Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, JULY n, 1913.
b 4 ! 4 4 4 ! 4 S ! ! ! 444444444
:Down Hawley Way : t
Tho Red Onion Campers Are Xoiv "On the Job" Rev. Mac Kcllnr
TaUes n Lot of Boys to Jfairvlew Lake Rattlesnakes
Fish Hears and Other Mutters.
j, .j. . . . . .
Who wouldn't be an Onion lied,
So sweet, so crisp, so strong,
With skin as thin and soft as silk,
With habits never wrong?
You never spray tho Onion Red;
No beetles on It thrive;
It "gets there" in its little bed,
Quito glad that It's alive.
And so some Hawley men of brain,
Likewise of brawn and ped
igree have chosen for their name
Tho odorious Onion Red.
We'd never consent
To life In1 a tent
Unless we had plent
Y of Red Onion scent.
Tho Red Onion Camp
Out nt Fairview Lake.
pg- lHE most Popular place at
I I Falrvlew Lake from year
to year Is that Known as
the Red Onion camp, which
is located on high ground
and was originated and put In motion
by journeymen glass blowers, com
posed of the following well known
Hawleyites: Selller Brothers, Rose
Brothers, Bruno Ritter, Ernest Ryan
and John Dapper. These glass blow
ers are supplemented by Jacob
Adams, Eugene A. Spall, and Charles
On Tuesday of this week tho camp
was opened and Eugene A. Spall was
installed as chef. The Red Onion
campers are composed of men who
know where to And fish and how to
catch them. They also know how
to serve them in ways that make you
want to live forever by the lakeside.
Another feature of the Red Onions
Is that they know how to entertain
visitors, (of which they have many),
while they are enjoying their outing.
They invariably serve fish at their
feasts, and those who have had tho
pleasure of partaking of their hos
pitality are loud in their praises of its
quality and unstinted abundance.
The Red Onion camp will not bo
broken up this year until September
nights begin to get chilly, and we
bespeak for the campers enough
visitors to keep them from becoming
Important Meeting of
The Hawley School Hoard.
A regular meeting of the school
board was held on Monday evening,
July 7, all members being present
excepting Dr. A. H. Catteral. The
four members in attendance disposed
of all matters brought before them.
Election of Treasurer and Secretary,
For the ensuing year Dr. A. H.
Catteral was elected Treasurer, and
J. S. Pennell was elected Secretary.
Payment of Bills.
Several small bills on old accounts
were read and ordered paid, and the
board now supposes that all bills are
paid to date.
Byron Edwards was the only appli
cant for the position of janitor, and
lie was elected for the coming year
at $1.25 per day, continuous time
until Juno 30, 1914, wages payable
Auditorium to bo Pnnnclcd.
It was agreed that the auditorium
be finished in pannel work from
metal celling to floor. In high places
tho pannel will bo double, with sin
gle pannel under windows. The con
tract was awarded Frank Dennison
Notification to Auditors.
The Secretary was Instructed to
notify the auditors of tho borough
that accounts would be in proper
shape for their inspection on Thurs
day, July 10, and it was particularly
Impressed upon the Secretary to
point out to the Auditors the neces
sity of our charging all overpaid com
missions. Outlying District Bills.
All bills against outlying districts
which have pupils in. the Hawley
High school and refuse to pay for
same are to bo turned over to tho
Prothonotary for collection, as pre
scribed by tho school code.
Lackawaxen and other townships
have outstanding bills which they
refuso to pay.
Notice to Tax Collector.
The tax collector has assumed the
right to retain the added tax on
all school taxes not paid before
October 1st each year, and the
JWe are well aware of the fact that more people are capable of starting a
bank account with a small amount than with a large one,
JThe principal1 thing Is to start; then keep adding to your account by regu
lar and systematic savings.
Starting the ball rolling; that is the hardest part, After it once gains
momentum the rest is easy.
CJBegin right now; $1.00 will do it and will be as welcome as a larger
amount. Perhaps we can help you with one of our HOME SAVINGS BANKS.
They are a great aid. Gome in and see them,
THE HAWLEY BANK,
.j. j. j. .j. . . .j. 4 !'
school boaro contends that it is part
of the reG-'.la'-ly authorized collec
tions and Ehould be turned over to
tho board Uss commission allowed
It was agreed that a six foot con
crete walk shall be made from the
door of the auditorium to Academy
News From the Hawley
Base Hall Centre.
On Saturday the Hawley team
will go to Fairview Lake to test their
skill against that of the Y. M. C. A.
team of Brooklyn boys encamped
at that place of summer resort.
There were two games of ball
played here on the Fourth between
tho County league team of Dun
more and our boys. Hawley won the
morning game, the score being 5 to
4. Dunmore won in the afternoon,
the score standing 8 to 4. On Sat
urday tho County league team from
Jermyn put it over on us hard to the
Score tune of C to 0.
The first of a series of games be
tween Honcsdalc and Hawley will bo
played on the Hawley grounds on
July 20th. It is anticipated that this
series will be worth while.
St. Philomena's Picnic
Was 11 Pleasant Success.
The picnic of the congregation of
St. Philomena's Catholic church,
which was held at Bower's hall on
the afternoon and evening of July
Fourth, was a success financially
and socially. The funds left over
after necessary expenses were paid
are to be used to pay off the debt
on the parochial residence.
Tho M. E. Sunday School
Holds u Picnic.
On Wednesday arternoon the
Methodist Sunday school held a pic
nic in the grove known as Lady
wood Lane. One of tho features of
the picnic was a union Ceremonial
meeting of the Camp Fire Girls of
Hawley, which took place at 2
o'clock. The ceremonial was tho
united work of the Paupack and
Wangum camps and the local Nest
of Blue Birds. The feature was
greatly enjoyed by everybody.
C. If. Freathy Will Go Over
The Hills to Boston Town.
On tho 17th, 18th, 19th and 20th
of August will be held the national
convention of the United Drug Com
pany stockholders, and C. H.
Freathy, our popular druggist, will
attend. Not only will there be dele
gates in attendance from every State
in the United States, but every coun
try of the world will be represented.
While only one representative from
each store may attend as a delegate,
the total number in attendance at
Boston on the above dates will aggre
gate no less than 3,500,-and arrange
ments aro being made to accommo
date 4,000. The convention is con
ducted along highly educational
lines, and Mr. Freathy says that if
he were given the choice of missing
the convention or missing a trip
round the world he would miss tho
latter and choose tho former.
Hawley Boys to Have
A Splendid Outing.
On Monday of next week Rev. Don
ald J. Kellar will take a company of
Hawley young men to Fairview Lake
whero they will encamp for ten days
or two weeks. The boys who will
go are Arthur Wall, Earl Cooke,
Claude Seeley, Roy Tyler, Robert
Guinn, Chauncey Guinn, Martin
Perry, Fred. Freathy, Clayton Chap
man, Frank Chapman, and there
may bo others. Rev. Kellar is fol
lowing out the thought and example
of Rev. B. P. Ripley who blazed tho
trail along a right line. In every
boy's composition is a streak that
calls him back to the era of primeval
existenco when humanity lived in
caves, cooked over the open Are and
yearned to throw aside the restraints
of store clothes. Boys want to swim,
to dive, to play ball, to fish and to
wrestle. Properly restrained no
harm can come from theso diver
sions. It is not well for them to go
away alone, nor is it at all desirable
to place them in the care of a cer
tain class of men who would bo in
strumental in developing them along
Injurious lines. The one who will
have charge of the boys who go to
Falrvlew on Monday next will play
base ball with them, will properly
guide, protect and advise them, and
when they return to civilization they
will all be the better, morally and
physically, for the time they have
spent away from their homes.
Fishermen Still in Lovo
With Peck's Pond, in Pike.
They aro still telling wonderful
fish stories about Peck's Pond d6wn
in " Little Pike." Everybody who
goes there gets fish, great big ones,
too. It appears that the pond is so
situated .that the only way tho fish
can escape is by being taken out by
fishermen. There are splendid con
ditions for the fish to spawn, hatch
and care for their young", and the
pond will evidently not soon bo de
pleted. On Thursday of last week
J. A. Baschon took out GO fine pick
erel. 'No wonder ho advertises a
" Big Fish Dinner " every Friday.
Ivan Swingle Gets a
Great Big Rattlesnake.
While some people are catching
fish out at Peck's pond and else
where, Ivan- Swingle killed a big
rattlesnake over In the Swamp Brook
section. He saw another rattler, but
Hawley Personal and
Other Brief News.
H. P. Woodward, editor of the
Peckville Journal, was a caller in
Hawley on Tuesday. Mr. Woodward
and his brother, the writer hereof,
started the Hawley Times in 1874.
In 1885 he sold out and went to East
Stroudsburc. While in Hawley on
Tuesday he called tin several of his
old time acquaintances, among them
being Myron T. Snyder and Mrs.
Sarah Woodward. He returned to
Peckville by tho way of Honesdale
and tho D. & H.
E. J. Lynett, editor of the Scran
ton Times, was in Hawley on Satur
day last in attendance at the funeral
of the late Eugene McNamara.
Among others in attendance were
Father Gardner, of Plains, Pa.; Miss
Anna Nallin, of Port Jervis, N. Y.,
and Mrs. Janet Smith, Miss Florence
Smith and Miss Katherlne McNam
ara, of Buffalo, -N. Y.
Mrs. Caprio and her daughter,
Mary, have returned to Hawley after
visiting Mrs. Charles Touhlll, of
Mrs. James Curran and daughter
Mary, of East Hawley, are visiting
Mrs. Concdon, of Binghamton, N. Y
James and Francis Monaghan, of
Church street, Hawley, are spending
their vacation with friends at Kings
ton, N. Y.
Richard Drake, of Wangum ave
nue, spent iirmay ana saiuruay in
Wilson Edwards, of Massillon
Ohio, is spending his vacation in
Albert Glennon, or New York city, 1
is visiting friends in Hawley.
Lester Sweltzer, of Bucknell col
lege, came to his home town to spend
Mary McNamara, Florence Wha;
len, Edna Oldfield and Florence Cook
aro spending their vacation at Fair
Wm. McNamara and John Gaff
ney spent Saturday evening and
Sunday at Fairview Lake.
Charles Martz, of Olyphant, form
er assistant principal of the Hawley
High school, was a visitor in this
town on Saturday last.
Michael Zenzen spent .Friday last
Hugh Purcell, of Dunmore, return
ed to that town on Saturday last
after spending a week with his sis
ter, Mrs. John Corcoran, of Wan
James Crane, of Scranton, spent
Saturday and Sunday with Thomas
Hughes of Wangum avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bellman and
daughter, of Wllkes-Barre, aro visit
ing Mrs. 'Bellman's mother on Belle
mont avenue, Hawley.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Williams, of
Corning, N. Y., are visiting Mrs.
Williams's mother In this place.
Dr. and Mrs. Walker returned to
Hawley on Monday evening after
spending the Fourth at Waymart.
Carl and Henry Bellman spent
Saturday and Sunday In Scranton.
The Boys Band will hold an out
ing at Fairview Lake on Sunday
Richard- Matthews and his sister,
Loretta, of Port Jervis, N. Y and
Miss Agnes Ward, of Newark, N. J.,
are spending a few weeks with Mr.
and Mrs. H. J. Freeney, of the East
Asa Tyler, a student at Drake's
Business college, Passaic, N. J., is
home for his summer vacation.
Wesley Tyler, of Hancock, N. Y., is
spending a few days with his family
on Main avenue.
Miss Daisy Killian, of Spring
street, spent from Thursday until
Monday with relatives and friends
at Lake Ariel.
'Mr. and Mrs. James Brlcd and
children, of Englewood, N. J., are
visiting their parents at this placo.
Joseph Murray, of Englewood, N.
Y is visiting his mother, Mrs. E.
Murray, of Church street.
Thomas Kelly and son, of Scran
ton, attended the funeral of tho late
Eugene McNamara, and while in
Hawley visited at the home of Mr.
A Littlo Lot of
Marble Hill Personals.
Loretta Flynn, of Scranton, is
visiting Alice Dougherty, of Marble
Thomas Flynn, of Scranton, was
a caller In Hawley, In tho Marble
Hill section, this week.
Joseph Dalton, of Scranton, is
visiting Robert Boland of Marble
Misses Helen and Angela McAn
drew, of Marble Hill, are spending
their vacation at Falrvlew Lake.
On Monday John Broderlck and
wife, of Marble Hill, Thomas Hughes
of Wangum avenue, James McClos
key, of the East Side, Mrs. Patrick
Hughes and B. J. Richardson attend
ed the funeral of Mrs. John Kelly,
at Green Ridge.
B-REMEMBER THIS: IT
IS YOUR DUTY TO VOTE
FOR PAVE TO-MORROW.
HITE MILLS is only another
misnomer, for there are no
mills at the place, and con
sequently they couldn't
very well be white. Tim
mills passed out of existence years
and years ago. When they wore in
existence they were neatly white
washed and thus marked the local
ity, for the white mills presented a
sharp contrast when compared to the
weather beaten and unpalnted other
kind usually encountered along tho
public wnter courses.
White Mills is the third town in
tho county in population. Waymart
comes next in the list. At present
Waymart is growing more rapidly
than White Mills; but one of these
days, when the trolley road is in
running order, White Mills will do
some stunts in the growing line that
will attract attention from one end
of the county to the other.
Before Mr. Dorflinger, the elder,
came to tho town while he was yet
a young man, and began the manu
facture of glass, there were but few
houses in the town, and a saw mill
was the only Industrial establish
ment in the town. Mr. Dorllinger
used the canal for several years as
the medium for shipping and receiv
ing freight. But the story of White
Mills is yet to be written.
Soinetliinu New The Citizen
man rounu uev. waiter waiuer
busilv encaged making extensive al
terations to the church building.
Half of the sheds have been removed.
The basement of the church is to ho
dug deeper, windows on two sides
placed, and the bottom and sides are
to bo concreted. This necessitates
considerable work. When the re
pairs are done the basement will be
used for reading room purposes. In
a limited sense it is proposed to do
work along Y. M. C. A. lines.
A Sunday Gula Day. There was
something doing In White Mills all
day last Sunday. Tho base ball game
In the afternoon attracted much
attention and autos came In great
numbers to the scene. While that
part of the town was filled with ex
citement Sonner's orchestra was up
in the woods on the other part of
the town discoursing sweet music.
All of this excitement may not be
beneficial, but it seemed to bo quite
stimulating to those who watched
the games and those who listened to
Of Course Ed Got It The New
York Tribune has this to say of Ed
die Murphy, the White Mills boy,
playing right field with the Athletics:
"Eddie Murphy, tho energetic right
fielder of the Athletics, made one of
the greatest plays ever seen on the
Polo grounds. In the sixth Inning
Peckinpaugh swung on one that
seemed billed for the upper tier of
the grandstand. It dropped, how
ever, and with a quick run and a
cat-like leap Murphy fairly climbed
the perpendicular wall, and grabbing
the ball in one hand, held fast."
Needless to say the Athletics won.
True Bear Story. Tho White Mills
correspondent of the Scranton Times
gives particulars of an Incident that
quite recently occurred. The cor
respondent says that Mrs. Chlqtilda
Dorflinger, of White Mills, Is enter
taining her friend, Miss Moore, of
Dakota. They were spinning along
the countrv roads in tho Dorflinger
machine on their way to Forest
Lake, when Miss Moore asked what
sort of game was to bo found In this
section of the country. Mr. John
Dorflinger named the smaller game
birds and animals and then said,
"and occasionally we run across a
hour." With his entrance as well
timed as that of an actor in a moving
nlc.turo thriller, a fine specimen of
hrown bear wobbled out of the
hushes which lined tho road a little
nhs.nl nf the machine and galloped
.ilnncside of the car for several
yards, being finally outdistanced.
The bear was so close to the ma
chine that the occupants might have
touched his back but they didn't
care to as it was a strange bear.
Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Impson, of
Elmira, N. Y., spent Sunday with
tho former's cousin, Terry Wilcox.
They were accompanied by Mr. Wil
cox's sister, Mrs. L. S. Newcomb and
son Lowell, of Binghamton, N. Y.
They came In Mr. Impson's hupmo-
Mr. and Mrs. Wilcox and son
Earle spent July 4 th at Boyd's Mills
and attended tho Sunday scnooi pic
nic at that place.
Edward Daniels, of Carley Brook,
recentlv visited Mr. and Mrs. Knorr,
Fred Hellman, of Boston, Mass., is
the guest of Mr. and Mike weinDur
ger, of White Mills.
Mrs. Rose Oulck. of Utlca, N. Y.
are visiting at tho homo of Mr. and
Mrs. Herrman Peters.
.Leonard Hacbers. wlfo and twin
daughters, Anna and Carrie of New
York city, aro visiting Tobias
Mrs. R. S. Crasklll and son, of New
York city, are visiting at tho home
of W. T. Hittinger.
G. H. Murphy, who has been on
tho sick list, is now improving.
Ruth Larson, of Newark, is visit
ing relatives in White Mills.
Friday, July 11
HOTEL REAFLER, Hawley
J. A. BASCHON, Prop'r.
If Your Mower Breaks Down
or Does Not Work Wei!
Don't fret or worry but get a WALTER A. WOOD
and be happy. Wood mowers end your grass cut
ting troubles. The full floating frame, evenly bal
anced pole, fast motion, ease of operation make them
Just a Little Bit the Best
Big stock of mowers, rakes, tedders and kinds of
haying supplies ready for emergency calls.
Guards, knives, rake teeth, for all makes of mow
ers and rakes. Try us for prompt service.
EVERYTHING FOR THE FARM.
L. J. Dorflinger and son Charles
went to New York city on Tuesday
morning to be gone several days.
Rudolph Johnson, of Corning, N.
Y., is visiting his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Nelson Johnson.
George Miller and family, of Corn
ing, N. Y., are at White Mills visit
ing Mr. Miller's mother.
Laura Werner, of Newark, is visit
ing her mother in this town.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Smith and
their daughter Dorothy, of Corning,
N. Y aro visiting Mr. and Mrs. Au
Mr. and Mrs. John Harper and
their son Harold, also Harry and
Jesse Halloway, of Philadelphia, are
visiting Mr. and Mrs. Edward Reid.
Mr. and Mrs. Costello and their
two daughters, of Honesdale, aro
visiting their relatives, Mr. and Mrs.
Marlon Bolderson, of Corning, N.
Y Is visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Williams.
On July 4 two auto parties, one
including four and the other five,
motored to Stroudsburg, Delaware
Water Gap and Mllford.
John Boyle, of Somerviue, Mass.,
is visiting relatives in White Mills.
W. H. Ham is expected to return
to this town on tho 15th.
Ed. Tuman, of Brooklyn, N. Y., is
visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
John Tuman, of this town.
Mrs. Wm. Boland and son Wal
ter, of Port Jervis, N. Y., spent two
days in White Mills recently visiting
A party of White Mills young peo
ple attended a dance at Hawley on
July 4 th.
Mr. Suydam, after visiting menus
in White Mills, returned to his
home on Monday evening.
Esther Gill spent the week-end
with Mr. and Mrs. John O'Hea, at
S. E. Morrison, of Honesdale, has
been awarded the contract to Install
the steam heating plant in the
Woodmen hall at this place.
Lake Como, July 10 Rev. Schenck
entertained his mother over Sunday.
Hope Phillips of Deposit, is visit
ing her aunt, Mrs. John Randall.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sherman
and son Bert, motored from Carbon
dale last Thursday and returned
Quite a number attended the ball
game played at Equinunk last Fri
day. Mr. and Mrs. John Rand made a
business trip to Hancock last Thurs
Milanvllle, July 10. Miss Mabel
Reynolds, who was recently operat
or! nn fnr nnnnnf1lilHs at tho Deer
Park Sanitarium, is ablo to be about
Several from here attended the
picnic and entertainment at the
Baptist church the 4 th. The affair
was a financial success.
E. H. Cortright, of Honesdale, was
in town Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Jordan Shivler of
the Washington Mansion House,
Hackensack, N. J., returned home
Tuesday after a week's stay at Mr.
Volney Skinner's. Mrs. Shivler had
fine success fishing.
J. T. Stack, of Brooklyn, is board
ing at Volney Skinner's.
Miss Ella Story of Fosterdale, N.
Y., Is visiting her cousins, the Mes
idames Connor and Nichols.
The younger set spent the Fourth
Wm. Pulls, who has been connect
ed with tho Mllanvillo store and post
office for over twenty years, has
opened a store. His many acquaint
ances wish him success and hope to
see him postmaster.
George Fromer, of Duluth, Minn.,
is enjoying a fortnight's vacation
camping at Sampson's Grove.
Wlnfield Scott Fromer, who has a
position as chemist with a large var
nish firm in New York city, spent
the week-end in town.
I. J. Fromer and family of Da
mascus, are camping at Sampson's
Grove and have as their guests Miss
Edna Luscombo of Brooklyn, and
Miss Florence Foster of Binghamton.
Reeves Sampson has all his bun
galows filled for the season and
could have rented six more. It's a
familiar saying anyone who comes to
Milanvllle once comes again,
Frank Sampson returned to Bing
hamton on Sunday.
Cold Spring, July 10. W. G.
Douglass is improving his residence
with another coat of paint.
L. Amanda Hopkins of Rlleyville
Is spending a number of days at the
OHn If. Yale, wife and children,
of Unlondale, visited the former's
parents, Mr. and Mrs, E. E. Yale last
Leslie Douglass, of Tanners Falls,
spent the Fourth with friends here.
Jacob Woischagel and John
Drumm were callers in this vicinity
BIG SHOW COMING.
Tho first and only big show to
come to Honesdale this year is the
Young Buffalo Wild West, Vernon C.
Seaver's Hippodrome and Col. Cum
mins Far East which will show here
on Monday, July 2Sth.
This is an amusement enterprise
that is absolutely unique for it con
sists of a wild west show, combined
with a regular circus, Vernon C.
Seaver's Hippodrome. This is the
first year of the combination and to-
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uuucu ouuno ait: uailicu ill u limn
of forty cars. Tho exhibition has a
seating capacity of ten thousand,
every seat well protected from in
clement weather by water-proof.
The Hippodrome section makes it
possible to present splendid scenic
spectacles of unusual grandeur and
Deauty, unusual in an exniDition 01
Hundreds or cowboys and cow
girls, scouis, niainsmen, vaaueros
and rurales, together with perform
ers from Russia, Arabia, India, Ja-
W J O AAA M 3iA Aii3 Ui
1 .J -1 1 Jt A. O i it- 1
n frill tv. Tlirniifvlmiif trio twontv.twn
numbers tne performance smacks
opening to the closing features.
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There will bo crouns of fiincralpsp.
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owners of theso big shows.
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in nice county.
sunaay rest ana early closing move
N. A. II. D. convention in 1904
therefore be it
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Pharmaceutical association in con
vtmLian lissom uiRri at imrpsr. ijnr
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druEcists to limit thnir Sundav htisi
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Hunniementa. rnr tno rnnrrpr nr nn in
character and object of which Is to pro
by controlling: fires, and for these pur
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Application now on file in Prothono
tary s omce, wo. 3. June T. ii3.
P. M. GARDINER,
E. C. MUM FORD,
June 30, 1913. Solicitors.
get almost instant u you taKe
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Havj you a nouso you wane to ren
oi a farm you want to sell? Te
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