Robber, The or Charley Reilly
South Gibson - The new South Gibson creamery, it is said, will be the finest in the county. Ararat - Mr. John Graham received word Saturday of the death of their daughter, Frances, in Carbondale, Friday night.. The remains came up on the flyer, Saturday night, and the funeral will be held on Tuesday. Interment in our cemetery. The family have the sympathy of the entire community in the sudden bereavement.
Harford - Our harness-maker is getting extravagant--driving a fast horse, new wagon and a new harness, and smoking a ten cent cigar. How's that! Glenwood [Lenox Twp] - The Glenwood hotel has passed into the hands of the Grange Society of Lenox and we now expect to see a general overhauling of the building, which when completed will be the most commodious Grange hall in the county, if not in the State.
It contains a large hall, toilet and dressing room; a large dining room, and a kitchen separate, also a large barn for the comfort of the grangers' teams; also a fine meadow where hay enough can be cut to keep the team chewing while the lodge is in session. A good investment sure.
How Many Notes Are Needed to Identify a Tune?
Great Bend - Rev. Baldwin are entertaining their three sons--one a doctor from Florence, Italy, one a doctor from Connecticut and one a lawyer from Tioga Co. The track was good and the large number of good trotters and pacers were shipped directly there, from this place.
New Milford - Two men from New Milford, formerly acquitted on the charge of breaking and entering the boathouse and dynamiting the waters of Loch Eden, the summer home of Dr. County News: Prof. Larrabee, president of Keuka College, has been spending the week in town. He is a Susquehanna county boy. AND "What, asks a lady correspondent, "do you think of the propriety of ladies' raising their skirts upon the streets? AND There was quite a fall of snow in this place and vicinity on Monday. Thomson - A very pleasant occasion, at Dr.
McNamara's, Monday night, in which about 50 took part. One of the interesting features was music by Justin Gillett of Butte, Montana, who is a pianist in an opera house there; also Mrs. Bessie Barrett and Leon Halstead rendered selections, Mrs. Halstead acting as pianist. Refreshments were served. West Auburn - L. Lacey is repairing Billings' hearse from Montrose, which was wrecked at Silver Lake recently.
Franklin Forks - Van Houghton, the artist [photography], has his gallery done and is doing a good business. Monroe's, Oct. Springville - Matthew Collins fell from a tree, which he had climbed to knock out a raccoon, and injured himself so severely that he will be unable to work for a long time. Friendsville - Mrs. Edwards and Mrs. Lottie Fox were shopping in LeRaysville, recently. Rush - The gentlemen members and friends of the M. Come and eat their hot pancakes. Royal, Clifford Twp. Payne, postmaster and merchant at Royal, died suddenly at about midnight, Monday, Oct.
Deceased was over 70 years of age and had apparently been in the best of health, having attended to his regular duties the same evening of his death. A wife and daughter survive. Lanesboro - An electric lighting plant has been placed in the Bennett stone quarry at Lanesboro in order to facilitate the filling of large orders, thus enabling employees to work overtime.
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Montrose - The boys should not forget that Saturday evening is All Hallowe'en and as we know they are very liable to overlook it we mention it so there will be no disappointed youngsters. A little harmless mischief is all right, if not carried too far, but there should be no destroying of property or injuring of persons by means of tripping them with wires or ropes, placing obstructions on the sidewalks, etc.
The average boy knows the difference between fun for fun's sake and malicious mischief-those who don't will probably be run in by the special police. Her brothers were William L. Three score years ago the Major Post homestead was on the corner of Church and South Main Streets, where the Boyd store building now stands. In youth, Miss Post was beautiful and attractive not only by her personal charms, but by her intellectual unselfish and religious character. Her unmarried life was from choice, for more than one worthy man would gladly have won her hand.
At an early age she united with the Montrose Baptist church and was active in the choir and Sabbath School. After the family was broken up she lived for many years among friends in Scranton, but the last four or five were spent at the home of Mrs. Cox in Montrose. In this home Miss Post was contented and happy, appreciating all the loving care bestowed upon her. Her mind grew feeble, but it was only during the last week that there was a marked change.
The end came peacefully and quietly at 11 o'clock on Sabbath morning, October 25th, Jessup, W. Warner, W. Mulford and W. The interment was in the Post family lot in Montrose cemetery. Glenwood, Lenox Twp. Conrad was agreeably surprised on his return home from York State to find a new roof ready to go on his house and part of his house painted, and his old time house-keeper, Mrs. Samantha Payne, in full possession. Herrick Center - Saturday night about ten o'clock someone attempted to stead Stewart Fletcher's fine bay team "Prince M. As he went in the front door they went out the back.
Horse owners should load their shotguns! Dimock - John Gavitt is reported to have killed 19 squirrels, out of 24 shot at. Choconut - Yesterday, the 28th, the funeral of Charles McGraw was held from his home in Choconut and interment was made at Silver Lake. McGraw died Sunday, Oct. He was working in a lumber camp at Cross Forks when he was struck on the head by a flying piece of bark.
The blow rendered him unconscious and he remained in this condition until eight o'clock Sunday night, when he died. He was 19 years old. He is survived by his parents and six sisters, Mrs. Elk Lake - Henry Daly, having purchased the Montrose steam laundry, will have a public sale of personal property at his residence near Elk Lake, Wednesday, Nov.
AND A number of farmers from this place are hauling their apples to the Tyler station and shipping them over the L. After transacting the business in connection with the deal and attending to some other matters, he, in company with a friend, started homeward. As they near Thomas Houghton's farm in the township, Mr.
Bahan's companion had occasion to leap from the wagon, which had in some manner unknown, become overbalanced by the load shifting to the further end of the vehicle. The result was that with the removing of the man's weight the wagon box tilted suddenly, and the horses, scared by the commotion, started on a run. Bahan was thrown to the ground and dragged a number of rods, sustaining a broken leg. The injured man was taken to the Exchange Hotel [Montrose] and Dr. Gardner attended. When a leg is broken between the knee and the hip, as it was in this case, the leg almost invariably is shortened if the bone is immediately set, owing to the contracting of the tendons when the ends of the broken bones slide by each other.
It was therefore considered advisable to attach heavy weights to the injured leg and thus gradually draw it back into place. Contrary to the general supposition, he was not in very great pain during this trying ordeal. His brothers, Martin and D. Bahan, of Friendsville, were in Montrose to learn his condition and secure means for giving him all the required comforts. It will probably be a month before he can be removed from his room at the Exchange [Hotel] to his home in Friendsville.
Hopbottom - Javan Sterling has moved his meat market into the photo gallery. Can Stone will open a feed store in the rooms vacated by Javan Sterling. AND The Erie laid off men in the shops here last week. Brandt - At a special meeting of the Lackawanna Presbytery, held at Scranton on Monday, the pastoral relation between Rev. Samuel H. Potter and the Brandt Presbyterian Church was dissolved and the pulpit declared vacant.
Potter will assume the pastorate of the church at Bridgeton, N. East Bridgewater - Messrs. Mack, of Montrose, were here Sunday morning. Being great lovers of Nature in all its beauty, it is not at all surprising that these young men are prone to wander away from the noise of the city on the hill, to enact the thrilling drama, "Babes in the Woods.
Army, was along and made a good chaperone, and disciplinarian as well. Bishop, who is an up-to-date draughtsman from Binghamton, is spending long hours in sketching scenes and incidents along the way. Peck, as she was able to get supper Thursday night and was dead Friday morning, Oct. New Milford - The owners of the creamery have put in a dam just below the railroad bridge for the purpose of turning the water into their pond at the creamery.
North Bridgewater - Charley Holbrook caught a raccoon recently that weighed 18 pounds. Lawsville - The Smith house on the hill from Lawsville, burned last week; the house was vacant; the origin of the fire is unknown. AND B. Bailey and wife have a new piano. Laurel Lake - As Miss Lydia Rodgers has accepted a position in Binghamton for the winter; a farewell surprise party was given her at the home of her sister, Mrs.
Hayes, Wednesday evening, Oct. Dancing was indulged in, music by Laurel Lake orchestra. After refreshments, remarks were made by G. Hill and Miss Rodgers was presented with a purse containing several dollars, with a desire for her to select a present as a remembrance from her friends.
South Montrose - Saturday, Oct 31, marked a red-letter day in the history of our town, it being the initial trip of a wide gauge Lehigh Valley R. The making of our road to a standard gauge will be of much value to the surrounding country and this place is destined to be one of the largest shipping points on the Montrose branch of the L.
Birchardville - All speak in praise of our new Doctor, A. Harry Kinney, while driving team for them, slipped from the seat and caught his foot in the press, hurting it very badly. West Auburn - On Saturday, between the hours of 12 and 1 o'clock, the large barn of C. Place burned with all its contents. Origin of the fire unknown. South Gibson - An entertainment and oyster supper will be given on the evening of Nov. Brooklyn - Geo. Sterling was born in Brooklyn, July 20, , and has lived in the same neighborhood all his life, dying within a mile of his birthplace, Nov. He was converted when about 17years.
His name appears on the class book of the M. He was married in to Lucy Grace Garland, with whom he lived happily for 53 years; she survives him. Three children were born to the couple, two daughters, Mrs. Eldridge and Mrs. Case, both of Brooklyn; and one son, Willis, who departed this life at the age of 8 years. They had another son by adoption, Herbert, who shared in their love and care for30 years, "and he was not, for God took him.
His last Sunday on earth he attended public worship morning and evening. The end came at the breakfast table. Clasping his hands over his heart and exclaiming, "O blessed God I'm dying," he mounted the chariot and ascended to Heaven. Upsonville - The flag raising at the East Schoolhouse was carried out in fine shape under the able management of W. Harrison and his son-in-law, L.
The exercises were fine, under the training and management of the teacher, Maud Harrison. Glenwood - Quite a number of well-dressed ladies and gentlemen gathered in this place Saturday, on inquiry it was found to be Lenox Grange members looking over their new purchase, and discussing plans for the future.
After the needed repairs are made we expect to see a large gathering in the hall every other Saturday. Long may it thrive. Father Patrick F. The fine part is alright, but how many days is a "few"? Great Bend - W. Day, of Great Bend, has taken his beautiful horse, "Wild Marsh," to New York city, where he will be exhibited at the horse show at Madison Square garden.
Fair Hill - James Winner, of the Friendsville stage route, has, we understand, purchased a mule of N. Cool also sold a horse last week to parties in Montrose. Uniondale - The telephone central has recently been moved to Mrs. Lockwood's house, and we are looking for splendid service now, when they change the keys so lively now when the bell rings. Hello central! AND It is reported that John and Edson Carpenter have taken the contract to bore six holes on the twelve hundred acre tract recently purchased by judge Purdy, of Honesdale, on the mountain east of Uniondale, this county, for coal.
Forest City - The robbery of the store of Jack Alexander, of Forest City, is just now occupying the attention of the bankruptcy court, and some interesting complications are promised. Alexander conducted a gentlemen's furnishing store, and a short time ago went into bankruptcy. Frank M. Gardner was appointed trustee of the estate. Matters went smoothly until Wednesday, when Mr. Gardner left for a day or two. Early yesterday morning the store was looted, several hundred dollars worth of valuables being taken. Deputy marshall Snyder, of Scranton, went to Forest City yesterday, and investigated the case.
Oakland - Mayor Connell, of Scranton, has vetoed a recently adopted curfew ordinance of that city, on the grounds that the city has no fit place to imprison children who would be arrested. The veto was sustained. The curfew is a good thing in Susquehanna and Oakland. New Milford - George Shay of Peckville, formerly of New Milford, who for a number of years has conducted an express business between Scranton and Carbondale, has disposed of his business and property, with the intention of going to California, the health of his wife necessitating this step.
The agent encountered the suspect fleeing the Seaford pharmacy.
Shay is a daughter of S. Trumbull of this place. AND Binghamton people are negotiating with our business men and capitalists with the intention of establishing a gas plant in town for lighting purposes. Brooklyn - The traction engine has arrived in town and the horses have taken notice of the fact. Navy, was calling on old friends in towns last week. Montrose - When the people went to Village Hall Saturday night to see Keene, the magician, they expected to be mystified and they were; they went to be entertained and they were.
From the initial act in sleight-of-hand work to the close of the entertainment, when the spirit cabinet was brought into play, the spectators were in a constant state of amazement and admiration. In fact he had all so completely befuddled that had he proclaimed himself possessed of supernatural powers nine out of every ten would have believed him. The tricks presented were not of the variety usually met with on the stage, but ones which could be performed successfully only after years of practice. For instance after growing bushes filled with roses before the eyes of those present, he clipped them off and scattered them about the house; took from a borrowed derby enough stuff to stock a country store; pounded valuable rings out of shape and tore pieces out of handkerchiefs directly before the eyes of all, yet returning them unharmed, and scores of other incredible feats.
Elk Lake - At Elk Lake a young man forced an entrance to Stevens' store, in which is located the post office, and pocketed several knives besides a small sum of money from the money drawer used in connection with the post office. It seems that when a store and post office are in the same building Uncle Sam considers the offence in the same light as though the post office alone were there, so that when a store is broken into it is the same as though the entrance to the post office itself was forced.
A hearing was given the young man and as it concerns the postal service it is outside the jurisdiction of the county courts and it will be necessary for all connected with the case to go to Harrisburg, where it will be tried. AND H. Stephens' residence in Bridgewater has been re-painted, L. Griffis doing the artistic work. Hopbottom - The new traction engine, which is to run from Foster to Brooklyn, started on the first trip Monday, with H. Hughes as engineer. Ararat - Warren R. Corey, of Tirzah, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs.
Hattie Stone, Sunday, Nov. In he enlisted in the Union army and served three years, being wounded at the battle of Fair Oaks. Friendsville - A new Palace Queen furnace has been placed in St. Brandt - By order of the Trustee in Bankruptcy the , bricks at the Brandt Clay Product company's plant are being finished. This will be of material benefit to the creditors. It is expected that the plant will eventually renew operations. Bridgewater Twp. Post's farm in East Bridgewater, a short distance below Fordham's pond. The lake is set in the valley above the Lehigh Valley trestle, in plain view of the road, and with its background of evergreen and deciduous trees, the lofty hills beyond and its water of crystal-like clearness, forms a scene seldom seen even in this beautiful section.
Post will place boats upon it and doubtless commence the propagation of fish in its depths sometime in the future. Hallstead - Timothy Carter, oldest son of Mr. Daniel Carter, was killed on the railroad near Tobyhanna, Monroe county, Saturday night at about eleven o'clock. The remains were taken to Hallstead the following morning.
It is not known whether he was injured by being struck by an engine or in falling from a train. Carter was employed by the Lackawanna Co. He was born in New Milford about 21 years ago. His parents, a brother and one sister survive. Susquehanna - Atty. The appointment was unsought for by Mr. Skinner, which makes the honor bestowed upon him even greater, as it is simply the merited recognition of his ability.
While one of the youngest members of the legal profession in the county, he is possessed of all the qualities, which go to make up a lawyer of the highest rank, and there are none who will question the wisdom of Judge Archbald's choice. Skinner was the father of B. Skinner, noted Harvard psychologist]. Montrose Branch of the Lehigh Valley RR - The change from the narrow gauge to the wide gauge on the Montrose branch of the Lehigh Valley is bringing about already noticeable improvements in the business along the line.
While the narrow gauge was in existence the very towns through which it passed seemed to correspond in size to the diminutive railroad; but now that is over and the towns are possessed of a certain inexplicable air of importance. We used to see the little red cars scattered along the track inscribed similar to this, "Montrose Railway No. We don't think there are any of us who realize the effect the standard gauge railroad will have on the trade conditions of these towns.
Verily, there are many who will have ample reason to be thankful on our annual national day of thanksgiving. Fuller attended a quilting at the home of Libbie Grose, Friday. The quilt was pieced by the children and old neighbors of her mother, and was a surprise present to her--she being in a helpless condition from a stroke of paralysis.
Also, at Auburn Corners, the Methodists are preparing to fix up the church tower and put in a new bell. A delicious chicken pie dinner will be served for 25 cents. Ice cream 10 cents. Aprons will be sold at reasonable prices. Harford - J. South Gibson - A. Barnes, lumber merchant of Gelatt, cast his first vote for Gen. Taylor in , attaining his majority the day previous.
Barnes has never missed a November election since--a period of 55 years; he is hale and hearty at 76, always been a Republican, and one of our best citizens. New Milford - Stone men have experienced bad weather for their business during the past week. The fall on the whole has been favorable, however, and there is not a great deal to complain about. The new quarry opened by the Shields' Stone Co. Wellman's farm, is working better than was expected of it without more work being done. Chandler has purchased a kennel of fat hounds and expects to rid the town of the fox nuisance, they having had too many chicken suppers to please the farmers.
This place seems to be a Klondike for the lucky trapper. AND The busiest man in town is G. Bennett--sawing lumber, grinding buckwheat, hauling coal, running the store and post-office; but he is equal to the emergency. Uniondale - A very pretty wedding was that on the evening of Nov. Tinker and John a. Smith were united in marriage by Rev. Merrill, of the Presbyterian church. The wedding march was played by Prof. Thomas of Carbondale. About 70 guests from different places were in attendance.
The presents were numerous and valuable. Amid a shower of rice Mr. Smith left on a southbound train for Philadelphia and other places.
127 - Bank Robber Harry Pierpont
They will make their home in Alabama, where Mr. Smith is engaged in business. News Brief - Every housewife will be glad to know that she can obtain a new book of original receipts by Mrs. Helen Armstrong without cost. Armstrong's high reputation as a cooking expert and teacher of domestic sciences makes her receipts highly prized by every woman who desires to get the best results in her kitchen. This book is issued primarily to familiarize housewives with some of the many uses of Karo Corn Syrup. In writing for the book address Corn Products Co. Springville - Tuesday morning neighbor Comstock drove up to the mill and jumped out and went inside.
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His team, however, conceived the idea of coming back unassisted. A phone message from there notified down town people that they were coming and they were stopped. No damage was done. Harford - The Epworth League will hold a box and weight social at the home of H. Robbins on Friday evening, Dec. Ladies are requested to come and bring boxes; come and get your lady by the pound. Silver Lake Twp. Mary's Seminary, Nov. Sister Genevieve was formerly of St. Cecilia's Academy, where she was Assistant Superioress. She was also directress of schools and had charge of the music classes.
Sister Genevieve was a woman of superior intellect and all who were privileged with her acquaintance found in her a true friend and splendid model of Christian virtues. Her birthplace was at Silver Lake and she entered the Order of the Immaculate Heart of Mary at the early age of 15 and was a nun for 45 years. Lanesboro - The Bell Telephone company were made to remove some unsightly poles and also to change the location of several which interfered with traffic.
Montrose - McCausland's drug store is now lighted by gasoline, a device having been installed which gives not only a brilliant light but makes its use almost absolutely safe. AND The sleighing about town the past week has been quite good and our citizens have been making the most of it, especially the younger ones. Charles Sprout bears the honor of being the first one out on runners.
The jingle of sleigh bells is always a pleasing sound and their merry chime lent an additional charm to the Thanksgiving Day festivities. Thompson - The tons of coal, which in a recent wreck was precipitated down a steep embankment near Thompson, has all been removed by vicinity farmers and nothing now remains but a lot of charred timbers and twisted iron and steel of the sixteen coal cars that were derailed there last September. Gibson - Elmer S. Chamberlain, while digging a well on his farm, discovered a vein of mineral paint 8 feet in width and 10 feet in depth.
Chamberlain had some of the rock assayed by a prominent assayer who pronounced it first-class mineral paint. Chamberlain will organize a stock company for the purpose of developing the "mine" and getting the paint on the market. Pickering, being absent, his wife bravely fought the flames and put out the fire but not until one sleeping room and its contents were burned. Forest City - Thursday afternoon of last week, as Morris Rounds was hauling a load of hay through the streets of that borough, three youngsters pulled out an armful of hay and setting it on fire applied it to the load.
The natural result was that the entire quantity of hay was consumed and it was only by calling out the fire department that the wagon was saved. Rounds and team also had a narrow escape. What ought to be done with boys that commit such acts? You can't lynch 'em. AND William P.
Jones, a widely known citizen, was killed in the slope of the Hillside Coal and Iron company on Thursday afternoon of last week. A great mass of roof rock fell upon him. Jones was about 40 years of age. He was one of the earliest settlers in Forest City and was generally esteemed throughout the section in which he lived. New Milford - Chicken thieves have been operating quite extensively among the poultry fancieries in this place. Several people lost from five to a dozen fowls. Last week it developed that a dealer had bought a large number of chickens from a local character and one of those who had suffered the loss of several fine fowls examined the buyer's flock and located his property among the bunch.
It is understood that a warrant has been sworn out by the gentleman who bought the fowls, for the arrest of the seller. Fairdale - There will be an entertainment in the M. Church, Friday evening, Dec. Clifford - The ladies aid society said, "Let there be light" and the result is six new Rochester burner lamps for the chandelier, a hanging Rochester for the choir and a large student lamp for the pulpit of the Baptist church. Uniondale - A report is circulating that Judge Purdy, of Honesdale, has purchased twelve hundred acres of land on the mountain east of Uniondale and has contracted with Edson and John Carpenter to sink six holes therein in search of dusky diamonds.
Franklin Forks - Inspection of G. Post was to have been held on Saturday, but owing to the non-appearance of the inspecting officer, it was postponed. But not so with the supper as that feature was carried out. News Briefs - Mistleto [mistletoe] was sacred because its berries grow in clusters of three--emblematic of the Trinity.
Individuals used to hang bits around their necks as a safeguard from witches, but in modern times it leads us toward witches of a more attractive kind. The maid that was not caught and kissed under the mistleto at Christmas would not be married within one year, so the tradition goes. According to the old rules the ceremony is not properly performed unless a berry was pulled off after each kiss and presented to the maiden.
When all the berries were gone the privilege ceased. AND Captain Sanford of the Salvation Army, of Binghamton, will be in the county seat on December 1, gathering clothing, magazines, books, newspapers, rubbers, etc. Anything you have in that line kindly have ready, and thus help the Salvation Army to help those who need help. The farm hands from the surrounding country go into the city and seek for employment and help. Thus you may aid us in caring for them. People are sufficiently acquainted with the Salvation Army to know that they are the leading society of the world to help the unemployed and to feed the hungry.
Hallstead - Beginning with Monday next, the government will establish a rural free mail delivery route between Hallstead and Upsonville. The parties with phones installed are: Frank Wells, Chas. Stedman, J. Cart, E. Stevens, Frank Gray's house and store. More to follow soon. This is one of the best lines the company has put up, being metallic circuit and in first class shape. AND The Lehigh Valley train was unable to reach here last Friday evening owing to the derailing of the work train near the Ballentine mansion and the passengers were obliged to return to Tunkhannock.
A moving picture and kinetescope company was on the train with the intention of giving an exhibition here, but the accident made it impossible for them to reach town. This makes the second time they were foiled in their endeavor to reach this place. Silver Lake - Col. West entertained a party at dinner on Thanksgiving. The dining room was tastefully decorated with evergreens and Xmas berries, the table with cut flowers and similax. West's display of old cut glass and silver was much admired, especially an egg-castor, cups, spoons and castor all of heavy silver lined with gold, inherited from Mrs.
West's grandmother; and a massive solid silver pitcher given to Capt. James West, Col. West's father by Jenny Lind. South Gibson - The entertainment here last week was a success. Miss Cruser delighted the audience with her recitations; the singing by Mrs. Will Dodge and Mrs. Wallie Watkins, of Welsh Hill, was fine. Morgan's band discoursed some fine music; the speaking by the children and singing by our home singers were also highly appreciated.
Rush - E. Steward has been in very poor health all the fall. His neighbors and gentlemen friends have concluded to give him a bee, to get up wood, Thursday, Dec. The Aid Society of the Baptist church will furnish dinner; all ladies are invited to come well laden with good things to eat. AND A short time since a marriage notice appeared in the Democrat purporting to report the marriage of Geo.
Quinn and Cecil Zacharias, of Rush. It turns out that the notice was spurious, as no such wedding took place. It may be of interest to persons who think it "smart" to send such notices to a newspaper for publication that there is a strict new law against it and we think plans are now set in motion whereby some of these persons will be made an example of before they realize just how funny it all is. Cavanaugh blacksmith shop. He is a young man of good habits and is well liked, which means success to both blacksmith and customers.
Fair Hill, Jessup Twp. Shelp, Friday evening, Dec. The proceeds will be used to defray the expense incurred in painting the church building. Everyone welcome. Springville - Last Saturday E. Stevens was having a load of fodder put in his barn, the team standing in the lower door. Without warning the floor gave way and came down.
The team was frightened and backed out, escaping injury. Stevens received a blow on the shoulder that rendered the arm helpless. His carriage, which was in the barn, escaped serious injury. Jackson - Frank E. Benson, general manager of the Northeastern Telephone company is extending the line from Gelatt to South Gibson. Gelatt, Gibson Twp.
Birchardville - Fred Birchard met with quite a painful accident while skidding wood, he was caught between two logs and his legs were badly bruised below the knee. Fortunately no bones were broken. South Montrose - Monday morning the west bound train switched two cars heavily loaded with corn into the South Montrose Lumber Co's switch. The brakes failed to work, the cars crashing into a store room adjoining the office, telescoping them and bursting the steam pipes used for heating the office.
At the time a steam pressure of pounds was turned on filling the room with steam. Worden Allen, a son of the proprietor and Miss Jennie Wells, book keeper, who were in the room at the time, narrowly escaped death by jumping from the window. The following day the company sent a gang of carpenters to repair the damage done. Whalan, at the Baptist parsonage in Carbondale, the 19th. Franklin Forks - Geo. Hickok recently built a large shed for a covering for his logs and shingle blocks at his mill. He is doing a thriving business in his shingle mill. Choconut - Wednesday, Nov. Joseph, at the St.
Joseph church, in the presence of about 40 invited guests. John Mooney was best man and a sister of the bride was bride's maid. After the ceremony they all repaired to the bride's home, where an elegant dinner was prepared for them. Soon after dinner Mr. Burke left for a trip to Niagara Falls and other points of interest.
AND Our creamery closed Saturday and if report be true we will have to look up a new creamery man for next season, as Tommy says there is more money in running a creamery at New York than at Choconut Valley. News Briefs - City gunners in Monroe county have shot several black hogs which they thought were bears. A farmer who owned but one of these animals labeled it with "This is a hog. Friendsville - Thomas Ryan sustained a broken back and internal injuries as the result of a runaway accident in Apalachin yesterday [Thursday] afternoon. Ryan's team was standing in front of the hotel in Apalachin when the horses became frightened by the blowing of the 1 o'clock whistle and started to run.
Ryan was taken unaware and unable to keep his balance when the horses made their first jump and he was thrown under the wheels of the heavy lumber wagon. The wheels passed over his back and the bones of the spine were badly fractured. Beach, of Binghamton, was called to attend Ryan and Dr. Miller was called in consultation. Miller made a quick run from Binghamton to Apalachin yesterday afternoon, covering the distance in his automobile in just 40 minutes from the time that he received word that he was wanted.
It is learned later that Ryan died Monday night and his body was taken to Friendsville Tuesday for the funeral and burial. He was 30 years of age and is survived by a wife and 5 children. Brandt - The Brandt Clay Product company has commenced the shipment of large orders of brick.
Both yards, under the management of Charles Lee, of Binghamton, and C. Pratt, of New Milford, with a large force of men and teams, under the supervision of M. Madden, of Brandt, are doing a hustling business. Brooklyn - The supervisors of Brooklyn township were the first to file a petition with the county commissioners asking for about three miles of road to be built under the direction of the state highway commissioner under the provisions of the act of assembly passed April 15, The highway petitioned to be constructed extends from the foot of [the] hill near Brooklyn Centre, toward Hopbottom, to house of H.
Great Bend - Editor More, of the Plaindealer, has given up the fight with delinquent subscribers and inclement weather and fled to the Sunny South. Accompanied by Mrs. Editor Moore is now the Mayor of Great Bend, having been recently appointed by the Court to fill [the] vacancy caused by the removal of the elected Chief Executive. That puts him in the class with Geo. McClelland and the rest of the mayors.
John's Catholic church on Sunday, to defray the expenses of improving the parochial school building.
Hallstead - Thanksgiving day brought sadness to the home of E. Brush, near Hallstead, when his son, Harvey, aged 16 years, was killed by his gun while hunting. New Milford - James Donahue, formerly of this place, who some time ago was appointed Lackawanna section foreman at the Factoryville tunnel, has been transferred to the section at Nicholson, to take the place of Patrick Killea, who has been placed on the retired list.
Killea was appointed foreman of the section at Nicholson in 'going to that place from Alford, then known as Montrose Depot. The friends here of Mr. Donahue will be glad to hear of his promotion, for such it is considered. Lawsville Center - Jacob Chalker, one of our oldest citizens was robbed of between nine and ten hundred dollars last Friday night.
The family was away and an entrance was forced and a small box where the money was kept relieved of its contents, with the exception of two small checks. It is not considered to be the work of experts. Clifford - Charles Snyder, while trying to tighten a binder on a load of hay, met with an accident that nearly cost him his life. It was reported that night that he was dead, but we are glad to report that he is now well and at work again. Severance, appointed postmaster in place of A. Payne, dec'd, and he has leased the Royal store and is filling it to overflowing with first-class goods.
Lymie is one of our most enterprising young men with plenty of cash, and is trusty and accommodating. The hall was crowded with an intelligent and interested audience. Harford - Frank Leslie and Frank Labar have returned from their hunting expedition in the Pocono mountains and brought back a fine deer.
Hopbottom - J. Sterling is building a new wagon shop. Lanesboro - As the result of a rear end collision between coal trains on the Delaware and Hudson railroad near Lanesboro Friday evening, eight cars were reduced to bits, their contents strewn down a bank, a caboose burned up and one engine badly wrecked. The trains came together on a grade, the engineer on the rear train being unable to bring his engine to a stop when the rear of the preceding train was sighted.
With a terrific crash the engine plowed through the caboose, causing a fire to start and then made debris of the eight cars ahead of the caboose. The cars were hurled through the air, or at least the pieces of them, and many parts of the engine smashed. Fortunately the members of the crew, including the conductor, who were in the caboose of the first train, sighted the approaching train and realized that a crash was inevitable in time to make their escape by jumping.
South Montrose - It might prove profitable in more ways than one for some of our men and boys to refrain from hunting on Sunday, especially on other people's premises. Price 25 cents. Proceeds to be used for missionary work. News Briefs - Easily 15 inches of snow fell in the central part of the county, Wednesday, and the result is some of the finest sleighing ever experienced.
The snow did not drift in the least, which makes almost perfect conditions for traveling. Merchants are expecting a big holiday trade, and since the snowfall many have sent in rush orders for more goods so as to be fully prepared. AND Binghamton's population is now estimated at 41, East Rush - There will be given an entertainment at the church here on Wednesday, Dec. A patriotic farce entitled "Our Country," and "Mother Goose and her family," will be there. No admission charged, but a collection will be taken to cover expenses of costumes, etc.
Susquehanna - In St. Oakland - the Oakland Methodist church will hold a roast pig supper on Saturday evening next. Fairdale - Our new blacksmith from Birchardville, Mr. Shoemaker, has proved himself an efficient shoe setter, during the past weeks. Uniondale - Joseph McAvoy, a year-old lad of this place, had 3 fingers severed from the hand last week by the [railroad] cars. South Gibson - Edgar Belcher is expecting his son, Oscar, home soon.
Since leaving three years ago, he has traveled in Alaska and Siberia. When last heard from he was in Oregon, where he has a farm. AND After an illness of but a few days Mrs. Murandie Coil quietly entered into rest on Sunday evening, December 6, at her late home on East Mountain. She was born in Gibson on May 18, and is survived by one son and three daughters, they being Frank, who still lives at home; Mrs. Richard Burns, of Uniondale; Mrs. Holmes, of Gibson; Mrs. Day, of Clifford; and Mrs. Howard, of Olyphant. Little Meadows - Dr.
Clarence Klear [or Klaer] , a well known Tunkhannock homeopathic physician, has located at Little Meadows. Wiclage, of New York city, who operated milk stations in ten different places. An effort to communicate with Wiclage has been fruitless. Many of the former patrons of the Ararat station are now drawing their milk to the Thomson creameries.
Montrose - Skating on the streets about town is fairly good, although rough in places. The D. Choconut - A horse balked with a woman lately and she quietly took out her knitting and sat there for nine hours, when the horse concluded to go on. He'd never had an experience with a woman before. Great Bend - Mr. Bond, Mr. Brookdale - Our school is very small now as nearly all the pupils are having hard colds and coughs.
Auburn Centre - Chas. Nicholson, the mail carrier from Auburn Centre to Skinners Eddy for the past two years, was stricken with paralysis recently and he has been given a home in the Auburn and Rush Poor Asylum, and the Directors sold his personal property to assist in maintaining him. But T. Allen had previously issued an execution on it and hence there is a misunderstanding just now as to whom the proceeds belong to.
Hallstead - John Cole, a young man who was shot in the leg while attempting to escape arrest at Hallstead, on Saturday, is a Moses Taylor Hospital, at Scranton. He is charged with attempting to break into a [railroad] car and says he is from New York and was only stealing a ride. Springville - The Lehigh Valley branch had unusually bad luck this week. Monday night, the train went off the track near Springville. It took so much time to get the cars back on track that the train next day didn't reach Montrose till afternoon; and when returning, when near Ballantine's, the engine again left the track, but with no serious results beyond the necessary delay.
The road is not yet in best shape, since being made a broad gauge, but is being improved upon as fast as the men can get to it. Glenwood - We don't like to borrow any trouble but we fear of an accident during the hunting season. So many small boys carrying guns and shooting promiscuously even in the streets of the town.
AND Capt. Lyons Post elected officers as follows: Post Commander, A. Miles; Sr. Vice, Theron Hinkley; Junior, C. Smith; Surgeon, Dr. Davidson; Chaplain, B. McDonald; D. Kline; Officer of the Guard, W. Hardy; Delegate, D. The camp-fire will be held on Dec. A small fee of 15 cents will be charged to help defray expenses.
The G. Come, come, and in goodly numbers, and encourage the old vets by your presence. It will not be many more years that you will have the privilege of meeting the old soldiers of the war, '61 to ' Brooklyn - A new traction engine arrived in Brooklyn last week and proved its ability by pulling five tons up the hill to the condensery, in spite of the deep snow. It will probably do much of the hauling between Foster and Brooklyn until a railroad is built.
North Branch Middletown Twp. Jones is working for the Jones boys at the Centre. Guiton attended the McAvoy-Murphy wedding at Kirkwood. Lanesboro - There is a report that Rev. George Comfort, who is in the railroad hospital at Ogden, Utah, has suffered the amputation of his injured arm. News Briefs - The automobile factory at Towanda, which was closed a few months ago on account of the manager skipping out, has again been opened up under a new management. The company will manufacture gasoline machines instead of electric, as formerly. AND There are nearly half as many more girls last year in Susquehanna county's schools as there were boys; the number of girls being 5, and that of boys 4, AND The snow storm in the eastern section of the county was a hummer.
According to an old saying, the snow that sticks to the trees is a forerunner of plenty of fruit the coming year. Nicholas' Automobile! Springville - Some hauling is going on lively from some of the quarries just now. Lott Bros. AND The milk station ice pond was cut over last week and the product stored. Lathrop received a nice Portland cutter [sleigh] as a Christmas present from his wife.
Franklin Forks - The election of officers of G. Stockholm, commander; J. Palmer, senior vice; Israel Monroe, junior vice; A. Stockholm, chaplain; Simeon Stilwell, officer of the day; J. Devine, guard; A. Snow, quartermaster. New Milford - Hugh McDuffee, the old veteran who has been ill for several months, died last week at the residence of Mrs. Ainey, who was employed to care for him. The deceased has resided here for about 30 years, coming from Massachusetts when the present tannery was erected and became an employee of that institution, where he remained until within the past three years when illness compelled the abandonment of continuous hard labor.
Irish Song Lyrics - All Songs
He served through the [Civil] war and had a creditable record. He leaves one daughter Ethel who resides here and one daughter in Massachusetts. Fairdale - There are now living in this town two boys, neighbors, both direct descendants of the land of steady habits, both living in the home where they were born, neither have ever had any other residence--David Olmstead, born June 9, and Edgar Bolles, July 13, Forest Lake - J.
Chapter 7 - Music. Chapter 8 - Music. Chapter 9 - Music. Chapter 10 - Music. D Reviews. Despite the fact that, to me at least, that debut has achieved greatness, this new recording ups the quality by at least a notch, making it the front runner for my album of the year with eight months still to go! The four man band is based in Boise, Idaho and consists of Tylor Ketchum on guitar, vocals and songwriting, his brother Jason Bushman on bass and vocal harmonies, Tylor's soon to be father in law maybe he even is by now!
Johnny 'Shoes' Pisano plays lead guitar and the excellent Flip Perkins is on drums. There is a powerful 'sibling chemistry between Tylor and Jason that shows on the emotion drenched, beautifully blended harmonies. I should say from the start that Tylor's songwriting takes him into the upper reaches of 'country,' or any other genre if it comes to that, songwriters thanks to his ability to not only come up with powerful lyrics that have a strong sense of raw, gritty realism, rather than the smoothed off edges and predictability that we usually find in commercial country music, but also his 'ear worm' melodies.
To that has to be added his edgy, hugely evocative vocals that define the 'realness' of virtually everything he sings, moving country music out of the highly scripted, sanitized 'soap operas' that many sing about, into a real world that is packed with a great depth of feelings and intense drama. This music would sell in the millions if only the masses could hear it, but of course that would mean a record company giving it the promotion it so richly deserves, something that seems to become more unlikely with each passing year as digital downloading and streaming takes over.
It seems a shame though, when you consider that there is little in any of the music charts that gets anywhere near the quality of the twelve songs on this quite magnificent collection. Similarly many other albums that hugely talented 'under the radar' artists have had to finance through imaginative schemes, day jobs, online appeals and anything else that will give them the ability to get their music heard. The album opens with Lost and lonely miles, an excellent, easy going mid tempo country song with chiming, melodic guitar and gorgeous steel adding greater depth, supported by the throbbing bass and metronomic percussion, all topped off by Tylor's expressive vocal that is perfect for giving life to the characters in his outstanding songs.
On the edgier side of country and alt. Whilst every song on this tremendous recording is absolutely essential to your listening pleasure the song that defines the album is The ballad of Black Jack Ketchum, the highly descriptive tale of Tylor's notorious outlaw great, great grandfather.
The album's release date of 26th April is the th anniversary of Black Jack's gory hanging in the town of Clayton, New Mexico. Listen to the lyrics and you will get lost in the story of this notorious outlaw. The playing is excellent and perfectly supports the lyrical content but still retains a beautiful melodicism, with Tylors emotional depiction of the life of his ancestor making this one of the truly great murder ballads, leaving most of the s 'gunfighter' ballads in the shade.
Whilst they had excellent stories everything else had a distinctly sanitized feel like much of today's country music, but this song, as with all of the other eleven songs has a powerful and 'real' grittiness. A lovely melodic twang supports Tylors slightly restrained vocal on Fumblin' for rhymes, yet another great story song, this one performed at an easy 'rolling' mid tempo that tells of the itinerant lifestyle of a singer songwriter as he tries to come up with new songs. As with his other songs the listener can almost lose themselves in the world he creates, such is the strength of the emotional content and characterization, creating a virtual cinematic world; and a nonfiction world at that!
A gentle acoustic guitar intro leads to Tylor's expressive vocal on Few and far between, supported by some lovely feminine harmonies on a song that has the feel of a young John Prine. Apparently she often plays live with the band and who knows, maybe she will record in her own right; it certainly sounds as if she has the talent.