The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, August 29, 1913, Page PAGE FIVE, Image 5

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Wants, For Sale, Etc.
(A TELEPHONE your Wont Adver
lr tlsements for this drpartment
S Use either phone. Call 167 on the
1 Bell and 101 on the Consolidated.
"Talk, don't walkl"
Advertisements and reading notices of
all kinds placed in this column will be
charged for at the rate of one cent per
word for each separate Insertion. When
sending us advertisements to be printed
In this column, cash or stamps must-accompany
the( order.
EVERT pupil In Wayne county's
schools wants a spelling booklet.
Sent by The Citizen Publishing Company,
Honesdale, Pa., for 11 cents postpaid.
Stamps accepted. 6tf.
LISTEN! Fancy High Top, Three Mir
rors, Walnut Case, Six Octave Story
& Clark Organ. Cost $123.00. Used just
enough to say used. $40.00. Mclntyre.
: OR RENT On September 1st seven-
street; also six-room tenement and bath,
second story, EaBt Eleventh street. Both
good condition. J. E. Richmond. COtfel
r East 14th street. Inquire Mrs. il
liam Hayward. i0tl
WANTED Ten to 20 inexperienced gins
whose ages range from 14 years up
wards to All positions In our various de
partments. Good pay to start. Steady
employment. Apply at once to K.atz Un
derwear Company, Sixth street, Honea-dal-.
Pa. 6Se!G.
WANTED Day operators at once. Ap
ply to Consolidated Telephone Com
panies of Pennsylvania. 67tf
ft HtL WANTED Mrs. Fannie liisteu,
&rw: Church street.
I ISS GRACE CLARK, number 44 West
I 04 C, X'nn. Vnfl OlfV. T,Pf TTIO
do your shopplngl One trial will con
vince satisfaction. No charge. Out of
town patrons accompanied, If desired.
References given. 67eitf
ELLO? Yes, this is Mclntyre. Singer
Machines. 60c a week. Alright I'll
deliver it to-day. 0eit2
WANTED Men with selling ability.
Our specialties are quick sellers.
Honesdale Specialty Sales Agency. 6Utf
BICYCLES and all kinds of supplies
and sundries at Graham Watts
hnrdware store. 64tf
OR RENT Top floor of Foster bulld-
t ,...t. Tlnlnn Inllnn llltnlll
for lodge rooms. Apply George Foster .
bel strain sorrell broke single good
roadster verjvgentle and of fine disposi
tion, for sale. Address Jas. Cook, Honcs-
uaie, u. kQi i.
v i ANTED Girl for general houseworK.
TV Anniv mi r'nnrt strppt. Honesdale.
THE 1800 words which will be used in
the district and Teachers' Institute
contests are for sale at the Citizen of
fice, Honesdale, Pa., for only 10 cents
or 11 cents postpaid. One and two cents
stamps accepted. Ctf
FOR RENT Seven rooms anu a Datn
in the Buel Dodge house, down stairs,
corner of Church and Seventh streets af
ter June 1st. Enquire of C. E. Dodge,
Honesdale. 40tf.
OR SALE Cider barrels. $1.00 each.
Allen House. 'Otl
TXflT 7T?. A TTJ 3L fT.1 WINDOW blinds
1 4 1 4 - 1 4 Innhaa nrfl.l-nllV
. . t i. Tl rO Unnnoqla
HROW"AWAX your old Sprayer and
trpt nnn nf nur Gould's Compressed
Air SDravers. Saves your time and your
temper, and does uta-irrmi wqm. luur
rav Co.. Honesdale. Pa.
PYROX for Potatoes liius Dotn ine
hin-a nnri thn bllcht. Murray Co.,
Honesdale. Pa.
1 1 screen aoors ana wihuowb ui uu
n H nrfiwnr.
1.TTT. nrtTT A T will nnnn nti npnnllnf n.t
CnnMnl nrlnno fin rriftivlnt? marhlnPS.
Hay Rakes, Guards, lite, uranam waxia.
T HAT'S the use of fret and worry over
Benaeieas utiico twin oiiot rv:
II rnn All c l t J t - v v.
in nldpr davs vou will not have to.
I1U x ill lUCi e nuu uv-iiMnvu ...
END The Citizen Publishing Com
nanv 11 cents for a copy of tho
. . . . . , rat
"Where? Mclntyre's. 70el3t
?o. 5 model. Bargain for quick buyer.
MHrcoa tj PlMon nfflrp. TTnnp.qr1n.1p. Pa.
NE DOL.L1AU per montn win sei you
protection U you ure nun ur eitiv.
P. Schenck. Honesdale, Pa.
ALE BILL, trespass notices on
pinrn unci Tiriiiiirii; iil a.11 iviiiun tui
riB iuiiiici a u, oLbMhj u w
hnnlea Bank. Honesdale. Pa., where It
trill rtrnw Intprst. 46tr
ALE BILLS, trespass notices on
intn nnd nrlntlncr nf all kinds for
!ti9-pn nrinterv.
Honesdale and
Greater Honesdale
A mnrrlncfi IlcensG lias been 1s-
UCU W " u
Vaat Btroot Ir now onen for foot
mssengers and the street will be
ipened all the way through just as
nn no tt nnn ho pnnvenlentlv done.
Monday, September 1, will be
abor Day, and as It is a legal holl
lay 'throughout tho State nearly all
)f the business places will be closed
nost of the day.
Mr. and Mrs. "William Bader are
he parents ot a daughter born on
tfnvlnoarlnv AllfTUftt 27. Mr. and
r-n T nnlo nnrlor nr thn nnrpnts of a
on born on the samo date.
Tim followine letters remain
.n,niin,i fnf nt Hifi TTnn fiRil nlfi nost-
fflce: Wm, Qranville Burnett, Paul-
ne CFlatley (Maple uimgo i'armj,
iorr.i,nrin wiiKnn. L. J. Markles.
T,in in r! Nawpnmli of Scran-
on, and Herbert H. Corson, court
tenographer, ot the same place, ar-
IvaH nAc nn TnpRilnv aftfirnoon to
e me nuesis 01 juugo a. . ocuo
or a lew cays, xney wm spenu
ome ot the time at the cottage ot J.
, weston at forest laice.
Services will be held at the
Berlin Baptist Sunday afternoon at
A son was born to Air. and Mrs.
Fred Coyne of Uidgo street, Sunday
night, August 2"4.
The Central Labor union have
billed a picnic tor Labor Day at
Bellevuo Park.
The Whatsoever Circle of the
M. E. church will hold a picnic in
Olver's grove on Labor Day.
Johnnie Erwln, tho young and
popular actor, has scored a big suc
cess in "Billy, the Kid," which he Is
presenting to crowded houses every
where. It Is stated that he has a
part which suits him to a nicety. Mr.
Erwin will appear with "Billy, the
Kid" at the Lyric tonight.
Sugar Notch is threatened with
an epidemic of scarlet fever .and the
health authorities are alarmed. At
the present time nearly fifteen cases
exist. Two victims have died during
the last week. A strict quarantine
has been placed on each house where
a person is suffering with the mal
ady. Francis Itlckert and Miss Hilda
Nolan, both of Cherry Ridge town
ship, were married in St. John s R.
C. church Wednesday morning at 9
o'clock. The ceremony was perform
ed by Rev. Burke in the presence of
the immediate relatives of the young
couple. A nuptial mass was cele
brated. The cash bakery conducted by
Frank Van Deusen in the Independ
ent building, was sold recently to
George Schwenker and possession
will be given on September 1. Mr.
Schwenker will continue the running
of both places separately until Nov
ember 1 when he will remove alto
gether to the Van Deusen establish
ment. A boxing match to determine the
championship for Wayne county will
be held at Pleasant Mount on Fri
day evening, August 29. The bout
will be decided between Dick West
gate, of Pleasant Mount and Miles
Fitch of Honesdale. Fitch will de
fend the championship title of Wayne
county. A good contest is expected
and several have expressed their In
tention of attending.
The Stalker family reunion was
held Wednesday at the home of T.'B.
Welsh of Tyler Hill. Dinner was
served to about 50 members of the
Stalker and Welsh families, after
which a song service was held and
a prayer made by James Monning-
ton. The next reunion will be held
the fourth Wednesday in August,
1914, at the home of D. R. Denney
of Equiuunk. Tho officers elected
were C. M. Stalker, Lookout, presi
dent; James Monnington, Bethany,
vice-p'resldent; Bessie Welsh, Tyler
Hill, secretary.
Tho Tribune-Republican of
Wednesday says that "Lefty" Wat-
kins of the Koans team of Carbon
dale will most likely receive a trial
with the Albany team this fall or
next spring. Manager McDonough is
trying to get the youngster under
contract. Watkins is considered one
of the best left banders in local ama
teur circles. In two recent games he
established a record of forty-three
strike-outs in two games, both being
extra inning battles. Watkins play
ed several times in Honesdale, doing
tho pitching for Nolan's team in their
series against Honesdale.
Herman Lohman, proprietor of
the Liberty House at Liberty, N. Y.,
was instantly killed at Calllcoon on
Sunday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock by
Erie train No. 4. Mr. Lohman in
company with a party of friends
came to Callicoon for dinner. After
dinner Mr. Lohman with a friend
went to call on a friend and had to
cross the track. Erie train 4 was
running on time of train No. 2. It
was thought to bo train No. 2 which
stops at Callicoon but instead of
stopping It went by at the rate of 45
miles an hour. The nglno hit Loh
man throwing him a distance of 60
feet, hitting a box car. The, body
was taken to Liberty.
There are many evidences that
deer are not yet extinct In Damascus
township. One day last week Peter
Miller, the stage driver from Rut
ledgedale to the Damascus office,
saw grazing along tho highway near
Gus. Keesler's farm, what he at first
thought to be a couple of calves.
As ho neared tho spot they revealed
their true identity by throwing back
their heads and vaulting the wire
fence that hemmed the boundary of
the wood. They were a pair, one
sporting a fine set of antlers and the
other a doe. Myron Lord and Cecil
Abraham saw a doe and two fawns
in a field grazing. The fa'ns were
about tho size of a dog according to
their story. At other places these
graceful and agile creatures have
been seen, even feeding side by side"
with cattle; but of course when it
comes to the hunting seaso'n the.
deer will be a scarce animal.
One or tlie best dramatic pro
ductions that it has been our pleas
ure to see In Honesdale was enacted
at the Lyric on Monday. "With
in the Law " is a truly great Ameri
can drama portraying the life of New
York's underworld while at the same
time presenting to us the problem ot
labor and capital. The problem of
the shop girl of New York city is a
momentous one and is a problem
that is Just now confronting tho
minds of men in all parts of the
country. It was a star role all the
way through. Mr. Gilder Is the typl
cal proprietor of the department
store who hires girls on a less than
living wage and who fails to see that
the girls go hungry and sometimes
go vyrong just because they never
hav enough to eat and never enough
clothes with which to dress respect
ably. Tho part of Mary Turner, tho
shop girl, who was sent to prison for
a crime she never committed, won
the hearts of tho large audience.
She avenged herself on her employ
er after three years of prison life
by marrying his son. Even her asso
ciation with crooks of the under
world and keeping "within tho law"
in matters of unlawful character can
almost be overlooked when It is
realized what the girl has had to
contend with. Despite the fact that
this was Chautauqua week, tho Lyric
was filled to capacity and it is need
less to say that everyone was more
than pleased.
William Karslake, in writing
from Vanderbilt, Mich., to renew
his subscription to The Citizen, says
that the Weather out there has been
uncommonly dry this year and that
as a result the crops may be short.
He says that he may return to
Wayne county this fall.
The Monroe county fair will
open at Stroudsburg next Monday,
Labor Day. The managers of the
fair announce several extraordinary
attractions this year, chief of which
will be running races by lady riders
daily. Over fifty horses with fast
records have already been entered.
There is a big list of entries for the
free-for-all race and it is expected
that track records will bo broken.
Those who are going to enter chick
ens should do so at once.
A number of girls and young
ladies met in the auditorium of the
high school on Tuesday afternoon
to consider tho organization of a
local chapter of the Camp Fire Girls.
Miss Foster, who had charge of the
Junior Chautauqua here, presided at
the meeting and acted as organizer.
The purpose of the work was dis
cussed but no definite organization
was effected and a meeting will be
hold on Friday to choose guardians
and complete the organization.
White Mills residents are well
pleased with the work "Eddie" Mur
phy, a local boy, is doing with the
Athletics, and a number of them in
tend to see the young outfielder at
work in the world's series. Mur
phy's father is all smiles over his
son's splendid playing and while he
hasn't admitted he intends to wit
ness the series it is known that he
has been looking up schedules for
New York and Philadelphia trains.
Murphy is hitting over .300 for the
The Chautauqua closed Wed
nesday night in Honesdale and
everybody was more than pleased
with the entertainments that were
provided throughout the week. It
was definitely decided -that night
that the Chautauqua would come to
Honesdale again next year. Over
40 guarantors have signed up and
over 000 pledges of tickets have
been secured. The local committee
who have had charge of the affair
deserve much praise for their part
in the work.
The jury in the case of Robert
H. Gray to have a guardian appoint
ed for Mrs. Mary Gray, aged 70
years, went out Tuesday afternoon
and after being out until one o'clock
Wednesday morning could not reach
an agreement after taking fifteen
ballots. A new trial will be held
soon. Mrs. Gray spends part of her
time in Honesdale and tho prpceed
ings were brought by her nephew
who claimed that she was in the
hands of conspirators who were try
ing to secure her property which is
valued at $50,000.
The Allen House irom now on
will charge 75c for Sunday dinner. 1
Samuel Katz went to New York
city Tuesday on business.
Mrs. George P. Ross is spending
the week with relatives in Clinton.
Justin Curtis, of Philadelphia, is
visiting his mother on Main street
this week.
Mr. and Mrs. George Spencer, who
have been visiting relatives at Peck
ville, have returned home.
Miss Anna Reed, of Binghamton,
is spending 'her, vacation with rela
tives and friends here this week.
Mrs. Chas. H. Houck, of Hawley,
Is visiting at tho home of Mrs. Geo.
P. Ross while attending the Chau
tauqua. Fred Rhoades, driver for the Co
operative Store, is visiting relatives
and friends at Lake Ariel. Port Jer
vis Gazette.
Mrs. N. 'B. Spencer and children
have returned homo after having
spent the summer at their cottage at
Lake Ariel.
Thomas McDonnell left Tuesday
for his home in Oklahoma after
spending several weeks here with
relatives and friends.
Rev. and Mrs. Georgo S. Wendell
attended tho Baptist convention at
Clinton Center on Wednesday and
Thursday of this Week.
(Joseph Lestrange, who Is connect
ed with tho secret service of the city
of Philadelphia, is the guest of his
brother, Tred Lestrange, this week.
Thomas Fltzslmmons, who has
been a guest at the home of Mrs.
Mary Cully for two weeks, returned
to his homo In New York Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Wagner, of
Hancock, N. Y., returned home on
Monday after a few days' visit at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Jos. S. Fryer
on Thirteenth street.
Judge A. T. Searlo expects to leave
on Friday for Montreal, Canada, to
attend a meeting of the American
Bar Association which will be held
In that city beginning on September
Ray Bunnell, of Chicago, a former
Honesdale boy, is spending this week
with his wife and child, who have
been spending several weeks with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Bis
Mr. and Mrs. A. Sterling, of Pleas
ant Mount, were calling in Hones
dale on Tuesday. They were ac
companied by J. C. Loder of Read'
ing and Miss M. Chubb of Harris-
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Charles,
who with Mrs. Allen have been
guests at the Allen House the past
Aveek, returned to their home at
iplalnfleld, N. J., Tuesday. Mrs. Al
len remained for a longer stay.
Jtev. and Mrs. J. R. Pennell, of
Washingtonvllle, N. Y., are guests at
tho home' of the latter s mother, Mrs.
Sarah Groner on Park, street. Mr,
Pennell is a former resident of
Honesdale and renewed many old ac
quaintances. C. H. Dorflinger, of White Mills,
was in Honesdale the first of the
week. He had Just returned from
Philadelphia where he attended a
meeting of the board ot directors of
the hospital tor the criminal insane
at Farview of which bo is a member.
Miss Margaret Kearney, of North
Scranton, is spending a few days at
Lake Como.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Stone have
returned home after spending sev
eral weeks at Point o' the Woods,
Long Island.
Miss Alpha Gavltte of this place,
13 visiting at the home of Miss
Detty, Scranton.
Mrs. James Miller and daughter
ore spending a few days with rela
tives at Waymart.
Miss Emily Brown who is spending
the summer at Elk Lake, spent Mon
day and Tuesday in town.
Dwight and Ned Grlfflths, of Ty
ler Hill, were attending to business
at the county seat on Monday.
Mrs. Luke Levy left Wednesday
morning for New York city where
she will spend the balance of tho
Daniel Clark, who had been spend
ing several days with relatives here,
returned to his home in Pittsburg on
E. B. Callaway Is a week-end
guest at the cottage of Thomas
Crossley, Sr., at Big Pond.' Mr.
Crossley also left for the lake
Thursday morning.
Mr. Gerald Shanley, of Waymart,
who recently graduated from the
Scranton-Lackawanna Business Col
lege, has accepted a posltloi. as
bookkeeper for the Scranton To
bacco Co. of Scranton.
M. A. Gilpin and S. N. Cross, of
Sterling, were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. W. B. Lesher here the forepart
of the week, having motored here in
the latter s car. Mr. Lesher took
them back to Sterling Tuesday
morning In one hour and five min
utes. Professor G. W. Twitmeyer, of
Bloomington, Delaware, and former
ly principal of'the public schools of
this place, recently spent a few days
with F. B. Crossley, at Chicago,
brother of Thomas A. Crossley of this
place, while on a trip west to visit
lIs brother.
Misses Helen, Daisy and Rebec
ca Mills, accompanied by their moth
er, Mrs. C. E. Mills, who attended
the golden wedding of their grand
parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Holmes,
left Wednesday for a visit at Lake
Placid, before returning to their
home at Brookline, Mass.
Mrs. Charles R. Book, nee Ida
Tyler, having transferred the title of
the Misses Tyler estate to Oliver
Bros., of Tyler Hill, left for her
home in Los Angeles, California, on
Tuesday, after spending the major
part of the summer at Damascus,
her former home. The new proprie
tors expect to occupy tneir new
home just as soon as they can trans
fer their household effects to the
new place.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Thompson,
who have been spending the summer
at various places In Massachusetts,
write from Pigeon Cove, Mass.,
that they expect to be home this
week. The Citizen has been an ap
preciative visitor twice a week dur
ing their stay there. Mr. Thompson
writes "that politics have been and
doubtless will continue to be lively
in the State of Massachusetts. Gov.
Foss has been trying to get back into
tho (Republican party seemingly
without much success thus far. For
two or three years at least I have
wondered how it is that the voters
of the States of Massachusetts and of
Louisiana could vote the Democratic
ticket. I notice that they are repent
ing of their choice; but I am afraid
it will be too late for their indus
Mixed Blood Apparently Responsibls
For Increase In Numbers.
Indian statistics, Just made public by
tho census bureau, show that the red
men are not decreasing in number, but
the halfbreeds are responsible for the
growth in the Indian population. They
havo larger and more vigorous families
than tho pure bloods, and tho statisti
cians conclude that tho pure bloods are
destined to disappear.
Tlio total Indian population of the
United States in 1910 was given as
205,083 and of Alaska as 215331. More
than one-half nro full bloods, 35 per
cent ore of mixed blood, and for 8 per
cent information was not obtainable.
TheroJa little Intermingling of Indian
and negro blood, moro than nine-tenths
of tho half cas to being or white parent
age. Only 2,255 wexo of mixed negro
blood, and only L703 had all three
Oklahoma has the largest Indian pop
ulatlun of nny state and also the lar
gos t percentage of mixed bloods. There
are many "squaw men" in tho state
who have married Indian women to be
enrolled as sharers In tho tribal es
tates. Utah, New Mexico, Arizona and
Colorado Bhow moro than 85 per cent
of full bloods, and Iowa and Missis
sippi havo a large percentage of pure
bloods in tho Fox and Choctaw tribes.
In tho whole country there nro 2S0 In
dfcn trlbos, speaking fifty-six lan
Society Similar to Black Hand Ap
pears In Pittsburgh.
A rival of tho Black Hand society
lately made its appearance in Pitta
burgh in tho form of tho "Society of
neart Eaters." Tho following letter
was received by Vincent Pacilio:
Head and pay attention. Wb ask for
$1,000. If you don't execute our command
wo wilt kfll you and, your family. We
will blow up your house and will take
your wife and children. We will cut off
your head and eat your heart if you don't
deposit $1,000 near the Braddock avenue
bridge. Obey or preparo to have your
heart eaten.
Services in St. John's Lutheran
church, Sunday, Aug, 31: 10:30 a.
m., "Der Gottliche Ruf;" 11:45 a. m
Bible school: 7:30 p. m., "Ia the
Young Man AbBalom Sate?"
Tho annual Simons family re
union was held at Lake Ariel on
Wednesday, August 27, and about
tliruo hundred members gathered
there to renew family ties and enjoy
a picnic and outing. Officers were
elected for the coming year as fol
lows: Edward Simons, Scranton,
president; Dr. A. J. Simons, Sterling,
vice-president; M. E. Simons, Hones
dale, secretary and treasurer; Les
ter Simons, Scranton, historian.
Dr. Simons read a letter from
Joseph Simons, one of the original
members of the family, which was
written at Tunkhannock In 1855.
Lester Simons gave an account of
his investigations concerning the
Simons family throughtout the
United States. Edith Simons enter
tained the gathering with several
The meeting .adjourned to meet
again at Lake Ariel on the fourth
Saturday of August, 1914.
The oldest members present were
Mrs. Elizabeth Swingle, aged 82,
daughter of Samuel Simons, and
Richard Simons, aged 79, son of
Richard Simons.
Margaret Simons came from Chi
cago to attend the reunion, being
the fortherest distance traveled by
any member present.
ERS. State orchard demonstrator W. H.
Bullock is just now warning fruit
growers of the importance of spray
ing and caring for the orchard. The
following will be of help to fruit
growers and will be of Interest to
them to know of other methods of
growing perfect fruit which our
markets are demanding and which
demand is increasing every day:
Two years ago G. W. Butterworth,
of Philadelphia, inaugurated as a
new branch of our business a scienti
fic marketing service for growers of
good apples. The business is growing
rapidly because we are building it
on a firm foundation of conscientious
service and good net results. It has
stood the test of the last two un
favorable seasons during which we
have not failed to make good in a
single Instance where -the fruit was
packed according to our planted in
structions. The growers who have
stored with us the past two years
havo obtained more money for their
fruit than they could have sold it for
in the fall and have received, a kind
of service that they have never re
ceived anywhere before and they ap
preciate it and are he'ping us build
the business.
The annual meeting of the Wayne
County Sunday School Association
will be held in tho Orson ,M. E.
church Tuesday and Wednesday,
Sept. 1G and 17, 1913. I
The convention will open on Tues-j
12 o'clock a. m. on Wednesday. A
very interesting program is being
Mrs. Maud J. Baldwin will be with
us and the subject of her addresses
will be "Missionary Training in the
Sunday School," and "The Elemen
tary Standard for 1913."
The Rev. Geo. G. Dowey will give
two addresses. The subjects will be
"The Graded Child" and "The Sec
ondary Division, Organization, Pur
pose and Plans."
The iRev. Dr. M. S. Godshell of the
Asbury M. E. church, Scranton, will
deliver his very interesting and In
structive address, subject, "The Psy
chological Element In Sunday School
The convention will be the best
ever held in Wayne county. All tho
county and district officers and all
the pastors in the county are earn
estly requested to be present and
help to make this meeting a most
interesting and profitable occasion.
Every Sunday school in the county
is requested to elect two delegates
to represent them and see that they
attend all the sessions of the con
vention. Dr. Otto Appley, President
of Wayne County Sunday Schools.
Mllanville, August 28. Messrs.
C'eveland and Earle, who have been
boarding at the Mllanville House,
returned to New York on Saturday.
Mesdames Tlbbitts, Yerkes, W. J.
Yerkes and Lewis Yerkes of Hones
dale, Mrs. Charles Decker, of Bing
hamton, and Mrs. W. D. Yerkes of
Mllanville Heights were callers at
Volney" Skinner s Thursday.
Several from here attended the
Grange picnic at Calkins on Wed
nesday and report a delightful time,
Mrs. M. L. Skinner, Mrs. R. P.
Beegle and Miss .Lorena Skinner will
arrive on Thursday from Buffalo, N.
Messrs. Penwarden, of Honesdale,
were guests at the Milanvlllo House
on Wednesday last.
Miss Lalia Skinner, of Coznovla, is
the guest of her grandmother, Mrs,
Cora Skinner.
C. N. Tyler, wife and daughters,
Helen and Felicea, of Cortland, mo
tored here Saturday. They will
leave for Cortland Tuesday accom
panied by the former's nephews,
Clayton and Garrison Tyler.
Mrs. Blye and child, Mr. Jackson
and chauffeur, of Carbondale, were
guests of Mrs. D. H. Beach last
week. The party went from here to
F. A. Jenkins, of Honesdale, was
a recent welcome visitor in town.
Mrs. R. B. Carpenter will leave
this week for the city, Mrs. Car
penter expects to rdturn to Mllan
ville in October with all material re
quired for fall and winter hats.
Dr. C. D. Skinner and Paul Ill
man, who havo been visiting relatives
have returned to their respective
homes at Caznovia and Syracuse, N.
Kingsley McCullough has return
ed to his home at Binghamton.
Miss Lizzie Alfast, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. G. B. Lass
Icy, went to Binghamton last weok.
Mrs. Caroline Smith is visiting
her sister, Mrs, D. H. Beach.
George Malthrope, of Brooklyn,
is boarding with Mrs A. S. Nichols.
Mrs. Connltty, of Philadelphia, and
Mrs. Frederlo Lllllo, of Brooklyn,
were guests ot Miss Bessie E. Skin
ner on Tuesday.
Mrs. Caroline Olvcr of llnlnes, aged
83 Years nnd Oldest Member of
Fnmlly Living, Elected Bon
ornry President
The Olver family held their an
nual reunion at Elm Place on Tues
day. Over one hundred and thirty
members of the family attended
from all parts of the state. The
members gathered in the morning
and enjoyed dinner in Olver's grovo
and in the afternoon the business
meeting of the family was transact
ed. Officers for the coming year
were elected as follows!' W. M. Ol
ver, president; Rev. A. C. Olver,
Bethany, vice-president; Grant Ol
ver,' Beachlake, recording secretary;
Miss Jennie Barnes, corresponding
secretary; A. M. Olver, Elm Place,
treasurer. Mrs. Caroline Olver, of
Haines, the oldest member of tho
Olver family living, was elected
honorary president. Mrs. Olver is
83 years of age.
One death was recorded in tho
family during 'the past year. That
of Joseph Olver, of Damascus.
There were two marriages and ten
births in the family during the year.
After the business meeting Rev.
J. W. Tamblyn of New York gave
an address to the assembly and ho
was followed by short speeches by
members of the family. The meet
ing adiourned to meet on the third
Thursday of August, 1914.
Among those from a distance who
attended were: Mr. and Mrs. Ira A.
Pierce, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Grove and
family of Pittsburg; Curtis Olver,
Mr. and Mrs. John Morgan, Mr. and
Mrs. T. H. Burrows, Mrs. Diris and
children, of Forest City; iRev. and
Mrs. J. W. Tamblyn and daughters,
Luella, and Mrs. Thomas Boss, sons
Edson and Victor of Staton Island;
Rev. and Mrs. A. T. Tamblyn, of
Hartford, Conn.; Mr. and Mrs. S. E.
Franklin, Mrs. A. C. Franklin, of
Waverly; Mr. and Mrs. Judson Wil
liams and daughters Emily and Myr
tle, son Leroy, Mr. and Mrs. E. A.
White and Mrs. David Brink and
daughter Helena, of Clark's Green;
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Olver, Ed
mond M. Olver, Mr. and Mrs. Wal
ter Olver, of Carbondale; Cyrus H.
Olver, of Youngstown; Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Olver, daughter Bessie, Mr.
and Mrs. Lloyd Olver, Mrs. F. J.
Olver, daughter Ruth, Mr. and Mrs.
M. H. Olver and son Wallace M., of
Scranton; Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hec
tor, of Port Jervls; also other mem
bers of the family from Beachlake,
Bethany, Haines, Laurella and oth
er nearby places.
The State Highway Department
has recently certified to the Audi
tor General tho distribution or ap
portionment of the one million dol
lar appropriation passed at the 1903
session of tho legislature, which
practically reimburse those town
ships having collected their road
taxes entirely in cash for the year
1912 as a cash bonus. These pay
ments will probably be made through
the hands of the State Treasurer
within a few weeks. The following
is a list of tho townships in Wayne
county entitled to share in this de
ficiency appropriation, and the
amount to be received by each
Township. Amount Paid.
Berlin ?888.71
Buckingham 742.40
Canaan 299.57
Cherry Ridge 025.70
Clinton 943.94
Damascus 3,073.68
Dreher 591.63
Dy berry 792.7C
Lake 848.58
Lebanon 529.15
Lehigh 124.48
Manchester 769.22
Mt. Pleasant l,472.i58
Oregon 477.91
Palmyra 401.55
Paupack 438.02
Preston . 980.75
Salem 1.017.75
Scott 609.85
South Canaan 079.49
Sterling 662.56
Texas 716.99
all Headache, io cents. Sold
Glean Up Sale
If you are in need of anything in
the line of
this .is your opportunity to get some
thing good for a small outlay of
Don't Delay I
Write, phone or call at the Allen
House Livery stable. No matter
how you get in touch with BrAman
so long as you reach him in some
way. Rememher, please, that this
is a