The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, July 29, 1913, Image 1

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Have You a House For Sale or For
Kent? Use Our Ccnt-A-Word
The Citizen AdvcrtLJ "iRccognlzo
e Value of Tills IV 'py Results
71st YEAR. --NO. 61
'ernest and harry price per
ish ix elk lake; owen
kern drowns at lodore.
All Three Boys Were Bathing Ern
est Price Loses Life in Effort to
Snvo His Brother Harry Who
Could Not Swim.
Three more drowning accidents
occurred in Wayne county on Sun
day, making a total of Ave which
have taken place in the lakes in the
vicinity of Honesdale this season.
Two young lads, Ernest R. Price, 21
years of age, and his brother, Harry,
aged IS, of Carbondale, were drown
ed in the waters of Elk Lake Sun
day morning and in the afternoon at
Lake Lodore, Owen Kern, Jr.,
aged 19, son of Owen Kern, of way-
mart, perisiieu in tne water, in an
three cases the boys were in bath
ing. Ernest Price and Harry Price,
with their parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Price, whose homo is in
Carbondale, the father being a flor
ist of that city, were spending sev
eral weeks at Elk Lake at their cot
tage. On Sunday morning about -ten
o'clock the brothers left the cottage
to go in bathing. They went alone
and chose that part of the lake
which is near the outlet whero the
water is about eight feet deep. That
was the last seen of the boys alive.
At noon when they failed to re
turn the parents became anxious and
instituted a search fearing that
something had happened. Mr. Sen
senstine, a farmer living in that
neighborhood, rowed over to the
outlet ana tounu noating on tne sur-
1UUU KJL 11115 WcllUl lilU limilTBO UUUICS
of the Price boys. It was then two
o ciock in tne atternoon anu tne
boys had been dead several hours.
Mr. Sensenstlne brought the sad
1 i 1 . ...... ... 1.- 1 . .. 1,n
came grief stricken at the terrible
of Honesdale was notified and went
at once to the lake where a jury was
uy acciuenuu drowning was reacueu.
rne jury was composed 01 tne iot-
nu'intr mon .1 .1 l lPVJitiAv. I : h;
v uikuuiul, jusupn nuru, CjrimsL r .
niirilpv. Jr.. Ynnpp n.irr nnrl Arthur
H. Hnrrllnt.
Thero were no witnesses to the
nflPTlt nnrl nnlv rna Viorrv in tho
it i Trt tv II 1 1 o f n n vnnniror n 1 ft rrT r
s snnnnspn fhnt thA Pirifir Hrino hnv
iriHiimrHfi rn Tfiifn t nn vnn ti por now
(i h v mi nil n j ii h iHi iHr iiHinir Triirni-
Drowning nt Lake Lodore,
Coroner Peterson had just return-
d from Elk Lake vhen the news of
nnthftp rlrnwninp firr.trlpnt rpnohpri
iim by 'phone and he set out im-
aediately for Lake Lodore.
Owen Kern, with several other
ads, were learning to swim in the
naiiow waters aiong me euge oi
he lake and accidentally stepped
U II UUl U ItiUgU UI i'UUK lilLU uuuu
er being anywhere near. He drop-
eu uut ul ttigub ui mo uuiupauiuua
ipr rnmB nn rn t no siiriapp. rnpv
aw him reach up with his hands and
tro n wo v tlio xvn tor frntn Vifc fnnn
nd thinking that ho knew how to
wim they offered no assistance
'ho boy did not return to the surface
second time.
When the coroner arrived a jury
f accidental death by drowning,
he jury was composed of the fol
wjng: Thomas A. Walker, Thomas
anlfiv. u. K. vnlk nnrilt. William w.
rennan, Floyd Wayman and Jas.
The accident occurred near Hora-
ick point, near the ball grounds.
avmnnrt llox and CJrant Norton
ere the other two boys who were
1th Kern. They could swim but
era could not. The accident oc
irred about half-past two in the
ternoon anu wnen tno uoy went
WIl .L11II lllll Illll. MI1IIW 111, Ulillll L11H
- U l.n.l 1, .. 1. 11.. 1 nV...
teen minutes, 'rnnv triRfi artinniai
caiuiug iaj uiiiib uuun. iiiu uut luaii
liriH Ullllfll. 'I ilH III1I1V W1LH IIlliKIl
the home of his parents at Way-
!.t whoro IlnriArfnlor T TT Srcnh.
ison took charge of the remains.
Engineer Elting Labar, of the
lupack Power company, was in
awley recently to supervise the in
allatlon of the gauges which have
en Installed at the lower side of
e bridge. The power company has
en caucinir the rainfall over tho
iter shed for several months Dast
fi lias ltiLHrimiiHU mu liiuui tiLicai
iter flow. The temporary storage
m. whlnh holds back tho water at
Kht for use of the silk mill and tho
Mit-ln llivlif n1nt 1iirlnr ftin i n r la
ing moved abovo the bridge at
ilsonviue ana apovo tne gauges
le new gauges are expected to give
e actual yearly now of tne stream
W. B. Wilson, Secretary of Labor
Washington. Is sending notices to
courts in the country mat nrst
pers taken out by aliens previous
September 27, 1906, will not be
na after September 27. iai3, un
r the seven year rule. It will
ike a difference in throe years if
y aliens let the time go by.
Kind Words Chnnged Course of
Voting Man's Life; Xow Gone tp
Home anil Mother.
Lured by the spectacular sights of
the circus, a young man, whose name
we are not permitted to use, follow
ed the Young Buffalo Wild West
from Mlddletown, N. Y., his home
city, to Honesdale. .He is IS years
of age and exceptionally bright. The
mother of the young man came to
Honesdale Sunday evening in hopes
of finding her young son. She noti
fied the authorities and on Monday
morning Detective N. B. Spencer
went to the show grounds at East
Honesdale and Inquired for the boss
showman. He asked him if he had
secured any help from Mlddletown
or Port Jervis and he replied that he
had taken on one man. An Investi
gation followed and the young man,
from the description given by the
mother, was picked out by Detective
Spencer as being the runaway boy.
Sheriff F. C. Kimble was also upon
the grounds at the time and inter
ceded for Detective Spencer.
The young man, accompanied Mr.
Spencer to Honesdale and the two
went to the boarding house where
the mother was stopping. Here big
hearted Nick gave the young man a
bit of fatherly advice, claiming that
a young man who had the bright ca
reer before him that he has ought
to develop his talents. The young
man told Nick that ho was an elec
trician and had done some work
along that line. The big and kind
hearted detective reasoned with the
Mlddletown youth and succeeded in
getting him to give up the roaming
life and settle down and make a
mark in the world. When last seen
by a detective and a Citizen repre
sentative, the young man was accom
panying his mother and little sister
to tho show grounds to get his be
longings and return to his home in
the city.
In as much as ye have done it
unto one of the least of these my
brethren, ye have done it unto me."
A sensational turn to the Alice
Crispell murder case of July 4 oc
curred Friday when William Cris
pell, father of the dead girl received
what purports to be a postal card
confession of the murder of the girl,
but which the authorities are inclined
to believe is either a hoax or the rav
ings of an unsound mind which has
been following the Harvey Lake
The postal card was dated last
Tuesday and postmarked at New Ro
chelle, N. Y. It read:
"Bert is innocent. I killed Alice
because of her love for him."
"A. N."
The county authorities have taken
possession of the card and will make
an investigation for fear that there
might be something more than mere
maniacal ravings behind the diS'
patch of the card to the father of
the dead girl.
Families in Wayne county who
will hold reunions this summer and
fall are requested to send notices of
same to The Citizen and they will
be published free of charge under
this department.
The Vail Reunion will be held at
Chapman Lake, August 31. If the
day Is rainy it will be held the fol
lowing day.
The descendants of Benjamin Car
penter will hold their second annual
reunion at Lake Winola park, Aug,
8, 1913.
The thirty-third annual reunion
of tho Tingley and Tiffany families
will be held August 14th in the old
orchard on the M. F. Tingley farm
near Hartford. All relatives and
friends are cordially Invited to at
Denth of Mrs. Ball.
Mrs. Mary A. Ball, wife of Cyren-
ms j. Ban, died at her home at 1217
West street at 7:45 o'clock Thurs
day evening, following an Illness
lasting over a period of four years,
Mrs. Ball has been a patient sufferer
irom neart trouble and dropsy and
during that time was confined to her
Mary A. Ball was born In Hones
dale in August, 185S, and would
have been 55 years of age next
She Is survived by her husband.
C. J. Ball, and one son, Irvln, of
Wllkes-Barre: also one sister. Mrs.
John Bryden, of Ninevetb, N. Y.
uno lunorai services were held
Sunday afternoon at half-past two
o'clock at the houso on West street,
Dr. W. H. Swift officiating." Inter
ment was made In Glen Dyberry
Tho Scranton Tribune-Republican
says concerning tho advance of coal:
"Inquiry at the sales department of
the company here elicited the Infor
mation that no increase had been Is
sued or that none was in contem
Florence M. Tennant, of Scho
harie, N. Y., to William Senkln, of
carbondale, land in Canaan town
ship; '$750.
Heirs of Washington L. Tennant,
late of Schoharie, N. Y., to Flor
once M. Tennant, same, land In Ca
naan township; $1.
Aaron Brown, et ux., of Easter,
Luzerne county, to Charles W. Brink,
or paupack, laud in Paupack town
ship; $1,700'.
A. B. Stevens, M. D., et ux., of
Scranton, to Dr. E. O. Bangs, of So.
Canaan, land In South Canaan town
ship; $3,000.
Rena Stalker, of Buckingham, to
J. E. Woodmansee, same, land in
S. H. Tiflnny Took Aged Woman
From Her Home lu Poyntellc to
Attend Church Services in Pleas
ant Mount.
Upon the occasion of her ninety
ninth birthday, Mrs. Nathan Monroe,
of Poyntelle, took her first automo
bile ride Sunday. She rode a dis
tance of twenty miles, from that
place to Pleasant Mount and return
and attended church services at
Pleasant Mount.
'Upon returning from the trip Mrs.
Monroe expressed herself as de'ight
ed with the ride and assured her
host, S. H. Tiffany, that she will go
for another automobile trip in the
near future.
For the past year or so Mr. Tif
fany has been trying to Induce Mrs.
Monroe to take a ride in his automo
bile, but up to three months ago she
was steadfast in her refusal to enter
the machine. At that time, however,
she promised to go for a ride on
her birthday if weather conditions
would permit. Sunday morning.
bright and early, Mr. Tittany naci
the automobile at the Monroe home
waiting to take tho aged lady for a
ride. Upon her return she said that
she was not at all fatigued and had
enjoyed it immensely.
A family reunion was ueui at tue
Monroe home Sunday in honor of tho
birthday of tho aged woman. There
were five generations of the 'family
represented. She was accompanied
to church by her daughter, Mrs. W.
S. Westgate, of Lake wood; her
grand-daughter, Mrs. Saltry, of Mld
dletown; her great-granddaughter,
Mrs. A. E. Rimers, of New York, and
her great-great grandson, Alfred E.
Rimers, Jr., of New York. She was
also accompanied by her brother,
Augustus Loomis, of Mt. Pleasant
township, who Is eighty-nine years of
St. Louis. Mo., July 2C. It has
been just one month today since the
anti-free lunch law went into effect
here and every one is agreed that
there might as well not be any such
law. Praotlcally every saloon in the
city sells a pretty fair lunch for one
cent. Others have placed slot ma
chines near the eats, with placards
calling attention to tho law and ask
ing beer buyers to drop pennies in
the slot if they get away with any of
the food.
In one downtown saloon, one of
the biggest In town, an Inquisitive
patron counted four cents in one of
the pay-as-you-eat money boxes just
after several hundred hungry and
thirsty base ball fans, returning from
a ball game, had eaten everything on
the lunch counter. During the time
the crowd was in the saloon, the at
tendant behind the counter was
busy elsewhere.
In some of the saloons the proprie
tors insist on the payment of the
penny, but the customer gets a ticket
which ho doesn't have to turn in at
the lunch counter and which can be
carried about and used as a sort of
"rain check" ticket. Nobody has
been arrested yet for swiping a few
hot dogs and cheese.
Commissioner of Labor and Indus
try John Price Jackson has announc
ed the appointment of L. R. Palmer,
of Pittsburg, as chief of the bureau
of factory Inspection. Mr. Palmer
will be next In authority to the head
of tho department and will take the
commissioner's place In the latter's
absence. The salary Is $5,000.
Did you ever realize that tho greatest kicker In tho world is, a jackass?
Did it over dawn on yon that this Is. just ns true of THE TWO LEGGED
KICKER as of tho four legged ono?
For example, who could bo a mono perfect jackass than tho man who kicks
about big own town?
Tho 083 kicks because ho is built that way, and the man kicks, because ho
it fcollt tho Bamo way.
Tho ass. usually bos something to kick at, bat tho man often kicks, about
nothing at all.
Get out of the kicking habit and be a booster.
It paytj fiays tho individual and pay tno community.
5Vouldnt you rather live in a GOOD town than a POOR ono?
'AH right then; beln to mako your town a good one.
Tolls it up, arooso the town spirit, GOT EVERYBODY TO BOOSTING.
Anybody can kick, but it takes a good man to boost
Bo a good citizen! Get tho habltl
Henry MnddlRnn Arrested, Couldn't
Furnish Bail E. E. Parker, A'nc
uum Cleaner Salesman, Also
Spending Some Time With Sheriff
For failing to support his wife and
child of three years, Henry Maddl
gan is in the county jail facing a
charge of desertion preferred
against him by Mrs. Maddigan.
A hearing was held before 'Squire
Smith Thursday at which it develop
ed that the Maddlgans had lived
apart for some time. He is employ
ed at the Elevator works and earns
$9.30 a week. He had been paying
board out of that amount. Mrs.
Maddigan only asked ?3 a week for
the support of the child, saying that
she could support herself. Maddi
gan said he couldn't afford to pay
$3 a week out of his wages for the
support of his child. He went to
jail until such a time as he will be
able to pay It.
E. E. Parker, a middle-aged man,
who has been In this vicinity for
several weeks selling vacuum
cleaners, was arrested Thursday by
Officer Canlvan on a warrant sworn
to by Mrs. Wm. Briggs in which she
charged Parker with attempting to
defraud her of a board and lodgings
bill which amounted to about $18.
Hp had had his baggage shipped to
Whito Mills when Mrs. Briggs learn
ed of his Intended departure and
called in an officer. In default of
bail Parker remains in the county
State Appropriation Will be Late
This Year According to Speed of
Officers in Making Reports.
According to all accounts tho State
appropriation to the school districts
of Wayne county will be slow this
year and the probabilities are that
Wayne county will be tho last to re
ceive state money for the carrying
on of school work, if the school of
ficers throughout the county do not
get their reports, affidavits and certi
ficates in very soon. County Super
intendent of Schools J. J. Koehler
stated Saturday that the school offi
cers had been very slow this year
in making their reports as com
pared to other years. The appropri
ation is paid to the school districts
in the order in which the reports are
filed at Harrisburg. It would be
well, said Mr. Koehler, in speaking
of the school officers, to attend to
this matter immediately so that the
State appropriation willnot be de
layed, for If the reports So not go in
until September the school money
yui not be .received until about De
cember or the first of next year.
Tho following school districts have
sent In full reports: Canaan, Da
mascus, Dyberry, Hawley, Paupack,
aaiem, acott, Texas and Oregon. Sev'
eral other districts have sent in par
tial reports.
Clark Langan, son of James Lan
gan, formerly of Hawley, now of
Port Jervis. fractured three ribs and
his grandmother, Mrs. Clark, broke
her collar bone in an automobile ac
cident at Cuddebackville on Sunday,
Clark was rounding a curve and evi
dently was going a little faster than
he thought, as the machine overturn
ed, throwing both occupants to the
The County Commissioners have
received the new blanks for candi
dates petition. These can be obtain
ed by calling at their office at tho
court house. These blanks must be
filled out with ink as the county
commissioners will not accept any
mat are signed with pencil.
1-L ..
Hawley Was Shut Out by Loll's Su
perb Pitching Only Two Hits
.Made Oil' Him Locals Defeated
Sunday by Score of 8 to I).
The first game of the series with
Hawley was played at this place on
Saturday and it was so easy for the
local boys to take it away from our
down-the-river friends that it seem
ed a shame. There was nothing to
It at all. Ames was led out to face
tho " heavy artillery " and before
he was led away he had seven hits.
McCloskey was the added starter
and we made three more from him.
The locals played a fine game from
start to finish and every man on tho
team gave a good account of himself.
The work of Mangan and Brader
was very fast and the fielding and
pitching of Loll was of tho class A
type, he allowing only three hits,
one a very, very "scratchy" one.
How we secured our eleven runs:
In tho third Loll went out to Glf-
ford, Brader walked and went to sec
ond when Lilly sacrificed to Ed
wards. Mangan singled, scoring
Brader. Sandy singled and when
Tarkett added another Mangan and
Sandy scored. Weaver drove a safe
one to left, scoring Tarkett. Faatz
went down to Edwards.
In the fourth Hessllng flew to Ed
wards. Loll sent an easy one to
Ames. Brader singled and went to
third when Murphy missed the throw
to catch Lilly at flrst. Mangan was
again there with a hard single, scor
ing Brader and Lilly. Bandy urove
a double to woods and Mangan scor
ed. Tarkett fanned.
In the Hfth Weaver was out on a
drive to Gifford. Faatz made
single. "Pop" Hessllng,
who by the way was out In his
old-time form, singled and when
Loll sent a-fast one to Mack, he
threw wild and "Buck" scored, fol
lowed by Hessling. Brader again
walked. With Faatz running for
Loll a double steal was affected and
when Lilly sent a long fly to left
Buck again scored and Brader
came home on the wild throw of Mc
Closkey to Kerrigan. Mangan was
hit, stole second. Sandy flew out to
Dougherty. That ended the scoring
It was enough.
Incidentally, that man Dougherty,
in left field for Hawley, was in tho
game, having five outs, one of them
a pretty catch after a hard run.
AB. R. H
Gifford, ss 3 0 0
Mack, 3b 4 0 1
Gilpin, ct 4
Edwards, 2b ... .2
Kerrigan, c 4
Rowlands, rf .... 3
Ames, p '2
Dougherty, If . . .3
Murphy, lb 3
McCloskey, p . . .1
29 0 3 23 14 C
AB. R. H. O. A. E.
Brader, ss 1 3 1 3 3 0
Lilly, lb 3 1 0 10 0 0,
Mangan, 3b 4 2 2 2 3 1
Sandy, c 4 1 2 S 0 0
Tarkett, cf 5 1 1 2 0 0
Weaver, If 4 0 1 0 0 0
Faatz, rf 4 1 1 1 0 0
Hessling, 2b ... .3 1 1 0 0 0
Loll, p 3 1 1 1 10 0
31 11 10 27 1C
Struck out By Ames 2; by Me
Closkey. 1: by Loll, 7. Bases on
balls Off Ames 3, off McCloskey 1
off Loll 1. Stolen bases, Brader 2
Mangan, Faatz. Umpires, Ludwlg,
of Hawley; Bales of Honesdale.
Hawley Takes Second Game.
The Honesdale boys went to Haw
ley Sunday afternoon where they
played the second game of the ser
ies. The line-up for Honesdale on
Saturday would have been a good
match for any team In this part of
tho State but in tho Hawley game
on Sunday positions were changed
and consequently they met defeat,
Hawley took the second game by a
score of 9 to 8. McCloskey pitched
for the Hawleyltes while Vetter held
down tho mound for tho locals. Tho
batteries were McCloskey and Ker
rlgan, for Hawley and Vetter and
Jacobs for Honesdale. Loll and
Sandercock went In tho game In the
last half of the ninth. Neither ono
of the pitchers received any support
and the game was very badly played,
In the eighth Inning McCloskey in
terfered with Brader who was run
ning tho base between first and sec
ond and retired tho side. McCloskey
was severely spiked but continued in
tho game to the finish. Tho score by
Innings follows:
Honesdale ..10000010 G 1
Hawley ...0 0103201 2
"Big Bill" Steele, a pitcher of tho
St. Louis Nationals, who twirled for
Milford In their game against Haw
ley sometime ago, had nothing on
Loll In the game Saturday who held
the visitors down to very few hits.
The annual statement of the
Honesdale school district for the
year ending July 14, 1913, has been
made by Treasurer W. J. Ward and
nas been audited by auditors Thomas
M. Fuller, Frank Truscott and T,
Frank Ham. Tho statement appears
on another page of this Issue. Tho
account shows the receipts to have
been $18,035.37. The expenditures
amounted to '15, (, leaving
balance on hand of $2,355. 51
I 3
"Young Buffalo Wild West, Ver
non C. Seavers Hippodrome and Col.
Cummins Far West" arrived here
Sunday morning and was greeted by
the usual large number of people
that are always present on such oc
casions. The question is asked,
hat is there about a circus that
makes otherwise perfectly normal
persons leave their beds at daybreak
and hurry down to the railroad side
tracks to see the great caravan un
load, wind and unwind, collect and
separate, roll Itself up into one mass
of apparent utter confusion only to
unroll itself with consummate easo
into an orderly line?
At 10:30 o'clock the parade of the
United Wild West, Hippodrome and
Far East drew hundreds to the
streets to see the unwonted sights of
foreign and domestic wild animals
with all the pomp and panoply of
the characters of the wild and wooly
west and the' deserts of the Far East
wended its way through some of the
principle streets of this city. It was
about the most picturesque and un
usual display ever given In connec
tion with a tented exhibition in
The tail end of the procession was
followed by crowds of spectators to
the show grounds at East Honesdale
after which the showmen partook of
their noon-day meal which Is also an
interesting sight to see. Wonderful
how so many people are fed when
such a short time can bo given to
preparations for breakfast and din
ner after the show arrives.
Tho afternoon performance com
menced at 2:30 o'clock and like tho
big street demonstration was fully up
to, it not ueyonu, expectation.
The evolutions of the 20 ox team,
was truly wonderful, cowboys and
cowgirls, Indians, Arabs, Cossacks
were the headliners In daring horse
manship. Annie Oakley, probably
one of the best known women in tho
world, gave her peerless wing and
rifle shooting exhibition which was
voted a big hit by the large audi
ence in attendance and fully in ac
cord with her world wide reputation.
There were two elephant acts, the
finest ever seen In Honesdale, both
worked by women. Tiny Muggins,
tho smallest of the elephants, can
play some foot ball and acts as if
he could give some of the college
gladiators a good run for their
money. A spectacular part of the
program was the massing of the col
ors in which 74 horses were ridden
I representatives of all the peo
es of the world carrying the vari
ous national ensigns. The comedy
numbers are prolific and many of
them entirely original, one of the
most ludicuous is the wedding of a
pair of tenderfeet on the "Lone Star
Ranch" and a chlvarl given them
by the cowboys.' In this is intro
duced the famous Taximeter arid the
acrobatic horse, some marvelous
roping exhibitions and the Bounding
A second performance will be giv
en this evening. In case of rain the
audience will bo protected by a can
vas covering. The arena, however,
will be open.
The Young Buffalo Wild West
show has instituted a suit for $100,-
000 against the Buffalo Bill show, it
Is claimed, for sending out alleged
threatening letters for defamation of
character. It is alleged that Buffalo
Bill's show is in the hands of the
sheriff. The 113 Indians, which
were in the show, It is claimed, have
returned to the reservation in South
Governor Tener on Thursday sign-
eu the bill providing for the nomina
tion of non-partisan ballot of all
judges in Pennsylvania from the
highest court to tho lowest court of
record. The new law also provides
for the nomination by non-partisan
ballot of all municipal officers in
second class cities, which affects
Pittsburg and Scranton.
The names of candidates will ap
pear in alphabetical order under the
respective offices. No petition for
nomination or affidavits are to refer
to any party, and party membership
Is not a requirement for signing a pe
Electors are restricted to signing
one nomination paper for the same
office unless two or more candidates
are to be elected. Petitions of can
didates for judge must be filed at
least four weeks before the primary,
the secretary of the commonwealth
being designated as the official to re--ceive
them. Petitions of other can
didates must be filed three weeks be
fore the primary with county com
missioners. Tho signers required are: Su
premo or superior court judge, at
least one hundred electors In each
of five counties; other judges, two
hundred electors of tho proper dis
trict; all other offices, ten electors.
" All of you look just like I Imag
ined you did."
"With these words Mrs. Mary J.
Welsh of Chicago, recently greeted
her children and grandchildren at
Hillsdale, Mich. It was the flrst time
she beheld them, for her sight had
just been restored through on opera
tion at Wesley hospital. She was
blind for fifty years.
It was a day of conflicting emo
tions for the feeble old woman.
When she last gazed on the faces of
friends and relatives she was sixteen
years old. Though she married at
twenty-two she never saw her hus
band. He has been dead for a
number of years,
Tho Paupack Telephone Company,
which operated through Cresco, has
united with the Bell Telephone Co.
so as to give better servlco to Its
many customers.