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THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, JUNE 6, 1913.
Gouldsboro, Juno 4. Mrs. J. Sur
plus has returned from New York
where she spent a couple of weeks
with her daughter, Mrs. Elmer John
Bon. A daughter was born to Mr.
and Mrs. Johnson last Week.
Thomas Bartleson was ono of the
old veterans that was missed on
Memorial Day. He was suffering
with lumbago, and also had surt his
foot by dropping a piece of board
on It so that ho waB unablo to walk.
Charles Monninger was out from
Scranton to spend Momorlal Day
with his wife and daughter, Mary,
who are spending some time with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Catterson.
Mrs. Catterson, who has been sick
for some time, was out for the first
time on Friday and spent tho day
with Mrs. S. A. Adams at Hlllcrest.
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Major, Miss
Marcio Major, Mr. and Mrs. Birtley,
and Miss Birtley, Mr. and Mrs. Bab
cock. Mr. and Mrs. Kiper and son
motored out from Scranton on Fri
day and called on Gouldsboro friends
and spent the afternoon fishing at
Itev. C. A. Brandt, of Wilkes-Bar-re,
superintendent of tho Anti-Saloon
league, was a Gouldsboro visitor
Miss Marcla Major, of Scranton,
spent Saturday with her cousins,
Squire and Mrs. M. B. Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Surplus are
entertaining Mrs'. Surplus' cousin,
Miss Johnson, of Pittston.
Mr. and Mrs. Leech and son, of
Scranton, spent Memorial Day with
Mr. and Mrs. William Surplus.
Miss Lillian Hawko -went to the
Water Gap on Friday, where she will
spend some time.
Gouldsboro played the Strouds
burg team at Gouldsboro Athletic
park on Friday afternoon; score 12
to 4 in favor of Gouldsboro.
Mr. and Mrs. S. D. Van Buskirk
and Miss Sadie Van Buskirk motored
out from Clarks Summit and spent
Memorial 'Day with their mother,
Mrs. Etna Staples.
Tho many friends or Augustus
Schlnnerllng, of Thornhurst, will bo
very glad to learn that he rallied in
good shape from the critical opera
tion he underwent at the Coppingor
sanitarium, Scranton, on Friday
morning. The operation was per
formed by Dr. G. A. Kerling, assist
ed by Dr. Smith. His daughter, Mrs.
A. Swartz, of New York, Is with him
at tho sanitarium. His son, E. C.
Schlnnerllng was down on Friday
Mrs. W. N. Latham, of Bingham
ton, N. Y., and children, Helen, Ken
nedy and William, spent Memorial
day with her father, S. H. Rhodes
Heat where others fall, because
they have a largo amount of heating
surface, an ample flro chamber and
aro correctly rated.
First cost of a heating apparatus
should not nlono be considered, but
wluit will bo tho expense for fuel
"Wo will bo glad to estimate on
your heating requirements.
PLUMBING & STEAM HEATING,
, I n RICHARDSON
a M BOILER
P OP I
0. M. Spettipe
SHOULD BE THE BEST. THIS
DOES NOT NECESSARILY MEAN
THE MOST EXPENSIVE.
WE CAN FIT YOU UP IN A SUIT
AT A PRICE THAT WILL SUR
PRISE YOU FOR THE QUALITY
and daughter, Mrs. David Ellenber
ger. Ono who was missed at tho Me
morial services this year, Who had
been with us tho last few years on
that occasion, was Captain Patrick
DoLacy, of Scranton, wno has been
very sick for many weeks, but who
is now rapidly regaining his health.
Captain William Geary was also pro
vented by sickness from attending
Our pastor, Itev. S. Treat, preach
ed a very interesting Momorlal ser
mon to a large congregation Sunday.
Miss Cora Bldwell Is attending
school at Ariel.
Miss Graco E. Bldwell is visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. D. W.
Wo aro very glad that Mrs. J. L.
Noble is able to be-around again.
Miss Lula Bldwell is the guest of
her Bister, Mrs. J. L Noble.
Mrs. Dora Simons spent a low
days with her sister, Mrs. J. S. No
Floyd Noblo and Wm. Ellwanger
went to Nobletown Memorial day on
their now bicycles.
Lester M. Carlton attended tho
parade at Hawley Memorial day.
Fred McKeigney, of Buffalo, is
spending his vacation here with rel
atives. W. T. Iteinfurt is digging a now
cellar where he expects to move his
There will be no preaching In our
church June 15th on account of
TRADES WIFE FOR HOG.
Justice Refuses to Punish Jinn Who
Eloped With Trader's Wife.
On Monday night last, Officer
Wheeler wont to Downsvillo and ar
rested Mrs. William Hulso and Les
lie Moriclo, tho errinR couple that
eloped from Fishes Eddy a week
Mr. Hulso had preferred charges
against Mericle for alienating tho
affections of his amiable spouse and
luring her away from her husband
and children. Mrs. Hulse was ar
rested with Mericle as art accessory
to tho crime. Tho couple were tak
en to Hancock Monday afternoon
and trial was held Tuesday behind
closed doors. It probably would
havo gone hard with Merlclo had ho
not thought of an agreement enter
ed into botween him and Mr. Hulso,
said agreement boing as follows: I. e
Mr. Merlclo having a nico fat hog
last fall and having no use for it,
asked Mr. Hulso what ho would give
him for it and Hulse said ho would
give him his "old woman" for the
Merlclo contends that the deal was
made and that Hulse killed tho hog
and his family ate it last winter and
claims tho "old woman" as his share
in tho deal. Upon hearing this Mr.
Merlclo's counsel asked for a non
suit which was granted and tho
couple were released from custody
and went on their way rejoicing.
30,000 IMMIGRANTS THIS WEEK.
Fleet of Thirty Liners Bringing
Thousands of Aliens.
More than 30,000 immigrants aro
expected at Ellis Island this week in
a fleet of thirty liners.
The larger part of the homo for
tune seekers are Italians, but there
aro an unusual number of Britons
and Dutch. Many of the latter ar
Tho record month in Immigration
was May, 1907, when 147,000 aliens
entered at Now York. It Is likely
that 100,000 will land this month.
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,
Lucas County, SS.:
Frank j. Cheney manes oath that
he is senior partner of the firm of
F. L. Cheney & Co., doing business
In the City of Toledo, County and
State aforesaid, and that said flrr
will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED
DOLLARS for each and every case o
Catarrh that cannot bo cured by the
use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscrlb
ed in my presence, this Cth day of
December, A. D. 1886.
(Seal) a. W. GLEASON.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken in
ternally, and acts directly on the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Send for testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
Sold by all Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
KENYON TALKS OF
Bears Out Wilson Charges,
EXTINCT, SAYS PENROSE.
Pennsylvania Senator Volunteors That
175 Persons Called on Him and None
In Lobbyist In General Meaning of
Washington, Juno 4. In his sixteen
yenrs experience in Washington he
never had known of any attempts to
Improperly Influence members of con
gress, Sonntor Penrose told the special
senate committee hunting for tho tnrlff
lobby." Ho had the names of 17.1
persons who had called on him since
Jan. 1 on the tariff, but declared that
nono were "lobbyists" In the general
nccoptanco of tho term.
It is well known that certain inter
ests havo agents here," said the sena
tor, "and I supposo they are paid sala
ries. They evidently got information
for their organizations. Their work Is
perfectly legitimate. 1 have seen Mr.
Burgess for the pottery interests here
for years and Mr. Brown for tho cot'
ton people. Their work Is perfectly
legitimate as far as I know. My own
opinion is that the lobbyist Is princi
pally a thing of tho past Congres.
sional committees pay little attention
to them now."
Senator Penrt;o thought that proba
bly Wluthrop L. Marvin of Boston rep
resented the "wool people" in Wash
Ington, and Senator Reed was insistent
to loam if Marvin over had anything
to do with fixing tariff on wool or
Brown with tho cotton tariff. Senator
Penroso insisted tho men did nothing
more than present arguments to sena
tors and representatives and that nei
thcr had anything to do with making
tho rates of the Payne law.
Penrose Lively Witness.
Senator Reed did develop on cross
examination, however, that Mr. Marvin
at ono time was secrotary of a Joint
congressional committee to investigate
tho me reliant marine
Senator Penroso wap the liveliest
witooes of tho day. Other senators
tostlficd they know of no undue influ
ences and told of their personal inter
ests. Tho list of 171) names which Mr
Penrose gave tho committee was made
up of manufacturers, lnbor loaders, at
torneys, importers and others who
feared they would bo affected by tariff
Tho steel Industry and coal interests
of Pennsylvania havo had no perma
nent representatives in Washington
for many yoars, Senator Penrose said,
Their custom of keeping representa
tives in Washington had "died out ten
or twelve years ago." Ho estimated
that not more than 40 per cent as
many persons had como to Washing
ton on tariff business this year as com
pared with four years ago, but reiterat
ed that tho persons hero now were
hero at previous tariff revisions.
Ho testified ho had no interest In
anything affoctod by tho tariff except
as a stockholder in tho United States
Sugar and Land company, at Garden
'This company has Dover been a suc
cess," ho said, "even under a protec
tive tariff, and either Is or soon will be
in tho hands of a receiver."
Tello of "Social Lobbying."
"Social lobbying" in Washington Jus
tified every word that President Wil
son uttered In regard to tho presence
of an "Insidious" lobby at tho capital,
Senator Kenyon of Iowa declared.
It was tho first unequivocal statement
In support of tho president's attitude
sinco the Inquiry began.
Tho Iowa senator explained that he
behoved tho most "insidious" nnd pow
erful lobbying possible was the prac
tice of flattering scnatoi-s by having
them out to dinners, to theaters tnd on
automobllo rides, ingrntiatlng tho host
with tho distinguished guosts. Point
ing to tho sworn testimony of Edward
Hlnes, "a lumber king," at tho Lorimer
election Investigation, that ho enter
tained senators at a locnl hotel at din
ners at a time when tho lumber sched
ule In tho Payno-Aldrich bill was be
fore tho senate, Senator Kenyon de
clared that It was his belief that sena
tors were being entertained in this "In
sidious" way at p res en.
Ho also denounced ex-senators for
capitalizing their privilege of tho floor
by using it to lobby. Referring to one
ex-senator representing many railroads
In Washington and often seen on tho
floor of tho senate, ho advocated tho
enactment of legislation to prohibit
an ex-Bcnator from being a lobbyist
MURDERS SECOND WIFE.
Frenchman Thought First Spouse Waa
One of Trtanlo Victims.
Paris, Juno 4. Among tho passen
gers on tho Titanic was a Belgian wo
man, Mme. Georges Brony, whoso hus
band lived at Bethuen, in tho north of
Franco. Tho husband. It la said, was
old that his wlfo had boon drowned.
Borne tlmo afterward ho fell In love
with Mile. Angelina Bosquet and set
tled down with her In a small town.
Breny loarned lately that his wife
had not perished and w&a trying to
find him. In a fit of despair ho shot
tho young woman dead and then shot
himself, but not fatally. Next ho tried
to hang himself, but was found and
taken to a hospital before he could
carry out his purpose.
Rcllovcd In a Few Seconds.
Yes, an Itching, burning, raw, irri
tated skin relieved the moment Zemo
touches it. Zemo is a clean, sooth
ing, healing wash, composed of Thy
mol, Glycerine, Witch Hazel, Bor
aclc Acid and other medicinal heal
ing properties. Zemo relieves and
cures every form of skin and scalp
eruption, and if you are not entirely
satisfied with results from the very
first 26-cent bottle, druggists will re
fund your money. Large size bottlo
$1. Endorsed and sold In Honesdalo
by A. M. Leino.
Zomo Is prepared by E, W. Roso
Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo., and
their guarantee is as good as gold.
Passengers In Panic as She
New York. Juno 4. Passengers In a
Pullman car on tho Long Island rail
road were thrown Into a panic as the
train pulled into Patchoguo and an at
tractive, well dressed young womau
began frothing at tho mouth and bark
ing like a dog. It took the strength of
four men to control her.
At tho end of au hour tho young
womau calmed sufficiently to say sue
was Miss Nellie Murray and that she
had como to Now York with a party of
women who had ridden on horseback
Dr. A. H. Perry, who was summoned
to tho office of Thomas P. Urcnnnn,
tho station master, to which she was
removed, diagnosed tho case as hydro
probla. Miss Murray stated that she
bad boen bitten by a dog six weeks ago
and that she had had an attack of hy
drophobia. She believed sho had fully
recovered, but recognized tho returning
symptoms shortly before the train
reached Patchoguo and handod her
purse, she said, containing a small
sum, to a man sitting beside her. The
Bcforo tho young woman could tell
moro than that her friends were stop
ping somo placo In Thirty-fourth
street another convulsion began.
Treatment was administered, and she
was taken to tho homo of Valentino
Klein, a Long Island railroad official,
From her remarks beforo she again
became Irrational it was understood
she had taken tho rldo to Patchoguo to
survey the country and decide whether
Bhe and her friends should take a ride
on the island. It is believed tho friends
knew her destination, nnd they aro ex
pected to take charge of her.
BISHOP AIDS INJURED BOY.
Carries Indoors Child Struck by Miss
Lenox, Mnss., Juno 4. An nutonio
bilo owned by Miss Adelo ICnccland of
New York, in which she was riding
with Bishop Thomas F. Davles of tho
Episcopal dioceso of western Massa
chusetts, her guest, ran over Roland
Dupont, six yenrs old, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Dupont, in Loo. Tho boy's
left log was broken above the knee.
Bishop Davles carried tho boy Into
tho house of Mrs. Thomas Duffy, the
child's grandmother, nnd there Miss
Knceland assisted In comforting the
child until a surgoon arrived.
Tho boy was playing besldo tho road
and at tho approach of tho automobile
tried to cross tho highway in front of
tho car. Miss ICnccland had nurses
sent to care for him and promised ev
ery other aid to Iris recovery.
NO CASES FOR COURT SESSION
Noither Is There an Indictment In
Pcnn Yan, N. Y., Juno 4. At a term
of tho Yates county court, scheduled
to begin on Juno 0, there is not a case
to be tried, elthor civil or criminal, and
there Is not an Indictment In tho hands
of tho district attorney.
Court will bo opened and closed form
ally after tho thlrty-slx trial Jurors
have drawn their pay vouchers. Terms
of court aro held in Yates county only
twlco a year, oomo attorneys hero say
tho condition makes a record In Now
A Few Honest Pointers
In Regard to Point.
When you go Into a store and ask
for paint don't be misled if the pro
prietor or tho clerk begins to sell you
paint by weight. Don't bo fooled do
cause tho greatest weight does not
always mean tho greatest value, lor
instance, green and dark colored
paint do not carry as much white
lead, as white and light colored
paints, therefore, If your dealer
weighs up a gauon 01 ma compeu
tor's paint, say green or somo dark
colored paint, surely it will not weigh
as much as a gallon of his white
jialnt Then again there is a way of
making a gauon 01 paint weigu
heavy without much cost, hut wo
hope no dealer in Honesdalo sells
this kind; a paint that Is adulterated
with Barytes, which costs about J20
per ton while pure white lead is
worth about $160 per ton, but the
Barytes nas very little if any cover
ing capacity, although It is heavy and
very white. These are only a few
facts that everybody should know. If
you want an absolutely guaranteed
paint a paint that one gallon will
cover 300 square feet, two coats
and a paint that will be cheap In tho
long run, you will surely make no
mistake If you buy DEVOE. Erk
Bros, are agents at Honesdalo, Pa.
Sure Cure for
Your horses may have colic or acute Indigestion
any time, but you need not worry If you keep
uj uonu u supply ox
Pratt? Colic Cure
A J (Veterinary)
-.tj-.ra Instantly: cures completely,
in,.-, ti. -lour money uacK u it
a 25c, COc, fl
Cur-o bruises and sprains. Good lor
lr.an and beast. Samplo tree.
Get Prntts ProM-elmi-lnfr Booklet.
1913 Almanac FREE.
ERIC BROS, lloncsdnlo, Pa.
pal and accrued income.
The Idea! Guard
How often do customers hear this word when
trying to get you by telephone? Do they try again,
or are those orders deflected turned to the profit
of your competitors?
A too narrow telephone avenue will bar your
business door, and competitors with more complete
telephone facilities will get some share of your busi
It's a big queetion with an easy answer.
An auxiliary line, costing but a few cents a
week, will relieve this pressure, guarantee satisfied
customers and swell the volume of your business.
Call the Business Office to-day.
187 1 42 YEARS OF SUCCESS 1913
THE BANK THE PEOPLE USE
BECAUSE we have been transacting a SUCCESSFUL
banking business CONTINUOUSLY since 1871
and are prepared and qualified torenderVALU
ABLE SEEVICE to our customers.
BECAUSE of our HONOEABLE RECORD for FORTY
BECAUSE of SEOUEITY guaranteed by our LARGE
CAPITAL and SURPLUS of $550,000.00.
BECAUSE of our TOTAL ASSETS of $3,000,000.00.
BECAUSE GOOD MANAGEMENT has made us the
LEADING FINANCIAL INSTITUTION of
BECAUSE of these reasons we confidently ask you to
become a depositor.
COURTEOUS treatment to all CUSTOMERS
whether their account is LARGE or SMALL.
INTEREST allowed from the FIRST of ANY
MONTH on Deposits made on or before tho
TENTH of the month.
V. B. HOLMES, PRESIDENT. II. S. SALMON, Cashier.
A. T. BEARLE, Vico-Pr csldent W. J. WARD, Asst. Cashier
H. J. CONGER,
W. B. HOLMES,
C. J. SMITH.
H. S. SALMON.
T. B. CLARK,
B. W. GAMMELL
W. P. SUYDAM,
of the estates of your minor chil
dren, it has the very best facilities,
for the profitable and wise invest
ment and re investment of the princi
- The Scranton Trust Co.
510 Spruce Street.
II II I
THE BELL TELEPHONE CO. of PENNA.
W. A. DELLMORE, Agent,
J. W. PARLEY,
P. P. KIMBLE,
A. T. SHARLB,