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"Frontal ' , l Advertising" nnd
"Proved I h ts" Are Two Tilings
tho'Citize) -tf'ji Guarantee Merchants
School Teachers of Wayno Coun-
Ity Will Mnd Somctliing to Their Ad
vnntago in. Our Advertisements.
- 3' r
71st YEAR. --NO. 92
HONESDALE, WAYNE CO., PA., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1913.
7r$CE 2 CENTS
INSTITUTE TO CLOSE FRIDAY
.j J J J J J
TREAT FOR BUSINESS
MEN NEXT TUESDAY
MEN HURLED BUT AS AUTO HITS TREE
BIG WEEK OF
WEATHER MAN SMILES
RESENT INSTITUTE BEST
COUNTY IN POINT OF ATTENDANCE AND EDU
CATIONAL FEATURES FIVE WINNERS IN ORAL
SPELLING CONTEST PROFESSOR BARBOUR OF
MICHIGAN DISCUSSES "WEBSTER'S REPLY TO
HAYNE," HIS TALKS ON LITERATURE WERE IN
TERESTING RATTO ENTERTAINED TUESDAY
EVENING STRICKLAND GILLILAN ENTER
TAINS ON THURSDAY INSTITUTE WILL CLOSE
The first session of the forty-
Iixth annual institute of the Wayne
iounty Teachers' Institute was held
In the Honesciaio Hign scnooi uuua
ag on Monday at two o'clock, Nov.
Officers of Institute.
Professor It. T. Davles, of Hones-
lale, and Professor John T. Ken-
hedv. of Pleasant Mount, were
llected vice-presidents of the instl-
lte, while Miss Florence Boyce, or
farley Brook, and Joseph McClos-
ley, or White Mills, were eiecteu
Ilanlan Presents Diplomas.
The singing was led by Professor
lohn T. Watklns, of Scranton, and
lie devotional exercises by Rev. C.
Miller, pastor of St. John's Evan-
Ielical Lutheran church, of Hones
ale. Superintendent J. J. Koehler
lien introduced Attorney M. J. Han-
Iin, who complimented the teachers
n their enthusiasm, loyalty and in
dulgence and welcomed them to the
jwn. He said years ago spelling
lees were a prominent reature or
bhool work. Prestige was always
I lined by the winner. In remote
ses literary contests were held and
Iie winners were crowned with lau
d wreaths, while in singing con
:sts the victorious ones received
rowns of flowers. To-day the pu-
lils winning in the spelling contest
bceived, instead of perishable
reaths, diplomas of merit. The;il
plomas were then presented by
r Wnnlnn tn tlin enntpaf-nnta Tho
ritten spelling contest took place
the High school building at 12:45
clock. The following pupils were ,
ho winners: Margery Gass, of Texas
twnship; Mary Kelly, of Palmyra;
ary Davey, of Paupack. They
bch made 100 . Mary Kelly wa-s
varded a splendid Webster dic-
3nary, she having received 100
both the county and the district
hntests. The other winners receiv-
II books entitled, "How the World
Clothed" and "How the World is
loused." These books were pre-
Inted by Carroll Downs, state rep-
Isentative of the American Book
Illoiiornblo Mention Contestants.
The honorable mention contest-
lits were: Alice Warwick, of Ber-
li; Mildred Bates, of Lebanon, and
Beanor Burke, of Cherry Ridge.
Iiey each received 99 .
The oral county contest took
I ace in the court house at 3 o'clock
onday afternoon. Winfield Men
;nnett, principal of tho Preston
igh school, pronounced the words.
C. Sbaplin, principal of the Pleas-
it Mount High school, Miss Bessie
acker, of Beachlake, and Miss
liuiso Lynch, of Sherman, acted as
Idges. Tho winners were:
Winners of Oral Contest,
I Mildred Bates, of Dyberry; Edna
lie, of Honesdale; Evelyn Hill, of
Iimascus; Mabel Roney, of Buck'
gham; Mary Kelly, of Palmyra.
Couldn't Spell Them Down.
I The above mentioned were not
lelled down and the county com-
Itteo In viow of the fact that the
Intestants had spelled all of the
Lrd words In the 72 lessons award-
them the prizes. They received
loks similar to those presented tot
e written contest pupus. . rne
loks similar to those presented to
III Downs of tho American Book
'Contest Not Well Patronized.
(The oral contest was. not as well
Itronlzed as it should have been.
Lrely, tho contestants, some of
kom drove 25 miles and wore in
linesdale at 9 o'clock in the morn-
deserved a full house and an en-
Dunty Committee Deserve Praise.
iThe county committee, composed
Miss Theresa B. Soete, chairman;
iss Alma scnuner, secretary, anu
Iss Julia Schimmel, treasurer, de-
Irve much praise for the faithful
Id cfllcient work they nave aone
the benefit of tho Wayne county
Professor Harbour of Micliignn.
Tho last period in tho afternoon
feslon was occupied by Professor
A. Barbour, head of the depart-
Imt of English of the State Normal
Ulece located at Ypsllanti, Michi-
n, with "The Teaching of EngllBh
rammar." He said m part: "sang-
tlx grammar ranks with geometry
Id algebra in regard to mina irain-
Margery Gass, DJonesdalo.
Mary Kelly, Palmyra Twp.
Mary Davey, Paupack Twp.
Lj. 4. 4. 4, 4. 4.
NOT ON SCHOOLMA'AMS
EVER HELD IN WAYNE
ing. Analysis of sentences is in
valuable as an aid to linguistic
study. Poor work in many branches
is directly traced to an improper un
derstanding of English grammar.
Thoroughness and accuracy are to
be insisted upon. No teacher
should be given a passing mark in a
grammar examination who does not
thoroughly understand the subject
and who is not capable of teaching it
well. Preparation for teaching is
serious business. And no branch
requires more thorough training
than English grammar. The per
sonality of the teacher can make of
it a living, vital truth and not a
The institute then adjourned to
meet Tuesday morning.
The Institute opened with singing,
led by Prof. Watklns. He gives to
many of the teachers the only help
and training in singing that they get
all through the year. His enthusi
asm is courteous. The devotional
exercises were conducted by Rev. G.
S. Wendell, pastor of the Honesdale
Dr. Corson on Arithmetic.
Dr. O. T. Corson occupied the first
period with a talk on "Arithmetic."
Ho said in part: "You can't teach
arithmetic without first sitting down
and planning an end to be accom
pusnea oy your leacmng. formerly
Ms"tsi- aa vmpivfcu Buieij mo
j mv ueiuwu uiiuiuiuuu
questions. People haVO Come to See
fhe need of a less complicated sys-
" aiuuiuouu, muj ira uu
11 18 me ,east usea 01 any suDjeci
taught in school. Arithmetic would
be made usable in every day busi
ness life. The teacher should see to
it that her arithmetic swears with
the arithmetic of the businss world
to-day. The arithmetic taught in the
public schools should bear at least
some relation to that used by the
outside world. In the sense of being
usable arithmetic is the least prac
tical thing we teach. Grammar is
the most practical. 'The real educa
tional value of arithmetic,' accord
ing to Mr. Wentworth, 'properly
taught, contains the very essence of
intellectual 'training and deserves
the name of the logic of the people.'
We used specialists' in order to pro
duce accurate scholarships, but the
great danger is that the specialist
forgets there is any other subject
beside his own. He has dug his
ditch so deep, that ho cannot see
over it. Every teacher should be
interested in his own work, but
should be broadminded enough to
bo interested in every subject taught
In the public schools." Prof. Cor
son told of a woman who didn't want
the teacher to teach her boy "Al
legation" In arithmetic, because she
said ha!d never be an alligator, so
what was the use anyway. He also
told of another woman who "was
asked if her boy should tako the
"Dead Languages." "I suppose so,"
she said, "I guess he'll have to, be
cause he's going to be an undertak
er." Dr. Corson asked why it was
a pedagogical sin to count fingers
and not to count tooth-picks. He
said too much sense-training had no
sense in it at all, and that many
boys were still counting tooth-pickB
when they ought to be carrying
rence rails. "Too often a teacher
encumbers her pupil with too many
concrete numbers. Sho should put
him into tho realm of Independent
thinking as soon as possible."
The financial report of the insti
tute for 1912 was then read by Miss
Vera Murray, treasurer of the insti
Instructor Harbour Talks
Prof. F, A. Barbour took up the
next period. He spoke of tho insplr
atlon he got here in Pennsylvania
which he carried back to Michigan,
"English grammar Is splendid mlnd-
dlsclpllne. It Is a help in the ex.
pression of thought, also in the
analysis of thought. A judicious use
of tho diagram is wise. It is an ap
peal to tho eye and helps the pupil
In his grasp(. The fundamental con
structions o'f grammar should be
taught in short, simple sentences
within tho comprehension of the
The Institute was' opened with the
songs, "rm Jack Frost the Painter
and "There's a Funny Old Fellow."
Dr. Corson on Schools.
Dr. Corson then presented the sub
ject scheduled for Monday afternoon.
"The Largest Factor in the Improve
ment of Schools." Among the many
excellent points of his address were
the following: School ' legislation
will make better1 schools. Elimina
tion of useless parts of subjects -will
lighten and better the curriculum.
Music and drawing marked an ad
vance in the public school system.
Wherever possible these branches
should bo made compulsory. Tho
Mildred Hates, Dyberry.
Kdim Roe, Honesdale.
Evelyn Hill, Damascus Twp
Mabel Roncy, Buckingham
Mabel Kelly, Palmyra Twp.
method by which tho. teacher can
gain the maximum result with the
minimum labor is the one to be used
by her. The greatest factor in mak
ing a school better, Is tho teacher.
Character and scholarship are .indis
pensable to a teacher, but are out
weighed by her personality. Years
ago, a school teacher was gauged by
his physical ability to lick the big
gest boy in the room. If. such were
the plan wo would have to pay twice
as much per month for a two hun
dred pound teacher as for a one
hundred pound teacher. When teach
ers are paid just what they are
worth, regardless of experience, then
will our schools advance Burely along
the financial line. Schools are good,
they can be better, for back of the
school stands the personality of the
teacher. And above all else must
she see to the soul-training of the
child. She must look back of the
wriggling, twisting body of "Sammy
Jones" and see the soul and the pos
sibility of its development."
Dr. Corson brought out the fact
that all lines of labor and all profes
sions demanded to-day a higher
grade of efficiency than ever before.
The drummer is no longer the "bum
mer" which his calling formerly tol
erated. There is a marked improve
ment on the class of men who to-day
do the world's traveling business. "A
band of these men, called Gideonites,
are mainly responsible for putting
Bibles into hotels. In conclusion Dr.
Corson said that city has the best
system of schools which employs and
retains the greatest number of effi
cient, courageous teachers of good
old-fashioned common sense.
A review of the songs "I'm Jack
Frost the Painter" and "There's a
Funny Old Fellow" immediately
followed the intermission.
Dr. Barbour then gave a fine ex
position of methods in teaching the
infinitive and the participle. He
said that prepositional construction
should follow the study of the funda
mental operations mentioned before.
An infinitive is a verbal noun. Too
much care can not bo taken in its
teaching. To make clearer the func
tion of the Infinitive, Dr. Barbour
gave model sentences. Do not, ho
(Continued on Page Five.)
JAY GOULD'S MILLWRIGHT, WM. WASMAN, DEAD
WITH HATCHET HE MARKED LEADING TURNPIKE
The death of William Wasman
occurred at his late home on Fifth
street Tuesday morning, November
11, after an illness that confined him
to his bed the past ten days. Death
was the result of general debility.
Mr. Wasman had been a resident
of Honesdale for many years. He
was born in Gladbach, Prussia, Nov.
9, 1832, and was raised in Heimbach.
He came to America when
twenty years of age. He resided at
Gouldsboro for four years and then
came to Honesdale where, in 1859,
he was married to Miss Mary Bas-
nich. Four years later he moved to
Clemo. He was a carpenter by trade
and during his long residence in
Honesdale he acquired the reputa
tion of being a good citizen and
was highly respected by1 all who
knew him. Mrs. Wasman preceded
him in death on February 1, 1900.
When in Gouldsboro Mr. Wasman
was employed by Jay Gould, tho late
New York financier. Whilo at Clemo,
18G4, he worked at his trade, that of
IT IS KIND OF YOU TO REMEMBER THOSE WHO HAVE
WORKED FOR YOU THE PAST YEAR, AND IT IS A GOOD IN
VESTMENT. YOU WILL KEEP THEIR LOYALTY, HOLD
THEIR GOOD WILL AND GET BETTER WORK FROM THEM.
BUY LASTING GIFTS AT OUR STORE. IF YOU DO NOTKNOW
WHAT TO GIVE THEM, LET US AID YOU IN THESELECTION.
WE WILL BE PLEASED TO HELP YOU AND THE PRICE-WILL
BE ONLY WHAT OUR GOOD GOODS ARE WORTH.
THE JEWELER AND OPTICIAN
Offotile the Nexo Pott Office.
' "THE DAYUOHT STORE"
WILLIAM SMEDLEY, OF PHILA
DELPHIA, TO ADDRESS
Will Speak in City Hull lit 8 O'clock
Invitations Will be Sent to nil
Business Men and Manufacturers
in This Place.
The business men and manufac
turers of Honesdale have a rare
treat in store for them on Tuesday
evening of next week at tho city hall
at 8 o'clock. The speaker will bo
William Smedley, of Philadelphia,
who is not a stranger to most of the
business men of Honesdale. Ho has
for a number -of years proven to the
retailers of this entire state that
organization is the only proper meth
od to meet and overcome the many
evils and troubles that continually
confront all classes of our business
The meeting will bo called by the
Business Men's association ,of
Honesdale, so that all business men,
who are not now members of the lo
cal association, .may have an op
portunity to hear Mr. Smedley.
President S. T. Ham of the local
association urgently requests every
citizen of Honesdale who is in busi
ness to come out and hear what Mr.
Smedley has to say for the benefit
of the organization.
BLAKNEY'S BOX FACTORY
AT INDUSTRY POINT
ENDANGERED BY FIRE
Through the heroic efforts of
Asa E. Bryant, secretary and treas
urer of the American Knitting Mill
company, the Blakney box factory
located at Industry Point was saved
from destruction 'by fire Tuesday
night at about 10 o'clock.
Mr. Bryant was working in the of
fice of the knitting mill when he was
called outside by Henry Van Note,
a neighbor, who happened to dis
cover the fire In the box factory as
he was preparing to retire for the
night. Mr. Bryant grabbed a fire
extinguisher that hung in his office
and with the aid of Mr. Van Note
they soon broke into tho now burn
ing building Mr. Bryant applied
the chemical to the fire, extinguish
ing the flames in a few moments.
The fire was located in the south
eastern part of the factory. The
conflagration is supposed to have
caught from sparks from an electric
motor that stood in that part of the
building. The damage done by the
flro, was slight and was covered by
wheelwright, for Gale & Robertson
who conducted a tannery at that
Mr. Wasman, under William
Coon, a surveyor, marked tho road
that is now traveled between
Stroudsburg and Port Jervls.- The
marking or laying out of the road
was done by a hatchet in the hands
of Mr. Wasman.
He Is survived by the following
children: Jacob F., John G., Joe; of
Honesdale; Mrs. William Ruppert
and William Wasman of Scranton;
Elizabeth M., wife of John Dorbad of
Honesdale; Miss Anna Wasman, at
home; Frank Wasman, of Bingham-
ton, N. Y.; Henry F died Sept. 18,
1912, Fifteen grandchildren and
three great-grandchildren also sur
The funeral services will be held
from St. Mary Magdalen church on
Friday at 10 a. m., Dr. J. W. Balta
officiating. Interment in German
THREE SCHOOLS HOLD
ANNUAL BANQUETS HERE
RLOOMSRUHG, MANSFIELD AND
EAST STROUDSHURO NORMAL
SCHOOLS GET TOGETHER.
East Stroudsburg Alumni Hanquct
to bo Held In City Hnll To-night
Many Notable Speakers, Former
Members of Schools, To Talk.
Tho Wayne County Alumni Asso
ciation of the Bloomsburg State Nor
mal school held their annual ban
quet and reception in tho parlors of
the Presbyterian chapel Wednesday
At tho business meeting held pre
vious to the banquet E. G. Jenkins,
Honesdale, was re-elected president;
L. D. Savlge, principal of Sterling
High school, re-elected vice-president,
and Miss Bertha Policy of
The Presbyterian ladies, under di
rection of Mrs. Fred Powell, served
a sumntuous menu.
The artistic arrangement of the
tables, the splendid service, the de
Uciously prepared courses combined
to make this banquet one of tho best
ever served in Honesdale.
Supt. and Mrs. Koehler were
guests of the association, and Mr.
Jenkins, as toastmaster, in a few
words of praise for the splendid work
Supt. Koehler is doing toward the
advancement of education in this
county, called upon him for the first
speech. Tho Superintendent re
sponded in his able manner, paying
high tribute to the principal of
Bloomsburg, Dr. Woller. He1 com
plimented tho teachers in this Nor
mal for their good work and urged
them to cb-operate with him and
with all the teachers of Wayne coun
ty Jto the end that the educational
work may be still further advanced.
Mr. Koehler took issue with some
statements made by the President at
last year's banquet and gave a splen
did tribute to work being done in
the High schools of this county.
The toastmaster, after assuring
Mr. Koehler that he is most heartily
in accord with the work of the High
schools and delighted with the pro
gress they are making, asked Prof.
Hartline to tell of the Improvement
being made in the Normal. Prof.
Hartline is at tho head of the sci
ence department and after telling of
tho splendid development of depart
ment work at tho school, thanked
Mr. Koehler for his high tribute to
Dr. Waller; .and for his appreciation
of tho good spirit manifested by the
teachers trained at Bloomsburg, gave
a most interesting and instructive
talk on tho high aim and purpose
of the teacher. ,
Prof. Dennis added a word of ap
preciation for the cordial sentiments
expressed by Supt. Koehler, assuring
him that the Bloomsburg people
think very highly of his work here.
He urged the graduates to be loyal
to their school; to help the county
and the work by a close co-operation
with the Normal.
Between courses the banqueters
sang old familiar songs, Mrs. E. G.
Jenkins turning from her seat at tho
table to preside at the piano.
Mansfield Alumni Hold Banquet.
The Mansfield State Normal Alum
ni held their annual banquet at the
home of Mrs. Wm. Brlggs on Tues,
day evening, beginning at half-past
five o'clock. Covers were laid for
Tho tables were beautifully deco
rated with the alumni colors of red
and black and the place cards were
of tho same colors, while the candle
shades were decorated In scarlet.
It was a six-course dinner and
was served by Mrs. Briggs.
Tho sneakers were: Prof. u. u
Gortner, of Mansfield, and M. J
Hanlan, Esq., of Honesdale.
Those present of the alumni were;
M. J. Hanlan, Miss Grace Hanlan,
Miss Alice Gregory, of Honesdaje;
Miss Carrie Gregory, of Prompton;
Miss Mildred Barnes, Miss Musietta
Lyke, Miss Ruth Sampson, C. H
Cortez. Everett Stephens, of Star-
rucca: Miss Mattle Gillen, Miss Mill-
cent Gillen, Miss Jennie Lee, Miss
Theresa Soete, of Honesdale; Pror,
O. C. Gortner, of Mansfield.
East Stroudsburg Banquet
The East Stroudsburg State Nor
mal Alumni Association will hold
their annual banquet in tho city hall
on Thursday evening, November 13.
Tho banquet is being arranged
under tho direction of Mrs. William
Dodge as caterer and covers have
been laid for fifty guests.
W. W. Menhennott, of Lakovood,
will act as toastmaster and short
talks will be given by Prof. E, L.
Kemp and Dr. George Kemp of the
East Stroudsburg school, Strickland
W. Gillihan, the humorist, A. H.
Howell, of Waymart, Superintendent
J. J. Koehler. Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Holmes will be present, tho former
as a trustee of the school.
VOTE TO PAVE
BEFORE SAME CAN BE DONE IT
WILL BE NECESSARY TO
Fifty Feet, Original Width of Street!
to Be Cut Down to Forty Feet
' State "Representative Met With
Council and Property 'Owners
Wednesday Evening at City Hall
and Went over me Proposition.
In response to a request made by
the town council to the pnrlerty
owners of North Main ttUKx 'Alng
above the Statbrldge.S Md
While testing his machino on tho
Seelyville road Wednesday morning
to see if it was running well enough
to make a trip to Lakevllle, Norman
Bishop, of Honesdale, and his broth
er, Miles Bishop, of "Lakevllle, were
thrown out and rendered uncon
scious, when forced out into the
ditch and ran into a butternut tree
above the Purdy residence in Seely
ville. The accident happened about 11
o'clock. Norman Bishop was bad
ly bruised and cut up about the
lower limbs, and also received cuts
from the glass of the broken wind
shield which splintered when tho ma
chine hit tho tree. His condition
was much improved to-day. Miles
Bishop was only badly shaken up but
both were for the time being ren
dered unconscious. Horton Cross of
the Maple City Garage was driving
his car along the Seelyville road
about twelve o'clock Wednesday af
ter the accident and saw the broken
machine at the side of the road.
He came across the 'brothers who
were walking to Honesdale and
gave them a lift. Norman Bishop
found great difficulty in walking on
account of the injuries received.
Tho battered Ford was towed in la
ter. It had a broken wind shield
and a badly battered front.
Norman Bishop was taken to the
home of his sister, 'Mrs. Charles
Rauschmeier, on Cliff street, and
Dr. E. W. Burns was called to attend
The story goes that Norman Bishop
started out Wednesday morning In
his Ford car Intending to tako his
brother Miles to the latter's home
in Lakevllle. The car had been run
ning badly for some time and he de
termined to run it up the Seelyville
state road as a test before starting
on the trip to Lakevllle. He drove
up to tho village and turned to como
back to Honesdale. Abovo tho
Purdy residence, he says, he met a
seven-passenger touring car and a
buggy. They forced him into the
gutter and his machine swerved.
colliding with a large butternut tree
at tho side of the road. Both men
were hurled out of the car. Mr.
Bishop did not remember much of
the accident until sometime later.
board on Wednesday evening to dis
cuss the paving proposition, a good
representation was present. Mr.
Winslow, of New York city, who .is
at the head of the Hassam Paving
company, and Foreman Tolles of the
same company, were also in attend
ance. Messrs, W. J. Davereaux and W.
G.' Nicholson, representatives of tho
State Highway department under
Engineer John I. Reigle, of Scran
ton, explained to the entire satisfac
tion the construction, cost, curb and
kind of gutter to be used under tho
specifications let to the Hassam com
pany, contractors, of Worcester,
Mass. A blue print plan of the entire
length of Main street was laid be
fore the property owners. It show
ed all the detail in measurements,
curb lines, etc.
The meeting was called to order
by President Martin Caufleld who
explained the reason for calling tho
special meeting. He asked for the
opinion of the different taxpayers in
regard to tho matter. Opinions were
expressed freely and questions were
asked and answered by the Stato
Highway engineer. Mr. Davereaux,
who was the spokesman of the eve
ning, told the property owners that
it would cost each man ?4.2G per
lineal foot for brick regardless of
the trolley road, which has a fran
chise to extend its line over upper
Main street. . t
A debate over the kind of curb to
be used occupied considerable time.
Mr. Davereaux stated that if the
present curbing werethrown out and
concrete were used in its place that
it would still be ?300 in favor of
concrete. In going over the curbing
proposition Mr. Davereaux stated
that only about 30 per cent, of tho
old curbing could bo reset or usod.
He advocated a combination curb
and gutter, claiming that it would
be cheaper than a stone curb and
would be more durable. There would
be a difference of about six cents
per lineal foot in the two combina
tions. Mr. Davereaux was of tho
opinion that nothing could compare
with brick with concrete curb for
durability and appearance.
Tho matter of wood block was dis
cussed. Mr. Winslow, of the Has
sam company, stated that it was his
opinion that wood block pave would
cost from 75 cents to ?1 more per
square yard than brick. He said it
was not as noisy, but was more last
ing and very slippery,' especially on
a grade. Wood is also practically
Tho discussion drifted back to
brick pave. W. B. Holmes stated
that it was his opinion that the only
good pave for a residential district
was brick. Mr. Holmes then made
a motion that Main street from tho
State bridge to tho north borough
line bo paved with brick from curb
to curb, the width pf the street to
be 40 feet. The motion was second
ed by J. D. Weston and carried.
Borough Solicitor William H. Lee
then, stated that on account of the
change in the present width of the
street to 40 feet that It would bo
necessary for tho property owners
of Main street to present a petition
to the town council asking tho coun
cil to change the width from 50 to
40 feet; also that tho petition em
body tho kind of curb that is de
sired. The petition should be cir
culated, signed and presented to tho
council for .'action. It should contain
the signatures of three-fourths Of
the property owners throe fourths
the length of the street.
The meeting then adjourned. The
residents of PaTk street will bet
gives an audience In the near future.-