Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1912.
BULL IIODSE ALIVE
Prepare to Strengthen Third
WILL FORM LITERARY BUREAU.
Senator Dixon Claims New Party Will
e Entitled to Second Place on Of'
(icial Ballot In Every Stato
Washington, Nov. 7. Lending Repub
licans hero are Interested In develop
incuts of the last few days tending to
disclose tho plans 'of the bull moose
leaders for the future. It became known
here shortly before election thnt Colo
nel Roosevelt's mnnngers, realizing
thnt he could not be elected, hnd al
ready begun laying plans to strengthen
their party organization by keeping up
nn active propagandn for four years
In his statement given out In New
York Senator Dixon, chairman of the
Roosevelt campaign committee, makes
clear thnt he and his associates In the
Roosevelt movement Intend to go to
work nt once to hold their supporters
in various states and to try to bring In
recruits. A literary bureau will prob
nbly be established. It Is learned norl
and a regular bulletin or newspaper
organ Issued periodically.
After the Next House.
It Is learned, hero thnt satisfactory
assurances have been given that the
necessary money will be furnished by
George W. I'erklns and others to carry
on the work for the next four years.
The tlrst aim of tho bull moose party
will be to capture a majority of the
next house of representatives. They
share the belief that is quite common
among politicians that President WI1
son's administration will have its trou
bles before It Is many months old, due
to attempted tariff legislation, Internal
strife among Its leaders and disappoint
ment over the distribution of federal
patronage. It is quite generally ex
pected that a political reaction will fol
low in two years which may even wipe
out the Democratic majority In the
house, although that would seem to bo
impossible in view of the overwhelm
ing Democratic representation.
Senator Dixon's claim thnt the new
party will be entitled to take second
place on the official ballot In every
state in the Union except five Is ac
cepted as rather significant. Ills con
tentlon also that in the congressional
districts at the elections two years
hence Judges of elections and other of
ficers at the polls will be controlled by
tho Democrats and the bull moose
party Jointly, to the exclusion of the
Republicans, arouses some surprise. It
Is seriously doubted by some of the
older politicians whether this claim can
Republicans Will Fight
It is not to bo assumed for a min
ute that the Republican leaders will
remain quiet while tho bull moose
managers are busy with their propa
ganda. It has been tho rule of both
the Democratic and Republican man
agers to suspend active campaigning
following an election in order that
business might have an opportunity to
readjust itsolf and tho people enjoy a
period of freedom from political strife
and excitement. TUe uepuoucon lonu
ers have apparently been basing their
hopes for rebuilding their party on tho
prospect that Republicans wno naa
gone off after tho bull moose party In
a period of national excitement and
for a variety of reasons would grad
ually return and that within two
years much of the defection Uiat mark
ed this election would disappear.
Undoubtedly the Republican leadors
expected that a Democratic adinlnis
tratlon would turn out to be so unpop
ular that It would restore tho Repub
llcan party to Its former prestige, but
In view of the fact that the bull moose
leaders intend to keep up tho nglta
tion it is certain that tie Republicans
will take some steps to meet their ac
tivities. It must not bo assumed, politicians
say, that the Progressive movement
will bo without Its embarrassments.
There are somo Jealotisles in that po
litical fold. It Is well known that
the chief promoters of that party are
looking forward to making Colonel
Roosevelt the presidential nominee In
1010, but in this they may meet with
somo opposition. Senator Bevcrldge
of Indiana has long been an nsplrant
for presidential honors. Governor Ill
ram W. Johnson may feel that he Is
entitled to somo recognition other thnn
the vice presidency. Senator Lit Fol
lette, who has not Joined tho new
Progressive movement, will undoubt
edly set In motion his own presidential
campaign for four years honco. Alto
gether, there Is an outlook for very
TALE OF THE WEATHER.
Observations of tho United
States weather bureau taken at
8 p. m. yesterday follow:
Albany CO Clear
Atlantic City... 00 Clear
Boston t8 Clear
Buffalo Gl Rain
Chicago 40 Cloudy
Now Orleans... 08 Cloudy
New York 00 Cloudy
St, Louis 52 Cloudy
Washington ,.. 04 Cloudy
Francis Ferdinand May Com
mand Austro-Hunoarlan Army.
In cafo of wnr In which Austrln-iTtin-Rnry
Is Involved n lnrgc shnre of toil .in I
responsibility will fall on Archduke Fran
cis Ferdinand, heir to the ttirono of his
BKcd uncle. Emperor Francis Joseph, lie
Is a soldier hy training nnd is considered
nn able general. It Is considered llkele
that he will take the neld bhould war
TAFT. IS PHILOSOPHICAL.
Attributes Defeat to Split In Party and
Cincinnati, Nov. 7. President Taft
left here at 3 o'clock yesterday after
noon to return to Washington, where
he arrived early this morning. Ills
prlvnte car Ideal was attached to a
regular express train over the Penn
sylvania railroad. Mr. Taft was not
depressed or downcast over the result
of the election nnd In discussing It
with his personal friends accepted lib
defeat philosophically. He believes
that the split In tho Republican party
and the widespread popular discontent
are the two prluclpnl factors causing
the Democratic lundsllde.
The president has made no definite
plans for his future after tho 4th of
March next, when he will go out of of
fice, lie has repeatedly told his friends,
however, thnt he Intends to practice
law In this city. Recently there has
been n report thnt he will Join the
New York law firm which his brother.
Henry W. Taft, Is a member and with
which Attorney G-oneral WIckersham
wns formerly ossoclated. Mr. Taft,
however, it Is said, will not decide tils
question for several months.
Rain today, colder In western portion;
tomorrow colder and probably fair;
moderate to brisk southwest, shifting
to northwest winds.
BUTTER Finn; receipts, 9,727 pack
ages; creamery, extras, lb., 32e.33c.;
firsts, 30a&Hc: seconds, 2Sa3c; thirds,
2SG&27C.; held, extras, 31a31Vic; firsts, StVfca
30a; seconds, 27Ha29c; state dairy, tubs,
finest, SOaSlc; good to prime, 37a29a; com
mon to fair, 24a2Gc; process, extras, Z?a
Sic; firsts, 2SaZ7c; seconds, 23HaZHc. Inf
lation creamery, firsts, JSnXic.; factory,
Juno make, firsts, Z4aZc; current make,
firsts, 24Hc; seconds, 23Via24c; thirds, 21a
22c.; packing stock, current make, Uo.
2, 23a23Hc; No. 3, I0a22a
CHEESE Easy; receipts, 1,432 boxes;
etnto, whole milk, specials, white, fresh,
17Vtal79c.; colored, fresh, 17&al8c; aver
age fanay, white, fresh, Wc.; colorud,
fresh, 17Vial7Hc.; undergrades, 14alGfcc.:
daisies, ISc; stato, skims, held, specials,
HttaHc.; fresh, specials, 14ttal4Xa; fair
to choice. balaVic; unaersraaes. 4atw
EGGS Steady; receipts, 9,922 cases;
fresh gathered, extras, dozen, 2Ca39c; ex
tra firsts, S2a35c; firsts, 27o31c; Boonds,
24a26c; dirties, 15a22o.; chocks, 14a20c.; re
frigerator firsts, storage paid for reason,
22a23c.i seconds, 20Ko21Hc.; thirds, lSa20c.;
stato, Pennnylvanla and nearby, hennery
whites, fancy, large. E&u&a; fair to goou,
l3aJ0c; hennery browns, 40o.42c.; gathered
brown and mixed colore. 30a3c.
POTATOES Firm; Maine, ba, Jl.SOa
1.90; Mulno. per ISO lbs., $1.88a2; lunnsyl
vanla, 180 lbs., .75a2; stato, 180 lbs.. l.Wa
1.75: Long Island, bbl. or bag, flaSM; Jer
sey, bbl. or bag, Jl.Mal.7B; 8 wools, Jersey,
bbl., tl.7l.a2; basket, COc.ajl; southern, bbl.
HAY AND STRAW Stoady; timothy,
new, 90c.Jl.lB; shipping, SOc.; clover, 70c.a
SI; long rye straw, S0a87Hc; small bales.
DRESSED POULTRY Fresh killed.
western mtllc fed broilers, 12 to box. 24
lbs. to dozen and under, 27c; 28 to 30 lbs
to dozen, 24c; fryers, 31 to 43 lbs. and
over to dozen. 17al8c; roasters, 48 lbs. and
over to dozen. ISalDc.; corn fod broilers. 21
lbs. to dozen and under, 23c; 28 to 30 ins.
to dozen, 20n21c; fryers, 31 to 45 lbs. to
dozen, lBolBHc; roasters, 48 lbs. and over
to dozen, 17al8c; chickens, barrels, i-un-adolphla
and other nearby, squab broilers,
pair, CBa70c; broilers, lb., 2Ba26o.; rousting
22a24c; average, 20c; Pennsylvania broil
ers. 22a23c; roastere. 18al9c; uverugo
chickens. HalCc: Virginia milk fed broil
ers, 2 la; avorage chickens, 17c; western
milk fed, 4 lbs. and over, 18c; mlxod
weights. 16c; corn fed brollors, 18al9o. ; 4
Ibi. and over. each. 16al7c ; medium, 14a
15c; fowls, dry packed, western, boxes,
Hal7ia: bbls.. Iced, I2allc; old roosters,
12a.: soring ducks, western, 12al4c; Kiuabs,
white, dozen. J2.Sa4.K; dark, J1.7B; spring
turkeys, average best, zuosjc; irozun
keys. No. L 21a24c
Live Stock Markets.
Pittsburgh, Nov. 7.
CATTLE Recelnts light, market steady
choice, J9a9.70; prime, JS.B0a8.7B; medium.
r7.80o8.35: Kood. 17.71-05. 50 ; iair, oai; com
mon, 4.25a6; heifers. J4.25a7.C0; fresh cows
and KDringers. JXasi.
HOCJ8 Receipts, 12 loads ; market strong
heavy to choice. J3.05ag.lo; medium, K
heavy Yorkers. J7.95a8; light Yorkers, J7.70
a7.90: Digs. J7.aa7.u); rougns, nai.zo.
SHEEP Receipts. 6 loads; market high
er; prime wethers, J4.25a4.40; good mixed.
Jla420: fair mixoa, w.anj.io; cuus 10 com
mon. !2al: spring lambs. t5a7.20: veal
calves, JToiO; heavy and thin calves. J4.50
TO FORM MOTOR OLU1J3.
Harrlsburg, Nov. 7. Tho Penn
sylvania Motor 'Federation has issued
a statement urging upon owners and
users of motor vohlcles tho ad van-
tages of getting together and form-1
Ing local clubs which In turn will bo1
affiliated with tho Stato organization.:
Attontlon Is called to tho fact that
only by such organization can Indi
vidual motorists liopo to bo pro
tected from freak legislation. In
tho last Legislature four or live hills
were Introduced for tho purposo of
placing heavy burdens and vexatious
rnirnifiHnna iitinn mninriiio nn.i it i
was only through the vigorous eK
forts of the Federation that these
measures wero defeated
It Is pointed out that tho present
Stnto highway law Is tho direct
result of tho labors of the Pennsyl
vania Motor Federation. Thero Is
no other State good roads associa
tion In Pennsylvania, and so far as
organized effort Is necessary It de
volves wholly upon tho Federation.
As another session of tho Legisla
ture Is to open In January, and as
various Important problems relating
to good roads and the regulation of
motor vehicles are hound to come
up, the officers of the Federation are
Impressed with the great need for a
larger alignment of motorists with
tho Stato body. Proper support can
only be given where tho motor car
owners of every city and town unite
to form local clubs affiliated with
It Is urged that these local clubs
should bo above everything else good
roads associations, to work not only
for State roads but for tho better
construction and care of the local
roads, seeing that tho township su
pervisors do their duty.
TO OUR READERS
The Citizen is making an effort
to give its readers tho best paper
published in Wayne county. The pa
per Is receiving new subscribers
every day and If you depend upon
your neighbor for his paper better
stop "sponging" at once and send
The Citizen Publishing Company,
Honesdalo, a $1.50 and receive this
paper free from now until January
1, 1913. The fl.50 will credit you
to January 1, 1914.
Tho Citizen Is going to be better
next year by the -addition of a num
ber of facilities in Its plant. We
are always prepared to take care of
your Job work and guarantee sat
isfaction. If you havo lost or found any
thing, want help, desire a house,
etc., telephone a want ad to The Cit
izen. Only a cent a word.
FORMULA TO AVOID
The following receipt was given as
'for the benefit of Wayne county
farmers. It was successfully tried
this season on tho McKensey farm
In Sullivan county, N. Y., and the
potatoes wero larger and better than
where the formula was not used. The
same seed potatoes were planted In
a hill -side by side. One was treated
to the solution, while the other was
not. As a consequence when dug
tho treated seed potatoes grew large,
free-from-scale tubers, while Its next
hill neighbors wero small and scaly
Wayne county farmers cut out this
receipt, treat your seedlings to the
following solution and receive a big
ger and better crop of potatoes. Tho
formula given Is for 25 bushels.
Clean the seed potatoes before
soaking them In a solution consist
ing of one pint of formaldahydo
(German Solution or Park-Davis) In
50 gallons of water. Let the seed be
immersed in tho 'mixture two hours,
not less. Remove, dry In the sun
and cut the eyes for planting, which
must be done the same day they are
treated. The seed which Is treated
to tho above solution takes a little
longer to germinate than those not so
treated. When the plants are grow
ing spray them three times a month
with bordeaux solution.
FOUR DROWN WHEN
RAFT STRIKES FERRY BOAT
Much consternation was felt at
Mllanvllle last week, owing to tho
various reports which came in, re
garding tno raft which was run
down the river by William Skinner
for Mitchell Bros, of Calllcoon. hav
ing run against tho ferry near Bel-
vedier, N. J., and overturning two
automobiles, which wero on the
boat, and that four of tho occupants
wero drowned. Upon retumint:
home, Mr. SKinner verified tho re
port as to tho accident. His raft
had landed In what is known as
Aters Eddy when tho disaster oc
curred. The water was unusually
high, and tho ladles In tho autos bc-
camo frightened 'because of tho wa
ter coining in tho ferry boat, which
was nearing tho shore. Tho ferry
man lost his head and Instead of
pulling, which would havo swunc
them up tho river, turned the boat
down. They struck the ahoro with
such tremendous forco that tho two
machines containing throe ladles
and ono child seven years old wero
thrown in tho river. The men wore
saved, also one young ladv who
Jumped on to shore. The men on tho
raft gave all possible assistance, and
tho ladles rescued, but could not bo
resuscitated. Tho forryraan was
hold responsible for the accident.
COWLESS MILK WINS
PRAISE OF SCIENTISTS.
London. Synthetic milk Is the
latest product of tho chemical lab
oratory. Several eminent scientists,
Including Sir William Crookes, ex
amined and tasted cowlcss milk at a
demonstration hero recently and
pronounced It palatable.
Tho fluid, which Is tho discovery
of thrco German chemists, Is made
at Frankfort-on-the-Main. It is tho
samo color as tho animal liquid, and
tho Inventors claim that It is moro
nourishing and moro easily assimi
lated than tho cow product, and
Tho method of manufacture 1b kept
secrot, hut it Is composed entirely of
vegetable lngredlonts, digested by
macninery instead or oy tho cow, and
is said to keep sweet far longer than
ordinary milk. Its strength, It is
said, can be standardized for tho
ianiny, infant or Invalid.
It is proposed to build a factory in
London to make and sell tho family
variety ai en cents a quart.
TO DEVELOP WATER.
POWER ON DELAWARE.
It lins become known that separate
projects are on foot for tho damning
of tho Delawaro river to generate
electric power In Now Jersey. Ono
concern, tho Somerset Light nnd
Power Company, was Incorporated
Friday at Trenton, N. J., nnd tho,
...... U .,,.. nt II,,. (!,.. tl 1 I'UUIiy
vt -11. , tr i.. r;,,, 111,8 WCCK anU taKO Up tllC r lUt-, " mra in muaiuvu
n,or,th,v?ey Ijlcot.rl0 Company wero , uro rcsl(lonco thcro. y0n have a rumbling sound or lm-
wb'SrnffXnnnfrn.5n? enmHv" ft I Mlss Jano ailchlat spent Sunday perfect hearing, and when it Is en
? offlco of Sussox cou,lty at with her friend. Inez Knapp, at Enul- tlrely closed. Deafness Is the result.
If there Is any connection between
tho two concerns, tho corporation pa-
Pers do not disclose l. " 1(n
' the Incorporators being different,
throughout. Roth are formed with
ri"": lmll fS: AJK " i
concerns the cost of tho Undertakings
Trenton, Oct. 25. For the pur
poso of damning the Delaware river
at various points to generato power,
tho Somerset Light and Power com
pany was Incorporated to-day at tho
office of tho secretary of state. The
company has an authorized capital
stock of 15,000.
According to tho articles of Incor
poration, the concern Is to dam the
Delawaro Just above Mllford, Byram,
Lambertvlllo and Washington's
Crossing. Power Is to bo generated
for distribution of water and electric
light. The Incorporators aro William
K. Dupre, Jr., of New York, Mabel
V. Warner of Elizabeth, and Frank
Newton, Oct. 25. Papers wero fil
ed here to-day In the office of County
Clerk Harvey S. Hopkins of Sussex
county to Incorporate for a term of
990 years, the North Jersey Electric
Company. The Incorporators named
aro Richard Bennett, Jr., of Brook-
iyn, wiiuam uaywaru oi new yotk i
ana t'reu n. sturgis oi westneia.
It Is set forth that tho corporation
Is formed to construct dams In rivers
and streams of New Jersey for the
purpose of generating electric power
and that the principal olllco Is 903
Boulevard, Westfleld. The capital
stock of ? 10,000 Is divided Into 100
shares of ?100 each.
Tho project, according to the pa
pers, Is to dam the Delaware from
Sussex county on tho New Jersey
side to Pike county, Pa., at a point
half a mile below the Trl-States mon
ument; to construct a lateral, or
head race from that point parallel to
the river on the New Jersey side to a
point two miles above the Dingman's
Ferry bridge; thore to build another
dam and construct another head race
to the outlet of tho Flatbrook. At
tho termination of each of these head
races it is proposed to erect power
Options on many pieces of proper
ty on both sides of the river looking
to electric and water power develop
ment have been obtained recently
by many individuals, but so far as is
known, not in the names of the In
corporators of this company or of tho
Somerset Light and Power Company,
which was incorporated at Trenton
PLAIN FACTS AROUT TUBERCU
Right now more than forty thous
and persons In Pennsylvania aro suf
fering from tuberculosis ten thous
and die every year. Consumptives,
through their sputum, scatter every
where billions upon billions of bacilli
(germs). Most people havo breathed
Into their lungs some of these germs.
As long as you keep your body In
good physical condition and do not
assoclato too intimately with care
less consumptives, you are not likely
to contract this disease. But over
work, drink and dissipation, Impure
air, unsanitary houses, poor and in
sufficient food, Irregular hours, by
undermining your health, will allow
tho germs of consumption to multi
ply and kill you with their poisons.
If you think you havo the disease,
don't take patent medicines. There
Is no medicine that will cure tuber
culosis except plenty of open air,
good food, rest and regular hours.
The most evident symptoms of
tuberculosis aro: cough lasting a
month or longer, loss of weight, af
ternoon temperature, night sweats,
spitting ot blood, streaks of blood In
tho sputum, a run-down feeling.
Tuberculosis 1b not Inherited. Ob
servo clean, healthy habits of life,
and you will have every chance of
escaping this disease.
WERTZ FAMILY IS AFTER
MILLIONS LEFT RY ANCESTOR.
Harrlsburg, Nov. 7. Over 200
members of the Wertz family began
their second annual reunion In this
city today, being welcomed by Mayor
Royal, and greeted by their presi
dent, Mrs. Estello Ryan Snyder, of
Chicago, with the statement that she
had been informed by attorneys that
tho movement was progressing for
recovery of tho big fortuno left by
their ancestor, Paul Wertz, a famous
Dutch genoral of two centuries ago.
It 1b believed that the fortuno
amounts to hundreds of millions,
mostly In real estato In Amsterdam
and vicinity. Mrs. Snydor gave an
account of tho descendants ot Paul
Wertz and her Investigations of the
claim to tho fortune in Holland and
tho German empire.
Mrs. JUchael Lane is visiting with
relatives In Scranton.
Margaret Marshall went to Scran
ton whero eho oxpectB to stay for the
Elizabeth Garrlty has also gono to
tho Electric City for tho wlntor.
Mrs. Amanda Lockland, of NIch
olson, who has been visiting relatives
at this place, returned to her homo
Mrs. Url Everotts of Scranton, re
cently visited her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Becker.
Irono Surplus, of Scranton, spent
Sunday with her grandfather, Mrs.
Mrs. Royal Fowler and llttlo
daughter, Dorothea, of Hawloy, aro
Sunday with hor grandfather, Mr,
Tho now cut Johnny and Swager
winter coats at Tilonner & Co. are
chick in style and attractive In ma
Tho now model corsets, kid gloves
in long and regular lengths, under
wear and real furs In coats, muffs
and collars at Mennor & Co. 8at3
(Special to The Citizen.)
Union, Nov. C.
Although wo were visited by slight
snow squalls Saturday, yet at pres
ent wc are enjoying beautiful weath
and Mrs. George Tcoplo and
will move to Dlnghamton, N. I
. . .
Mrs. Ben J, Rlako and daughter i
p SmU ti V k 's. I
jrownrd ostcrhoudt will lcavo this
Ella, and Mrs. Charles Rlako of Bcth-
week for Canton, Pa whero ho has
..."d V Position:
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Tyler and lit-
tie son have moved to Lako Corao i
where the former has secured a post
tion In tho shop there.
Rev. Bowon closed his scries of re
vival meetings which havo been held
nt Braman church, last Sunday even
(Jperlal to The Citizen. 5
Newfoundland, Nov. 7.
A small army of sportsmen arc
stopping In this locality and some of
them have succeeded In bagging rab- At a special meeting of tho dlrec
bits and pheasants In large numbers, tors of the Honesdale Consolidated
Gamo is quite plentiful but the Light, Heat and Power company held
. w..v.w. i
H. B. Smith has a new barn frame'
prnetnd nt th Mfuv foil nil land hntnl
Brink, of Greentown, Plko county,
1T - T T I .1 T..ll Ctt
i.i iiuii u,iiui.-a aim duna ucis .- o
fhn ntinmn nn onnlloro nt fhn TSJnw- I
io.inuianu men scnooi comesi anu
will In linn fnr furthnr hnnnra at.
(t-peclal to The Citizen.)
Whito Mills, Nov. 7. Dr. Rich
ard Gibbons, of New York city, was
mo guest oi unarms ti. uui uiutjui i
J .1 kjuvu.uuj ...... kiu.auuj.
.Tnhnnv 7-Tnnnnll. whn was lniured
by an automobile last week, Is able
to no arounu again.
for Scranton this morning.
William uunn, oi ueacniaKe, can-,
ed on friends here and In Hawley on
Born, to lr. and .Mrs. uaKiey
Henshaw, a son. Tho mother was i
Miss Daisy Atkinson.
All the people of White Mills are
very sorry to hear of tho serious con
dition of Mrs. Barnard, a former,
resident. The doctors give no hope i
for her recovery. '
The laldes of the community are;
soliciting for the firemen s bazaar.
They should bo well remembered by
all becauue no one knows who may
be the next one to need the firemen's
Miss Dlrlam, a teacher in
school, spent the week-end at
homo in Cherry Ridge.
(Special to The Citizen.)
Mllanvllle, Nov. 6.
Dr. C. D. Skinner and daughter,
Lula, of Caznovia, N. Y., have recent
ly been guests of Mrs. Cora Skinner.
Dr. Skinner preached here Sunday
afternoon, his theme being "Life
Falleth Not." For some weeks past
Dr. Skinner has been preaching in
the Cennetary M. E. church, Syra
cuse, owing to the illness of the pas
tor. During the coming month Dr.
Sklnnor will preach In the First
Presbyterian church, Caznovia, while
the pastor is absent lecturing.
Mrs. Volney Skinner and Mrs. D.
H. Beach spent Wednesday with Mrs.
G. B. Lassley.
Mr. and Mrs. Harper Kays left last
week for Deposit, N. Y., whero they
will make their home. Mr. Kays will
work In Borden's condensery. Mr.
and Mrs. Kays were well liked and
we are sorry to havo them 'move
Mrs. Charles Beach Is recovering
from her recent illness.
Sidney Tyler and Miss Nettle Pol
lock of Galilee spent Saturday and
Sunday with Mrs. Roy Beegle.
Miss Gertrude Calkins spent Sat
urday at Calllcoon.
MIsb Fredericka Hocker, our popu
lar teacher, has Bhown her patriotism
by having a very nice flag pole raised
on Monday of this week. Tho polo
was given and all the work done by
Hocker Brothers. Gall Calkins had
the honor of raising the flag for tho
first tlmo on election day.
R. R. Belgle, of Brooklyn, and Mr.
Myers of Rutherford, N. J., aro hunt
ing tho small gamo.
Mrs. Henry C. Hoffman and chll -
t.n ivtlrt vlatto1 pnlnHvna In Wlllrna.
dron, who visited relatives In Wilkes
Barre last week, returned homo Sat
Dr. Leonard Kelly, Miss Emma
Kelly and Miss Olive Carpenter, of
Olyphant, and Mrs. Kate Morrison,
of Mlnooka, spent Sunday hero at tho
Michael McNally, who has boon
visiting friends here for tho past
week, returned to his home In Maplo
Nathan Brlss, of Scranton, was a
callor In town Sunday.
Mrs. Loulso M. Perry spent last
week visiting her daughtor, Mrs. J. C.
Woodruff, in Dunmoro.
Miss LIzzIo McCarty spent the
weok-ond with her sister in Dun
more. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Jaggerly and
daughtor, of Scranton, wero Sunday
visitors in town at tho homo ot Wil
liam Kramer, Sr.
STALKER AND BRAMAN.
(Special to The Citizen.)
Stalker and Braman, Nov. 7.
Election passed off hero about as
usual, vory quiet.
Mrs. John Schnackenberg goes
away Saturday for a week's visit
with Carbondalo and Honesdalo
Mrs. D. M. Stalker and daughter
loft Friday for a week's visit with
friends in BInghamton and New Mll
ford and will visit her son, Galo, at
Herman Schnackenburg, of Now
York, is visiting his parents.
Thero wero five taken In tho church
on probation last Sanday evening at
Braman as a result ot the
meetings held there tho past two
DEAFNESS CANNOT RE CURED
hy local uppucauuug, as they can
not reach the diseased portion of tho
oar. Thore Is only ono way to euro
deafness, and that Is by constitu
tional remedies. Deafness Is caus-
0,1 by an '"nam ef condition of the
rmutC0U8 ''nlllB f e Eustachian
'Putin U'hnn Mifn ! U .1
and unless the Inflammation can be
taken out and this tube restored to
!ts ?al ;of1,11Uu,1' h,carlng W"J
bo destroyed forovor; nlno cases out
ot tun nro caused by Catarrh, which
I Is nothing but an inflamed condition
of the mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dol'
lars for any case ot Deafness (caus
ed by catarrh) that cannot be cured
by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for
F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
Sold hy Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
stipation RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT.
ni L11U UL till; j'UUJ' 1. i 1UUJ
evening, November 1. 1912, tho
nung, a director of this company,
. .1 - - - . . . , ....
wnereuiiou on mouon mo inimwin
..nn a1. In. ...n. Mnnnin.....!.. n .1 .
iitfsuiveu. i in nm fie.-irn n
.111. UL'Ul he ..L . 1 1' 1 1 1 1 1 1 L111M UOUl llilll ,
fine Inot f V. n cnm-tinn nt n mn.l nt
roadv t0 perform wming service 1
.Mr. I.HIlUIll? K It I IT II I II .1 r.l f I , P- Illll
i,i at.... n. t n i nn...nnniit.. nn
deared him closely to his associates
and they now make this tribute t
their very high appreciation of him
and the sense of personal loss whlc
each of them feels In his decease.
I ii.ir lint rnKiii II T nm un ill i n 1 1 km ri
in the village papers, and that
copy of it be sent to his bereave
M. B. ALLEN,
ents In Sullivan county, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. George Keilam o
lookouc, visnea tneir aaugnter, am
R, J. Stalker, on election day.
Waymart, Nov. 7.
The annual masnuorade dance wl
ready and come. Good music win
furnished and a Jolly good tlmo
anticipated by the young people.
A otnir Hlnnnr ttr-io tfll-nn nr T
nnmn or Airs. rjuzaoeLn naruier
nr i vrrtri wnn will Hnnn inm I
v, T . . . n T T .11
spent the week-end at the home
v. T 1 -nrri nnii saner n. anm in T
which was much appreciated.
J. B. Dymond and wife aro on
nunrinir inn luruutfu fULLtir i-uuui
.Mrs. jjvluuuq is uu exceueui mum
IF YOU EXPECT TO SUCCEED
It makes no difference how long
man has been in business or ho
good a reputation he may havo,
mil a i Keep in a uuiuu uuu uusiuuua u
lore tne puouc n uo is guins m co
ig pnnsrnniiv nmiiiiiir 1 11 iiih iriiiiL ill
mi, at ha m iin npniininrnn wirn t
dresses in silk and serge at special
low prices. oo
VK TllL I'lllTirPIlk'I'lllT I IV I'l 1."
1 1 111U uuuill yj .. . , j A . i "...
JL OF WAYNE COUNTY.
To SUSIE STEWART. You
hereby required to appear In t
said Court on tho third Monday
January next, to answer tno co
'court Dy Robert Stewart, your hi
I . t
band, In the cause abovo stated, or
nnrnn ir rnnrnni n moithh 1 1 1 iiivii
as prayed for In said complaint m
bo made against yon in your
F. C. KIMBLE, Sheriff.
Honesdale, Pa.. Nov. G, 1912.
A flnnhsh Slnv
it vuunuu vivk
iiimi P I If ni
win tuu iuui oiu
Don't waste coal and tem
per on a poor range, get a
Dockash and bo happy.
Lot us show you why a
DockaBh Is what you need.
Dockash stoves aro different
from others. If you need a
stove this dlfferonco is im
portant to you.
Dockash grates burn even
ly on both sides and do not
Dockash ovens aro heated
from ilvo sides and bako
quickly and evenly.
Dockash stoves bako right,
heat right and cook right.
They cost no moro than
other stoves. Why take
Everything for tbe farm Honesdale,