Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1913.
: Down Hawley Way:
The Story of the Mysterious Disappearance, of Marcelln Simmons
is Told Once More School Hoard lie-Organizes nnd Votes to
Install Commercial Course The Borough Council is
"From Missouri" Regarding an Extension of the
Street Railway Franchise, and Turns a Ueaf Ear
to the Pleading of Airs. Wiggle, Also.
126.96.36.199.188.8.131.52. 4. 4.4.. 4 4.4.4 4 4.4.4. 184.108.40.206.4.4.4.
HE recent disappearance of
Henry J. Kotz, of Strouds
burg, on October 28, was of
such an unusual nature that
it attracted universal atten
tlon. The man who disappeared was
a prominent lawyer and was at one
time district attorney of Monroe
county. His disappearance was so
complete that it 'baffled the skill of
the local Sherlock Holmes amateur
detectives in this part of the United
States. Probably the saddest part of
the affair is that in trying to solve
the mystery it became necessary to
make disclosures about the absent
lawyer's personal habits and moral
character that it served no good pur
pose for the public outside of his own
community to know.
The many theories advanced as
probable solutions of the mystery
were as Ingenious as they were prob
able or ridiculous. His presence was
reported In various sections of the
State, but when those who sought
him reached those localities he could
not be located. And thus the mys
tery deepened for one 'full month,
when his dead body was found In a
small brook only a few hundred feet
from his home.
It has been a great many years
since Hawley had such a mystery.
The Marcella Simmons mystery was
so long ago that there are 'but few
left in town who will recollect it.
It occurred at tho close of the Civil
war, and, as recollected by the writ
er, the details are about as follows:
Right near the corner of Main
and River streets lived the Simmons
family. Mr. Simmons was the vill
age shoemaker, and in that family
was a daughter who had just blos
somed Into womanhood. The name
of the young lady was Marcella.
Miss Simmons was employed at the
dress-making shop of Mrs. James
Dunlop, which was a part of the Dun
.lop residence, and was situated right
near the north end of the Mlddlo
Creek bridge on Main street. On the
day of which I am writing she re
mained quite late, as there was a
rush of work In the shop, and she
did not leave for home until the
candles had been lighted. The time
of season was late in the fall.
As the evening wore on and Mar
cella did not return to her home her
people became alarmed, and in the
-winds and darkness of a cloudy,
drizzly fall night, she was sought by
the aid of a lantern. They went di
rectly to the Dunlop shop, but only
to be told that long ere that she
Had started for home alone. They
thought they had passed her in the
darkness, and returned to her home
expecting to find her there; but she
was not there, and in great alarm
the neighbors were aroused, and
searching parties were organized. On
the hillsides, along the banks of the
Tiver, around the coal chutes, around
the canal basin, in the odd and dark
corners of the town lanterns flicker
ed and danced like will-o'-the-wisps.
All night the search went on, but
the only tidings that could be carried
back to the stricken home was that
of continued absence and deepening
mystery. " Surely, when daylight
breaks she will be found," was the
sentiment in everybody's mind; hut
daylight came, the search proceeded,
and there was not even a rift in the
cloud of mystery.
"They sought her that nlgh(
And they sought her next day,
And they sought her In vain
While tho weeks slipped away."
For several days the search con
tinued in possible and impossible
places A publicity fund was raised
and advertisements were placed In
certain metropolitan, papers. The
writer recollects seeing one of those
advertisements, a part of which was
a pniall wood cut of the missing girl,
A'hlch was published In either Harp
er s weekly or Frank Leslie s. Tne
The clairvoyants tried their skill at
unraveling the mystery. They were
not as honest as the magicians, as
trologers, sorcerers and Chaldeans
of the DroDhet Daniel's time, for they
owned right up that they couldn't
tell the secret he required. Wonder
ful. Indeed, were their answers as
to what had become of Marcella Sim
mons. That she was alive all of
them, to the best of my recollection,
agreed. Various answers were given
as to her whereabouts, and how she
got there. Of course the family suf
fered greatly. If they only KNEW
the truth, then they could bear the
sorrow better; but the torture of
suspense is what kills. And thus day
after day Dassed. Christmas and
New Year's came and passed by, but
no H diners were brought to. the sor
rowing family. Winter waxed; the
ice crew thick and thicker: the sun
rode higher in the heavens; then the
season waned and the gentle windB
and soft rain drops began to fall,
Spring drew on apace, the Ice broke
up and went out of the creeks and
rivers, and rafts of logs, boards and
sawed timbers began passing from
the UDner Dyberry through Hawley
One dav. when the willows were
beginning to turn green and there
was every indication that Summer
was surely coming, some wanderers
along the Lackawaxen, away down
the Tiver below the Narrows suauen
ly came across the dead body of poor
Marcella Simmons. It was entangled
in some brush and half buried In the
sand. And thus the mystery was
solved. In the wind, the cold and
the darkness of the drizzly Novem
ber nleht she had either fallen or
been blown by the blast from tho
wooden brldce that BDanned the Mid'
die Creek where tho new cement
bridge, was recently constructed, Into
the Quarreling waters that were
rushing towards the Delaware. Tho
winds and noise of the waters drown
ed her brief call for help, and in
some recess among the rocks tho
cruel waters hid her body from the
gaze of the searchers by night and
by day until in the fullness of time
the mystery was fully ana complete
Chnrles P. Nell Offers a
Rnrc Steam Engine Bargain.
C. P. Nell. Hawley's meat man, has
a 10-horse power upright engine that
he wants to sell for want of use as
he now uses electric power. Mr.
Nell used the engine about 8 years
and took splendid care of It. The
engine is as good as the day It was
brand new. It makes no difference
If the engine did cost ?12B when
new, for Mr. Nell will be very rea
sonable in price as he wants to sell
it right away. If you need an en
gine, go right around and see it, and
you'll And the price all right.
It may not be convenient to have
a satisfactory Sunday dinner In your
home. Don't let that disturb you.
They have a fine dinner at Baschon's
every Sunday. .The price is no high
er than on week days. Go and let
them show you. Adv't.
Tho New School Board
Installs Commercial Course.
On Monday night the school board
held an important meeting at which
the frazzled ends of the year's work
were gathered up and adjusted as
far as possible. Dills were passed
on, approved If all right, and ordered
New Members were accepted and
a new organization was effected. W.
F. Suydam was elected President and
Dr. A. C. Volgt Vice-President of the
board. The Secretary-Treasurer was
not chosen at the meeting.
Supt. J. J. Koehler, who always
takes an interest in Hawley affairs,
as he was a Hawley boy himself, was
present at the meeting.
Probably the most Important busi
ness done by the school board was
the unanimous adoption of a reso
lution providing for the addition of
a commercial course to tho High
school's curriculum. The course
111 open the first halp of the school
year, about February 1st.
Miss Vera Murray was selected by
the board to assist In High school
work during the illness of teacher
In connection with the commer
cial course appeared representatives
of the Underwood, L. C. Smith and
the Royal typewriter companies, who
presented the claims of superiority
of their respective makes of type
writing machines. No deflnlto action
was taken, and all of "the boys" will
undoubtedly receive a share of pat
ronage. 'Robbie" Wheeler is Now
An Allentown Councilman.
People In Hawley have by no means
forgotten the Wheeler family that
removed to Ohio a few years ago
Robbie" now lives. In Allentown, in
this State, and they think so much
of him down in that city of scrapple
and cider apple sauce, not to mention
lager beer and headcheese, thatthey
nave elected mm to tneir city coun
ell and set him at work doing things.
Robbie" has been editing the La-
bor Herald, but ho thinks THINKS,
mind you, that it is so much harder
to run a city than it is to run a news
paper, and desiring to give his atten'
tlon to city affairs, announces tne
appointment of David Williams as
editor and business manager of the
Labor Herald. "Robbie" will find
out the difference after a while, and
Mr. Williams will learn some things,
too, if the writer makes no mistake.
Doxtcr, Lambert & Co.
Got Ahead of Santa Jlaus.
About as iicuiea a uuncn oi peo
ple as could be found anywhere were
the employes of the Dexter, Lambert
& Co. silk mill who were notlned on
Monday of a ten per cent, increase
in their wages. This substantial ad
dltlon to the contents of their pay
envelopes goes Into effect immediate
ly. The raise in pay came as a sur
prise to the employes, as It was but
recently that the mill cut down its
working hours owing to the new law
forbidding females to work more
than fifty-four hours a week, and this
Increase Is welcome news all around
especially at the holiday season of
Hawley Solons Hold
An Important .Meeting.
The Council held a regular meeting
on Monday night and many matters
of Importance were considered. Of
course there was the regular gnna
of bills and such things, but nothing
In the line of re-organlzatlon was
A communication was read from
the Honesdale and Hawley Street
Railway company asking for the re
newal of the franchise for the pro
posed route. The franchise that was
granted some time ago lapsed in
October. Not being clear as to their
Dowers in the matter the communi
cation was tabled and the question
of authority will bo referred to the
A communication -was read from
Mrs. Mary A, Wiggle, of tho Eddy,
who asked the borough to change the
course of surface water flowing at
times across her premises In an open they made their escape from tho ca
dltch. This water course has been boose, which the overturned stove set
there for at least 50 years. It was
there when the Wllsonvllle turnpike
was built. The premises across
which the objectionable water flows
was bought with the ditch on It and
tho water flowing through it. The
council went over the cIHim carefully
and decided that legally they had no
jurisdiction in the matter, and to
drain the land, by means of pipes, or
otherwise, at the expense of the
borough, would establish a precedent
that would lead into an endless lot ng. vvorK wm piuBiBa uo iuud
of trouble along similar lines. Nega- as circumstances will permit,
tive action was taken on the com-
m"nlca"Jn- ,L . m It Was Mnry Golden
No affldfcvks from officers recently Wlo Won tho Fancy Qunt.
elected were presented to the Coun- 0ne of the features of the "Reds"
ell, and they ordered all officers-elect socai was the raffle for a fancy
to qualify without fall at the next guilt, which was won by Mary Gold
regular meeting of the council. en ot Marble Hill.
Some Hawley Young People How the Hawley Boys
Home for Thanksgiving. Helped Buy New Books.
Miss Anna Richardson, student at Last Saturday evening an en-
Mt. St. Mary's, Scranton, spent thuslastic bunch of Hawley i boys
Thanksgiving day with her parents went out of town about 3 miles down
on Church street. into Pike county where Miss Matilda
Miss Harriet McAndrew, of Bried teaches school, where a box
Bloomsburg State Normal school, social was held for the purpose of
was at homo with her parents, Mr. raising some money to purchase new
and Mrs. M. McAndrew, of the East
Side, during the Thanksgiving holi
Fred Freethy and Harry Rose, of
Wyoming Seminary, ate Thanksglv-
ing turkey at their respective homes
Miss Hazel Malia, of Mt. St.
Mary's, Scranton, was entertained
by her aunts, Mary and Julia Moyer,
of Main avenue, on Thanksgiving.
Wilson Ames was home from
Swarthmore college to spend
Prof. James McCloskey, teacher
of the high school of Jessup, ate
Thanksgiving dinner with his par
ents here in Hawley.
IMlsses Florence and Anna Reel,
f White Mills, were callers In Haw
ley on Thanksgiving day.
Free on Saturday, Dec. 6, and
Monday, the 8th, 2 gold fish, pebbles,
fish plants and good sized globe, with
every 25 cent purchase of goods dis
played in the window of Snyder,
Freethy & Parker. Adv't.
Just Ordlnnry Personnl Mention
About Some Hawley People.
Miss Bessie Spring, of Wangura
avenue, is visiting her sister in New
William Burlelch and his brother
Burton of Dunmore. were at Hoad-
levs on Saturday last .trvinc their
shotguns on birds and rabbits. They
were accompanied in the woods by
their brother, Howard D., of Hoad-
Thomas Spring, of Scranton, a D.
& H. brakeman, was visiting his par
ents on Wancum avenue the fore
part of this week.
Richard Murnhv's new house on
River street is nearly completed, and
tenant Is already moving some
household roods into it. The inter-
or is finished in oak. It has all
modern improvements, and Mr. Mur-
phy contemplates building a mate to
it on the lot adjoining.
George Thompson, who recently
uuutsUv ul w . o '"'""V"
niM,o m,nuo .i A-
will be known as Thompson & Phil- Watts' hall on Thanksgiving eve
jips ning. After the affair was over and
Misses Mary and Beatrice McDon- ,tue crumbs had been swept up, it was
o r iinri,is diu ,,t d f i D-, ihaDDilF found that the affair had
Jervls friends last week.
Daniel Cahlll, of Marble Hill, who
was recently bereaved by tho death
of his wife, Is now making his home
with his daughter, Mrs. Henry
Drake, on the Wllsonvllle road.
They Are Making
A Hawley Board Walk.
Workmen were busily engaged on
Tuesday in laying new planks on that
part of the bridge near the depot
ovpr whloii npriRstrinna woiif Vpara
bridge near this part of Hawley, but
after it had served its nurnose.
the regular bridge was removed from
its former location near the foot of
No. 13 plane. The old bridge was of
the covered variety much in vogue
in the days before the war. They
were expensive to build, expensive to
maintain, dangerous after they began
to grow old, and a terror to every
body who had to pass through them
after dark. Nobody mourned when
Don't wait until "the night before
Christmas," but go right around to
E. L. Schlager's now. There they are
displaying handkerchiefs, pillow
cases and some of the daintiest artl
cles for Christmas presents imagin-
able. Prices low. Adv't.
If Ivan Swingle Had Lost
His Nerve, Then What?
At 10:30 p. m. on Monday night
there was a wreck at the west end or
tne wanguiu dushuib biuiiik tuiii.
came near resulting in tho tragic
death of two or three men. Conduc-
tor A. H, Thornton had Charge OI a
coai train, running extra ior tuunea
Pletoher. The train was a very long
one, westward bound, and -was helped
on its way Dy a "KiCKer" engine
with engineer Ivan Swingle in
charge, which pushed the rear of the
long string ot empties, as uie irain
was passing oui ot uie wesi enu ol
.1 J 11 .1 . 1. .1 . . 1 1 .1 . . . V
uie BiuuiK u luiiyj-ueuu puitcu uui ui.
the car in front of the caboose. This
disconnected the air pipes and auto-
matically sot the brakes on tho car
that was severed from tho caboose,
and there the car stood as solid as
the rock of Gibraltar. The sudden
break of the air pipe released all
pressure on both caboose and en
gine, and as there was pushing pow
er on 'tho latter strong enough to
move a train, it can readily be seen
that almost Instantly that poor little
caboose, and all it contained was in
a very precarious situation and vory
apt to be all smashed to pieces.
Engineer Ivan Swingle fortunate-
ly saw the danger, and he Instantly
set the emergency brakes, which re-
versed tho engine; but quick as hoi
was the head-light and pilot of the
englno were smashed, as also -were
both platforms ot tho caboose. Two
men were with the conductor, and
on fire, by crawling out of the cupola
window.' Fortunately nobody was
hurt; but If Swingle 'had not been
right on his Job this story would
have a different and a more sorrow
Tho New Coal rockets Are
New Being Constructed.
Ground has been broken for the
new coal pockets at Degnan's cross-
books for tho school library. When
the excitement was all over and the
cash was counted, it was found that
the library fund was increased to the
extent of $30.
In addition to tho free offer of
gold fish, globe, pebbles and sea
crass on the 6th and 8th of Decem
ber, Snyder, Freethy & Parker will
have on sale lisli of various sizes, also
aquariums in , 1, 2 and 3 gallon
sizes, with castles, ornaments and
An Author-Evangelist Will
Visit F. P. Woodward.
Albion F. Ballenger, of Riverside,
California, will spend a few days In
Wayne county. Ho will reach Hoad-
leys on Friday of this week. Mr. Bal
lenger is not only an evangelist oi
power, but he is an author of con
siderable note. Probably his most
noted book is entitled "Power for
Witnessing," and is undoubtedly the
clearest and most practical work
along the line of perfect Christianity
that has been produced in genera
tions. Mr. Ballenger is a poet of
marked ability, several of his produc
tions taking the form of sacred song.
He Is an earnest speaker, and has
tho rare faculty of presenting any
subject he wishes to talk about with
such clearness that the listener can
understand its every detail. He Is
no ranter, but is a sweet tempered,
courteous, scholarly gentleman
whom to know is a rare privilege.
Certainly Mr. Ballenger will do some
talking while on his visit. Mr. Wood
ward s home at Hoadleys will be
opened for a few public services
There will also be services in South
Canaan on tsunoay next.
Mr. Ballenger left his little orange
grove rarm near uiversiae, uaiuor-
nla', last May, and has since made an
extensive tour. He win leave wayne
county for his home, expecting to ar
rive there along about Christmas.
m, TrmiB ni,! .i
NIco Wnd or Jlonoy
The "Reds" held a social
netted the Catholic church parochial
residence fund the neat sum of
Something New, and Just
Because She is a Woman.
A new set of telegraphic instru
ments has 'been placed in the Hawley
NA tower for Western union busi
ness on Sunday. Miss Harding is the
rsular for the Western Union, with
mco n statln- The nw .law
prevents her working on Sunday,
I 1. vji nil Hfrtti rtW Tin Inn l! 1-T1
that d has to be done the tower
Paupack, Dec. 3. Miss Ida M.
Fowler started for Rochester Satur
day where sho lias secured a posl
tlon in the Hahnemann hospital
Dr. and Mrs. Green, son and
daughter, of Scranton, spent Thanks
giving at B. F. Klllam's,
Miss Blanche M. Fowler returned
home Wednesday after spending a
few days at Greentowa
The local Institute was well at
Mr. Bunting of Wisconsin, is visit
ing friends at this place,
F. Gilpin, wife and children, of
Hawley,, spent part of last week at
C. E. Williams,
Frieda, Louise, Hilda and Henry
Vetterleln, Anna Steinmann and
Mrs. Vetterlein spent Wednesday
evening at H. Fowler s
Billy Scott returned to his home
jn New York after spending two
i wpoka at this nlap.o.
Henry Vetterlein expects to go to
state College on Monday to take ud
n .three months' nonrso in nirrlonl-
Mrs. Oscar Honns. nn Anthnnv.
and dauchter Ruth A., are vlsltlne
jrrs, q. Ansley,
Edwin Gumble, who spent a year
at Edgerton, Wis., came home to
spend the winter,
C?TJT7TTT A 1VT
Sherman, Dec. 3. Walter Curtis
of Telford, is visiting friends In
Rev. S. Ft Wright spent Thanks
giving In BInghamton this week. He
Is in Deposit attending the revival
services in the Methodist church
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Smith spent
Thanksgiving in Honesdale.
Guy and Charles Haruson are
visiting their mother, Mrs.
Miss Hazel Garlon, -who has been
working in Deposit all summer, is
now working in tho box factory,
IB. W. Raymond made a business
trio to Honesdale last -week,
AVlnnio and Jesse Garlon have
st'9ted a grocery store in the base
n mt of their house on the corner,
Mrs. Ira Clearwater has gone to
Deposit to keep house for her son
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That's what ajl the weather prophets say. In line with this
prophecy we have gathered together from the best factories one of
the most complete lines of Cutters, Bobs and Sleighs ever shown
in this section and now have them
This is. one of the newest styles and sure to be popular,
the cold out and the robe in.
Our Line Comprises:
Cutters, twenty -different styles,
Two and three seated Bobs,
Farm and Lumber Bobs,
We not only have the sleighs, but also Sleigh Bells, Blankets,
Robes and Foot Warmers; so it's not our fault if you do not have
a pleasant sleigh ride.
COME IN AND SEE OUR BIG LINE
Everything for the Farm.
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Ross who is attending school there.
Misses Hazel Warner, Frances and
Charlotte Early, who are attending
the Lakewood high school, spent
Thanksgiving at their homes.
Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Reynolds
spent Thanksgiving in Binghamtou.
Mr. and Mrs. Wo, Evans visited
relatives in Deposit last Sunday
Mrs. Rose Early, who has been
very sick, is now on the gain.
Hamlin, Dec. 3. Mr. and Mrs.
Wyman Field entertained a family
dinner party on Thanksgiving day.
Mr. and Mrs. Rhlneheimer were
visited by their son and little grand
daughter for a couple of days last
Mrs. John Elliott celebrated her
eighty-second birthday oh Friday.
Dr. W. A. Stevens, of scranton,
was a business caller at Hamlin on
Dr. O. J. Mulier assisted by an
other doctor, performed an operation
on a little child of Elmer Pughs on
, Mrs. Isabella Basley and daughter
Miss Clara took dinner Thanksgiving
day with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Chu-
The friends of Mrs. E. L. Chap
man will be very sorry to hear that
she Is not Improving as rapidly as
wo wish for.
Miss E. M. Buckingham was a
guest at M. E. Chumard's Thursday.
A joke can be carried too far,
and the person who sent to a daily
paper a false report of the marriage
of one of our young ladles, should be
severely reminded of the fact.
Homer Pelton took a party of
people to Scranton In his automobile
A shipment of four thousand
yearling trout from tho Corry Fish
Hatchery, Corry, Pa., consigned to
Frank J. O'Neill, proprietor of the
Pleasant Mount hotel, arrived In
first-class and healthy condition on
Tuesday, and were distributed in tho
streams throughout this locauty the
same day that they -were received.
Mr. O'Neill expects another large
shipment in a few days for the same
The offort made Dy uommissioner
of Fisheries, N. R. Buller, to keep the
streams of Wayne county well stock
ed with good, healthy flsh should be
appreciated by all Interested In flsh
and who enjoy tho sport or nsning
It Is noticed in this locality that
fishermen 'becomo more numerous
every year, and unless tho streams
are restocked flsh would soon be
come very scarce.
Whites Valley, Dec. 3. The but
ter factory operated by G. Smith
& Sons Seelyvllle, closed Dec. 1st.
E. M, Stark, of Carbondale, was
recently a guest at u. P. Stark s.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Glanvllle
and daughter Rose, of Pleasant Mt.
spent Thursday at Chas. Bonham's.
Mrs. Fred Fowler of Niagara, was
a guest Tuesday at W. H. Fltze's,
Mr. and Mrs. S. Pomery, wjio re
cently visited two weeks with rela
tives In Lestershlre, N. Y., have re
Mr. and Mrs. H, P. Mead Intend
leaving at an early date with a party
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ready for your inspection.
$25 to $65
$45 to $55
$25 to $35
of friends for Florida where they will
spend the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Tompkins left
Wednesday for New York state
where they will spend the winter.
Lake Como, Dec. 3. Misses Ethel
and Helen Woodmansee were enter
tained over Sunday 'by Miss Wilma
Williams of Hancock.
Mrs. Allen Monroe, of Carbondale,
Is visiting 'her parents, H. T. Justin
Leland Woodmansee, a student of
Wyoming Seminary, spent Thanks
giving -with his parents here.
Revival meetings are being held in
the M. E. church by Rev. Schenck.
Mrs. Buckland and children or
Forest City, are visiting relatives
There will be an oyster supper in
the hall Friday evening for the bene-
nt oi M. Hi. Eiunaay school
HAND CAUGHT IN POWER RINGER
Lnko Ariel Woman Tlu-ough Pres-
enco-of Mind Saves Arm Boy
Falls From Loft of Bam Floyd
Bortreo Attending Grand Lodge
Lake Ariel, Dec. 4. Mrs. P. T.
Howe caught her hand in a power
ringer a few days ago, injuring 'tne
hand quite seriously. Presence of
mind enabled Mrs. Howe to shut off
tho power, thereby saving her hand
from further mutilation. Dr. White
was called and the Injured member
Is now Improving nicely.
Ralph Simons, aged four years,
a few days ago, while endeavoring to
reach 'his father, who was in the lort
of the barn, lost his balance and fell
down the steps, sustaining an ugly
Floyd Bortree, who has been quite
111, has recovered sufllclently to at
tend Grand Lodge in Philadelphia,
representing the Free and Accepted
Masons. While there ho will consult
a specialist In regard to stomach
trouble, having been bothered con
siderable of late.
Leslie Simons, ofr Scranton, spent
Thanksgiving .and tho week-end with
his parents in Ariel.
Floyd Champion, representative of
tho Metz car, reports good business.
He sold four cars of thjs make in
Ariel on December 2.
A number from hero attended the
dance in Grango Hall, Glrdland,
Elna Yale and Judson Gager spent
Thanksgiving at Pleasant Mt.
Austin LeStrange spent Thanks
giving at his home here.
Ivan Knorr of Glrdland was a re
cent business caller here.
Robert Kennedy has been spend
ing a number of days in Scranton.
A social will be held In the school
house Friday evening by our teacher,
Mattie E. Gager.
Tho Ladies' Aid will meet with
Mrs. John Douglass on Wednesday,
Want a Cook
Want a Clerk
Want .a Partner
Want a Servant Girl
Want to Sell a Piano
Want to Sell a Carriage