and then
serve the United States 8 years in its
regular army. After being at West
Point two years he will be given
three months' furlough. Only in case
of death or sickness will he be able
to come homo during tho first few
ARGUMENT COURT NOTES.
In the matter of the aonointment
of a person to fill the vacancy upon
tho committee of Court Rules caused
by the death of Hpn. Henry Wilson,
Judge Searle appointed iHomer
Greene, Esq., to fill the vacancy.
In the matter of Louis Cohen vs.
Adam C. James. Rule to open judg
In the matter of the complaint of
citizens of Buckingham township on
the condition of the public roads
leading to Hancock, N. Y., Lake
Como and Lakewood, Wayne coun
ty. Complaint ordered filed.
Thomas Ballinglne ot al. vs. Mar
garet Haynes et al., for appointment
of guardian of Ralph Haynes and
Hildred Haynes, minor children.
Wallace J. Barnes appointed.
Petition of the Stalker M. E.
church to amend their charter by
changing the name of the church to
that of the Grace Methodist church
of Stalker was approved.
Petition of W. E. Perham, guard
ian of Cora S. Peck, minor child of
Georgo E. Peck, deceased, to sell real
estate. Private sale ordered.
FOR MEMORIAL DAY.
General delivery window open
from 9:00 to 10:00 a. m., afternoon,
from 2:00 to 3:00.
Money order and register window
closed all day.
Carriers' window closed all day.
Carriers will make one delivery
after the 10:00 a. m. D. & H. train.
Grace Episcopal church, Sunday,
June 1: 10:30, Holy Communion and
Sermon; 7:30, Evening Prayer and
Sermon; 12 M., Sunday school. Con
firmation class every Thursday at
8:15 p. m.
Christ church, Indian Orchard,
Sunday, Juno 1, Rev, A. L. Whlt
taker will hold service at 2:30 p. m.;
Meeting of Confirmation class im
mediately after the service; Sunday
school overy Sunday at 1:30 p. m.
Rev. V. H. Lukens, of Prince
ton, N. J will occupy the pulpit ot
the Presbyterian church Sunday
morning and evening. After Sunday
Rev. Jesse Hermann will como here
to stay during the Summer.
In the Central Methodist Episco
pal church. Will H. Hlller, pastor,
services will be as follows, Sunday,
June 1st: 10:30 a. m sermon by
pastor, "Tho Man Who Sees"; 12 M.,
Sunday school; 6:45 Epworth
League; 7:30, sermon by pastor,
subject, "Ebedmelech." There will
be special music at tho services. In
tho evening, the Glee club will sing
two numbers and Edward Caufleld
will be the violinist. One of tho
numbers at tho morning service will
bo a duet by Mrs. Rockwell and Mr.
There will bo a special memorial
service at St. John's church at 9
o'clock Friday morning. Mass will
be said for the souls of tho dead sol
diers and members of the congre
gation. After mass, children and
adults of tho parish will go In pro
cosslon to St. John's cemetery,
where tho graves of the soldiers will
bo decorated and momorlal services
held. This has been the annual cus
ton In the parish for many years.