Newspaper Page Text
WEATHER FORECAST Showers.
WEATHER FORECAST: READ THE CITIZEN Safe! sane, sure. READ THE ZEN safe, sane, ae. 3' J , UM 11 T fla M ft. mm mm 1X1 I I II HONESDALB, WAYNE 00., PA., WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER , 1911. PRICi2 CENTS TWICE BIG 20 LICENSES ENGINEER WEDS ROOSEVELT WOULD HONESDALE GIRL AUGUST SCHOOL TEACRER LIKE MR. KILLED AT CONEY i4 BEATEN PARADE ONE LABOR DAY 0 Taylor Athletics Have Easy Time With County Seaters MORNING GAME A SHUTOUT, 0-0; AFTERNOON GAME LOST 0-1. The Taylor Athletics administer ed two crushing defeats to Leon Ross' little boys at the silk mill mailers wuiats nits iuuiuiu& uuoo o a coat of whitewash. "We never could play against Tay lor," lugubriously remarked Captain Leslie Brader toward the close of the morning game. And he hit the nail on the head, exactly. Anything and everything from Hawley to Scranton, the County Seaters can trim, but when Taylor comes into view, down, down the lo cals go into the depths o'f ignomini ous defeat. MORNING GAME. The largest crowa ever seen at a morning game turned out Monday to see "Sandow" Stegner hold the locals at his mercy lor nine innings. In addition to striking out ten men, Tie only allowed the locals six scat tered hits, and some of those were of the scratch variety. "He's there all the time, that pitcher is,'' moaned one of Leon Ross' little boys, after fanning twice in succession. And he surely was. Herbert Male was hit safely four teen times. Inasmuch as four of these hits were bunched in the sec ond inning, Taylor made a getaway start of four runs in that stanza, and kept on adding runs in the fourth and fifth innings. Sandercock was the only local to connect safely with Strong Man Stegner's curves twice, scoring a single and a double. Jacobs featur ed the game by making a fine run ning catch of Seebold's long fly in the third. Schilling bunted the third strike, in the seventh. Brader and Ross pulled off a neat double play in the eighth. Bnjamin 'Hessling went in to bat for Dudley in the ninth stanza, and singled to centre. , Male "walked. Hope sprung up.inithe breasts of the local fans, for games have bejlrf won in the last canto!,. But J3ader, went out on a grounder - to ,Sci.eild, 'and. the melodrama -.vas ended. The distressing details follow: TAYLOR ATHLETICS. . R. H. 0.,'A. E. Stump, 3b 1 1 0 0 0 Schield, lb .1 1 10 0.0 Morris, 2b 0 2 1 4 0 Evans, cf 0 1 2 0 0 Warner, rf 0 2 0 1 0 Morrison, c 2 3 5 2 0 Welsh, ss 0 1 6 4 0 Seebold, If 1 0 1 0 0 Stegner, p 1 3 1 3 0 Totals G 14 x2G 14 0 xSchilling out for bunting third strike. HONESDALE. R. H. O. A. E. Mangan, 3b 0 0 0 1 2 Brader, ss 0 1 G 4 0 Sandercock, c 0 2 5 2 0 Ross, lb 0 1 11 0 0 Jacobs, If 0 0 1 0 0 Schilling, rf 0 0 0 1 0 Dudley, cf 0 0 3 0 0 Male, p 0 0 0.6 0 Bader, 2b 0 1 1 4 0 xxHessling Q 1 0 0 0 Totals 0 6 27 18 2 xxHessllng batted for Dudley in the ninth. Taylor 04011000 0 G Honesdale ..00000000 0 0 Two-base hit Sandercock: Hits Off Stegner 6; off Male 14. Left on bases Taylor 9; Honesdale 8. Struckout By Stegner 10; by Male 4. Bases on balls Off Stegner 2; off Male 2. Hit by pitched ball Evans (2). Double play Brader to Ross. Sacrifice hits Welsh. Um plre Ed. Isbell. Time of game 1:38. AFTERNOON GAME. Maple City fans turned out en masse Monday afternoon in the hopes of seeing the County Seaters retrieve themselves, For, was not Ben Hess ling, the mighty Ben, going to twirl for the locals? He was. But alack and alas, Strong Man Stegner went in the box for the Miners, again, and repeated his performance of the morning, granting Leon Ross' little boys only six hits. Honesdale escaped the disgrace of a double defeat by making a lone tally in the fourth, thanks to Schil ling who singled, stole second, and waltzed home on Polt's single to left. Hats off to "Jack" Schilling! Evans was out in the fifth for stepping over the plate when the pitcher was facing him. Starting in to bat left-handed he decided to change over to right. Ho changed, and was Invited to retire. Sandercock singled at the opening of the second, but was caught off first. Welsh and Scheild executed a corking double play In the seventh. Taylor made two runs In the third Inning. Seebold walked; and stole second. Scheild fouled to Sander cock. Stump fanned. Welsh walk ed, and tallied on Morris single to right. Welsh stole home a moment later, when Hessllng'a attention was directed to another part of the dia mond for a costly moment. Taylor made another In the fourth, still another in the fifth and two more in the seventh, one of Knights of Labor Viewed by Hundreds SPECIAL INTEREST IN AIRSHIP FLOAT AND ONE LITTLE, CUTE tlTTLE BILLY GOAT. Just as the clock struck ten, the knights of labor, several hundred strong, took up the line of march down Main street in one of the largest parades ever seen in Hones dale on the first Monday, in Septem ber. Riding on gallant charters at the Head of the procession were Mar shals Earl Mitchell, Theodore He bert and George Schmuck, repre senting the glass cutters, the shoe makers and labor In general, re spectively. Following them were, In the order named: Five Committeemen. Flag bearer. Honesdale Band. Nineteen men In line. Two men carrying the banner of The American Flint Glass Workers' Union No. 92. Float, with glass cutters seated on It holding aloft a cut glass pitch er. Eighty-four glass cutters. " William" Goat, blanketed and decorated with "Hardware," "But ters In Keep Out" signs. L'lghty-six glass cutters. The. Maple City Fife and Drum Corps, fifteen men In line. Federation of Labgr float contain ing eight girls dressed In white. Twenty members of Federal La bor Union No. 10,746. Eight men belonging to the Cigar Workers Union of America, Local 355. Women's Label League, No. 182,' banner. Airship float. Blazoned wlh signs: "No Fake," Go To The Park! See Her Fly! Boot and Shoe Workers' Union, No. 377. Twenty-eight men in line. Provisional Local 8. American Theatre Scene Erecters. Eight men in line. Hundreds of people lined the curbs and watched the parade march down Main to Fourth, thence to Church, up Church ' to Twelfth, across to Main, out Main to Seven teenth to West to Park street to Main and countermarch to Bellevue Park. It was a quiet parade, and a quiet crowd. That part of the procession which attracted the most attention was the 170 glass cutters who wore their white work aprons and white hats and were led by the National Organizer, Robert Luckock of To ledo, Ohio. The airship was voted "cnte," by the women, and "too cute for any thing" by the young ladies. Mr. William Goat was also much admired. The Maple City observed Labor Day with the closing of the county offices, the banks, barber shops, grocery stores and numerous other business places. Bellevue Park was the center of attraction all day long where dancing was enjoyed until a late hour, the music for which was furnished by the Honesdale Band. Several refreshment stands did a land office business all day long, and It is expected that a neat sum of money will be realized. The committee In charge of the Labor Day program consisted of: President, John Weiser; secretary, Horace Williams; treasurer, Fred Cory; Messrs. William Hattler, Wil liam Rellly, Fred Lelbig, John O'Neill, Paul Sonner, J. McGulnniss, A. Palmer, Charles Cade, F. Dan iels, Charles Boos, Joseph Cole, Pat rick McCarty, Dan VIcinus. them on Sandercock's wild throw to first to catch Stumn. Taken altogether it was a bad day for the County Seaters. Taylor came nere determined to win both games. and win them she did. The soulless score: TAYLOR ATHLETICS. , R. H. O. A. E Stump, 3b 2 1 1 0 0 Welsh, ss 1 0 3 3 0 Morris, 2b 0 1 0 2 1 Evans, cf 0 1 2 0 0 Warner, rf 1 1 2 0 0 Morrison, c 0 2 7 2 0 Stegner, p 0 1 0 G 0 Seebold, If 2 1 0 1 0 Scheild, lb 0 0 12 1 2 . Totals G 8 27 15 3 HONESDALE. R. H. O. A. E. Mangan, 3b 0 0 0 2 0 Brader, ss 0 1 3 2 1 Ross, lb 0 1 13 1 0 Sandercock, c 0 1 7 2 0 Jacobs, If 0 0 0 0 0 Schilling, rf 1 2 0 0 0 J. Polt, cf 0 1 1 0 0 Bader, 2b 0 0 0 5 0 Hessling, p 0 0 2 4 0 Totals 1 6x26 1G 1 xEvans out for changing batting position. Taylor 00211020 0 6 Honesdale ..00010000 0 1 Two-baso hits Evans, Morrison. Hits Off Stegner 6; off Hessling 8. Left on bases Taylor 4; Honesdale 7. Struckout By Stegner 5; hy Hessling 6. Bases on halls Off Steg ner 2; oft Hessling 2, Umpire :H. Dalles. Tlmo of game 1.38. Course of True Love Ran Smooth Last Month TWENTY COUPLES TAKE THE THREE DEGREES OF MATRI MON1 IN WAYNE COUNTY. The course of True Love did run smooth In the county of Wayne, in the month of August, Jn the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred I and eleven. Witness: Twenty mar riage licenses were granted by Clerk of the Orphans' Court M. J. Hanlan, Twenty couples are rejoicing over the possession of beautiful little cer tificates. Twenty lassies promised to love and to obey their laddies. Twenty bridegrooms took the three degrees In married life. First de gree 'Pay the Clerk of the Orphans' Court ?1 short and sweet: Second degree Pay the preacher at least five slmoleons Longer and not so sweet. Third degree Entrance up on the 'Thirty Years' War' Longest of all and positively sour! (i. e., some times). The grooms entered the hallowed portals of the matrimonii mansion from sixteen different walks In life. The farmers as usual took the lead, j Adam was a farmer, and Eve was a j farmer's wife. Who can imagine a more glorious life than days spent close to Nature; conquering her stubborn moods, and forcing her to yield the finest harvests of grain? The other fifteen Benedicts pur sued occupations of various kinds, ranging from physician to profes sional roller skater. To be exact, there was one representative of each of the following callings: Physician, car inspector, hotel manager, painter, teamster, contractor, lumberman, Iron forger, glass cutter, boiler mak er, college student, clerk, engineer, professional roller skater and school teacher. The average age of the grooms was 27 and years. The oldest groom was 41, and the youngest four were of age. Half of the grooms were less than 25 years old. It was a remarkably youthful lot of bride grooms that took the leap in the dog days. The brides? Oh they averaged only 23 .plus 4-5 years. Two of them were seventeen, two were nineteen, one-was twenty, six wore twenty-one, and the rest were all the way up to forty summers. Two school teachers gave up the arduous task of Instructing the youth of the nation for the more congenial occupation of making a happy home for some dear boy. There was one trained nurse, one silk worker, one housekeeper, one college student, and fourteen " at homes." The "suffragette virus" never did seem to take, nohow, in Wayne, and like the Roman matron of old who said "Ubi es Calus, ibl sum Caia," (which freely translated means "You run the office, I'll run the house") the fair young women of the shire prefer to limit their sphere of usefulness to home, sweet home! Selah!! Four of the brides were older than the partners of their choice. One groom was more than twice as old as his bride. Honesdale and Hawley share first honors with two grooms each, but Hawley leads with three brides to the County Seat's one. Good for Haw ley. Thirteen of the grooms reside in Wayne county, and seven came from adjoining counties, and sister states. Susquehanna, Lackawanna, Pike, Carbondale, and the State of Massa chusetts were represented. One couple travelled all the way from Massachusetts Bay, (we mean Worcester, Mass.,) to be remarried In Honesdale, so that their marriage should be recorded In the State of Pennsylvanla-h! Rah! Rah!! Rah!!! One college boy and one college girl decided to be chums In the Unl versity of Life. One school teacher and one school marm went Into perpetual co-partnership. Bless them! Oh the stories that lie burled in Marriage License Docket Book No. 4. Not even the voluminous pages of The Citizen could contain them all. And lest the reader grow weary, here Is the last paragraph of them all, the Age calendar (gentlemen first In this case), viz: 2421; 2524; 2221; 21 17; 37 40; 2G 21; 3832; 21 17; 3G 37; 2121; 2124; 2322; 2321; 2829; 3321; 2420; 41 19; 3027; 2423; 27 19. LAYS 84 EGGS IN 85 DAYS. Mount Joy, Pa. U. E. Hoffer, of Mount Joy, has a mongrel hen which he purchased from a local dealer when three months old for 50 cents, which for its laving aualiflca tions beats Peggy, the $10,000 hen of national repute. The Hotter hen commenced laying on December 4 last and up to date has laid 231 eggs. During the month of December she laid 24; January, 30; February, 24; March, 31; April. 29: Mar. 29: June, 18; July, 24; August, to date, 22. From February 28 to April 11, 48 days, she did not miss a day. Missing only one day, April 18, she again iaia jo eggs in 36 successive days, or 84 eggs In 85 days. It's Wayne county's turn to have the next Congressman. J. JV. Long, Scranton, Married to Miss Clara Gibbs, Maplewood . MANY GUESTS AT CEREMONY PERFORMED BY REV. GEO. POPE, BINGHAMTON. Judson W. Long, Scranton, was united in marriage to Miss Clara Belle Gibbs Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Gibbs, at Maplewood, by the Rev. George Pope of Blnghamton, N. Y. The bride wore a point do sprit gown trimmed with duchess lace and carried bridal roses. The brides maid was gowned in lace net over blue silk and carried a large bouquet of roses. V. P. Long and Miss Julia M. Long, brother and' sister of the groom, attended the bridal couple and Miss Keene was flower girl. Mrs. Pierce of Scranton, played the wedding march from Loneghrln. Mr. Long is chief engineer of the Scranton Y. M. C. A. building and Miss Gibbs has been a teacher in the public schools for over twelve years. They were remembered by a host of friends by many valuable pres ents. The bridal party left Thurs day for Washington, New York City, Philadelphia and Albany, returning by the Hudson river. They will be at home October 1 at 1224 Schlager boulevard. Among the guests were: Mrs. James H. Beddell, Philadel phia; Mrs. M. L. Henry, Mrs. Lewis Henry and son, Luther, New York City; Mrs. I. A. Resh, Philltpsburg, N. J.; W. Justin, Clark's Summit; Mr. and Mrs. Simpson, Moscow; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Horton, Carbon dale; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gibbs, Honesdale; Miss Bertha Hawker, Seelyville; G. A. Gibbs, Indian Or chard; Rev. and Mrs. Morrison, Canaan; Calvin Coons, V. P. Long, Mrs. W. A. Long, Miss Lucy Long, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Long, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Crawford, Mrs. F. . Gibbs, Mr. and Mrs. Albert Hartman, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pierce, Mrs. Ira Orr, Mrs. Edward Evans, Scranton; Mrs. Lydia Rlckens, Mr. and Mrs. George Black, Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Sharp and sons, Ernest and Keith, Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Keene and daughters, 'Florence and,, Martha, Lyle Keene, Mr.- and Mrs. T. N. Jones, Mrs. Anna Schoonover, Mrs. John uromllch, Miss Francis Olm stead, Sylvester Gibbs, Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Gibbs, Misses Augusta and Adelaide Mitchell, Miss Minnie Keene, Leroy Black, Miss Minnie Buddenhagen of Maplewood. IMPORTS FIVE CAMPINjPULLETS F. W. Schuerholz Owns Remarkable Birds LAY EGGS WHEN FIVE MONTHS OLD; BROUGHT FROM BEL GIUM. " These birds have been on the go, since the first of August, and the day after they arrived in Honesdale, one of the pullets laid an egg." Such, declared Frank W. Schuer holz, the Main street cigar man. to a Citizen reporter, recently, was the wonderful record made by one of the five Camplno pullets, which crossed the water from Belgium, along with a male fowl of the same breed, on the day after they reached the Maple City. " These 'pullets are only five months old. They mature remark ably fast," continued Mr. Schuerholz, who Is an enthusiastic chicken fan cier, and an active member of the Wayne County Pigeon and Poultry association. "They practically get tneir growth at six or seven months " The average bird don't lay until they are eight months old. Take a bird hatched in April, as most of ours are, and if they lay in November, they do well. Often they don't lay until January or February. These Camplne fowls are probably tho first of their kind In this section of the State. They have been bred for laying purposes for many genera' tlons, and were well known In the tlmo of Charles V, four hundred years ago. Tradition speaks of them as far back as the year 1206 A. D. The name Camplne Is derived from the plain La Camplne ln Belgium, whore they are raised in large numbers. Belgium breeders consider them far superior to our Leghorns which they resemble In everything save color. The Camplnes are good to look up on, with their black and white feath ers broldered with silver white hack les. Withal they are active fowls. These imported birds stood their trip across the Atlantic remarkably well. Scores of chicken fanciers made It a point, last week, to drop in and see them at 611 Church street. " I'll bet he'll exhibit them at the County Fair next Fall," remarked one envious chicken man. "Say, they are pretty nice birds, brother, aren't they?" They be. Knows AH About Spider Webs DYBERRY NATURALIST KNOWS FROM: PERSONAL EXPERI ENCE; THE WRITING SPIDER. Theodore Day, naturalist of Dy berry, was an Interesting caller at the Citizen office Saturday morning. Mr. Day, whoso store of knowledge is In exhaustible along nature study, is a very interesting person. Whenever he comes to this office he always has something new. Something that is beneficial to mankind, also instruc tive and interesting. Saturday morning he told a reporter a num ber of interesting traits and pecu liarities about spiders. Mr. tay said Saturday was a typical August day in that the weather was similar to the month Just passed and that spiders had their webbs all splnned anew after the recent storm, ready for prey. Speaking about spiders the natur alist mentioned the writing spider, a name which he has given it, ow ing to markings upon the web rep resenting the letters M, N. and W. which are plainly visible in dry weather as well as when the dew Is upon the web. These letters are made, according to Mr. Day, who has made a careful study of the spider, by this delicate weaver of tiny threads taking up the old web. In doing so the different letters become visible. Tho writing spiders are seen in meaaows atter haying. Their geometric web slants a little The snider watches on iha unrioraMo and can readily drop to the ground ii uuyuung enaangers ner. " l nave walked around the writing spider's web for the nnrnnso nf hovltii. grasshoppers become the spider's iiiey. wneii a. grassnopper scrucK the web the spider turned It over thr( tlmps fn?toTiini Ifa loora will. thousands of tiny cords, so that it was unaDie 10 kick, ana then It was at the mercy of the spider. To ac comnllsh this rIifi snInK till Vin woVio at once. The spinnert Is composed oi tnree parts ana each part Is cap able of spinning one thousand webs or the. three parts three thousand webs at once. " '"'Then .there. Is" the bell spider," continued Mr, Day. " It is very rare in this county. One morning I went out and saw a score or more Of tho RnlHpr woha hilf onmA hird captured the spider and I have not seen any since. They are very plentiful in Columbia county. The ueu spiaer duuqs its weD among tne dead brtish in pastures. When com pleted it is in the form of a bell and the spider stays up in the top of the bell-shaped web, where she waits for her prey, which is chiefly of gnats. " Then there Is the net-web that lays flat. It is densely thick and varies in shape. Sometimes it is long ahd then again it may be round. This kind of a web is the common spider's home." While Edward, six-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Reifler. was going to school Tuesday afternoon at 1:15 he ran into S. A. McMullen's automobile and Injured his right knee and ankle on the running board Of the car. Young Reifler was in company with two other boys about his own age and were running across the State bridge. Mr. Mc 'Mullen blew the horn upon the auto before he turned down Twelfth street, but owing to the, height of the bridge, the boys failed to hear or heed the alarm. Edward ran in to the car as It passed over the crosswalks. Mr. McMullen stopped immediately afterwards, inquired the ooy's name and took him home. He was afterwards taken to Dr. F. W. Powell's office. No bones were broken and the doctor says beyond being shaken up he Is none the worse for .his experience. M. E. SUPERINTENDENT .DEAD, Rev. C. M. Surdam, superintendent of the Binghamton district of the Methodist Episcopal church of the Wyoming conference, died suddenly of heart trouble, Sunday evening at Waverly, N. Y. He was aged Gl years. SCHOOL OPENS. Honsdale public schools opened Tuesday morning. Long before the appointed time of the sounding the old school bell boys and girls were anxiously waiting outside the closed doors. Many wore new dresses and suits and their countenances told of the glad hearts that were within The teachers were also in their re spective places, feeling refreshpd from their summer vacation. BIG YEAR IN COTTON. New Orleans. Secretary Hester announced before the close of busi ness that the commercial crop of cot ton for the year ending August 31, 1911, amounted to 12.120.051 bales. an increase over last year of 1,510, 427, a decrease under year before last of 1,705,362 bales, and an In crease over 1907-08 of 548,129 Dales. This year's" marketing at the ports of , pew cotton distances. all previous records. The largest: previous to this year was in 1896, when the total was 160,900. Riding in "Roller Coaster" Which Jumps the Track MISS KALLIGHAN WAS BORN IN HONESDALE AND LIVED ON ERIE STREET. Two women, Mrs. Alice Prevost, of Jersey City, and Mary A. Kallighan, formerly of Erie street, Honesdale, were killed Sunday evening when the last car of a three-car train on tho " Giant Racer," a high roller coaster at Coney Island, left the rails. Their bodies were Wedged between the side of the overturned car and tho guard rail and badly crushed. Two women. and a boy, the other occupants of the car, were painfully but not seriously injured. The coaster where the accident happened is about eighty feet above the street and firemen had to use scaling ladders to reach the spot and extricate the bodies of the victims. Miss Kallighan was born in Hones dale 41 years ago, where she resided with her mother until about eight years ago, the family having since lived In Scranton. The deceased was a lovable young woman and com manded the respect of many Hones dale friends, who are grieved to learn of her accidental death. . Besides her widowed mother, Mrs. Kathryn Kallighan, the deceased Is survived by five brothers and one sister, namely: Thomas, John and William, all of Scranton; Michael, of Batavia, N. Y. ; James, of High Lake, Wayne county, and "Mrs. Margaret Smith, Jersey City'. The remains of Miss Kallighan will arrive in Honesdale Wednesday morning and the funeral will be held from St. John's Roman Catholic church Wednesday morning at j. o'clock. Interment will be made in Honesdale. LIFE IN TRE LEGISLATURE Experiences of the Hon. H. Clark Jackson, Tyler Hill NEVER MISSED A SESSION AND WOULD. LIKE TO GO BACK. "I was not approached by the 'interests.' I expected to be, but they lot me alone. Not a word was said. I didn't see or hear of any thing of the kind throughout the ses sion. I don't think there is as much of that done as there used to be." Such was the experience of the Hon. H. Clark Jackson, Tyler Hill, Wayne county's representative in the General Assembly, who attended a meeting Thursday afternoon In Honesdale of the board of directors of the Farmers' Mutual Fire Insur ance company of which company he is the President, and spoke freely to a Citizen man Thursday evening at the Hotel Wayne, of life In legislative halls at the State Capital. " The Barnard statues," he said in reply to a question, " are all draped now. They stand right up there In such a prominent place. If they were in a gallery where the children wouldn't see them, no complaint would have been made. They were Just natural statues. I presume a hundred school children travoi that way back and forth every day. They are not exactly the thing for tile com ments of children. They putia sort of a marble bar around them. " I didn't miss any of the sessions last Winter," proudly remarked As semblyman Jackson. " I was on the Job every day that the Legislature was in session. On the whole I en joyed It. " My constituents didn't do their duty. It seems to mo they should write to their representative occas ionally, and let him know what they want. Very few did. I used my own judgment. I " I Introduced two or three bills. If a man Introduces a bill, and don't turn In and work as they want him to, It never gets out of committee. " Many of the men aro out of mon ey long before the session is over. They spent from ?500 to ?700 to get there. Then they go there and pay their board, sport a little, and get broke. "The men are sociable. I didn't make many speeches. Very few speeches are made. " Damascus has her share of can didates. The crop in the county Is great. This is the fourth drouth we had in succession. It begins to tell on grass lands. There Is not going to be an average yield of anything this Fall. Early potatoes aro poor and apples are a light crop." " Would you like to go back to the Legislature?" ha was asked. " If I can do any more good down -there. I'd enjoy another Winter. Sometimes I thought I didn't care to go back." John Golden, Scranton, visited relatives and friends In Honesdale Labor Day,