Newspaper Page Text
rvHMHiip.n kveut Wednesday and Friday nv
tiik CITIZEN rUnUHIIINQ COMPANY.
(II ni second-class tnatter, nt the post
olllee, Honesdale, I'u.
HUI JCUII'TION: $1.50 a year, in advance
K. I'.. IlAIIDliNIIKlKiH. - - PRESIDENT
W. W. WOOD. - - MANAOKI! AND SECY
('. II. Ildll KI.INdF.lt. M. 11. Al.T.KN.
iieniiv wii.KON. e. ii. iiAi:ni:Niii:tum.
W. W. WOOD.
Col. Bryan, in discussing the recent
Presidential campaign nml its
cnrrfnlly nvoids saving lliat lie
ngain be n candidate ; mid this omis
sion, in connection with what he does
nay, lends the Democratic leaders to the
conclusion that they must again reckon
with him in 1(112. ' ,
In 18!li, the popular plurality against
Ilryan was, in round numbers, (100,000 ;
in 1900, it was 850,000 ; in 1908, it is 1,
100,01)0. In his voyages up Salt river
since 1809, he has on eacli trip reached
a higher point than ever before ; and
with such a record of success, there
seems no reason why he should not con
tinue to run for President until Salt river
TTsually, campaign predictions by the
minority are not to be taken seriously.
Hut some which were made by Bryan's
supporters this year it is interesting to
recall. One of the most picturesque of
these was nmrle hv (!ol. Wutturann. nf
the Louisville Courier-Journal, shortly '
before the election viz : " '
"It is all over but the shouting. They !
may pour out the Taft-Sinlon millions', i
they may pile up the tainted Trust dol-,
lars, they may repeat the villainies nf
1WW, 1900 and 1904, but it will avail
them not. The clink of rold rnm.nt i
deaden the sound of the death-rattle in
their throat : all the bonfires from Hell
to Breakfast cannot give u rosy flush to
the death pallor that shines upon their
cheek ; like Uelshazzar of old, they read
the writing on the wall, caught and
caged, and exclaim, 'Woe, woe is me,
my sin has found me out at last!"
After the election, Col. Watterson ex
plained that he had "oversized the
spiritual and undersized the material in
the hearts and minds of the people."
As to the State of New York, Senator
llarnes, the manager of the Republican
machine in Albany, declared that if
Hughes was renominated the Demo
crats would sweep the State. Woodruff,
Republican State. Chairman, insisted
that if Hughes was renominated it would
he impossible to elect him. These re
call Senator Piatt's prediction, in 189(1,
of the impossibility of either nominat
ing or electing McKinley. Hut Hughes
was renominated against the open op
position of the Republican machine, and
despite its secret opposition was re
elected by a plurality of 70,000. Taft,
however, received a plurality of 200,000.
In some States, there was a decided
contrast between the result as to the
State can'didates'andthe Presidency. In
Ohio, while Taft' received a plurality of
75,000, the Democrats elected the Gover
nor by 20,000. Indiana gave Taft a
plurality of 15,000, but elected a Demo
cratic Governor. In each case the
liquor question was paramount in State
issues, and in each the defeated Repub
lican candidate stood for local option.
In Minnesota, Gov. Johnson, Democrat,
was elected for the third term, hut Taft
received a plurality of 100,000.
What It Costs to become a Public
Functionary and what the "Also
Hans" Had to Pay Some
K'oiitlnucd from Wednesday's Issue,!
Emerson W. Gammell, Democratic
Register and Recorder elect. Receipts
none ; expenditures. Democratic Coun-
ty committee, !f22.) ; llawley Times, $10;
iiermu i ress Association, n..'.o; post-
age, j stationery and typewriting,
3M0; livery, $5; cigars, $4fJ.5C ; hotel
hills, $7o ; taking voters to polls, $1(i.
Leopold Fuerth, Democratic Repre
sentative elect. Receipts, AVayne Coun
ty Liquor Dealers' Association, $2."0 ,
George M. Dimpling, $2o ; Anonymous
("A Friend") $25. Total, $:i()0. Ex
penditures, Wayne County Democratic
Committee, $ir0 ; printing, $.").r0 ; en
velopes, $8 ; postage, $40 ; livery, $75.7!);
traveling expenses, hotel bills, etc., $170;
teams conveying voters to polls, $112.
W. E, Perham, defeated candidate
lor Representative. Expenditures: Re
publican County Committee, $150 ; print-1
ing, advertising and postage, $58 ; travel-
ing expenses, cigars and incidentals, I
$IH0. Total, $3tfK. I
T. C. Madden, Republican candidate i
for Commiseioner elect. Receipts none. . "'ill preach his first sermon since his j schools here last week. We are hope
Expenditures : Republican Co. Com- j long illnes3. j ful still uf seeing improvement in school
mittee, $75 ; printing, $14. !)5 ; livery hire, j Friend Black has bought the William ; work during his administration.
$10 ; postage and stationery, $7.50 : ner-' Sluirpe tract of lumber. Miss Laura Treverton. who lias hiwn
soiial expenses, $28. Total, $135.45
J. E, Mandeville, Democratic candi
date for County Commissioner, elect.
Receipts none. Expenditures ; Demo
cratic Co. Committee, $100 ; printing,
$21.40; livery, watchers, etc., $70. To
I. K. Hornbeck, Republican candi
date for Co. Commissioner, elected.
Receipts 'none. Expenditures : Repub
lican Co. Committee, $75 ; printing,
$18.05; teams, $10; traveling expenses,
$48.50 ; postage nnd stationery, $7.50.
The expenses of Wayne Lakin, Pro
hibition candidate for Auditor and S.
P. Jones, Prohibition candidate for
Sherilf weie less than $50 each,
The Cattle Plague Senate and
House Officer Penrose Sure
of Re-election The State's
Nov. 30th. The new management of
the Citizen certainly deserves honorable
mention, if nothing more, for the ex
cellence of the Thanksgiving number,
which made its appearance last week.
It was a good specimen of newspaper
work, well printed and presented a fine
appearance. It was quite the equal of
anything of Its kind attempted in AVayne
i county in many a day.
! After spreading over quite a large sec
tion ol the ntate, titteen or more coun
ties showing cases, the foot and mouth
disease is believed to be under control.
No new cases have appeared for several
days. Two hundred or more inspectors
are on the lookout constantly, and all
diseased cattle are slaughtered and
buried with quicklime. Disinfectants
are used over the premises, and where
the cattle have traveled, and a strict
quarantine is kept. It will be some
weeks before vigilance is relaxed.
What purported to be a reliable in
terview with the powers that be was
given out last week, and the organiza
tion of the next Senate and House was
named. Senator A. E. Sisson, of Erie,
was chosen at the last session to be
President pro-tem of the Senate. Her
man P. Miller, of this citv, is to succeed
inmselt as benate agrarian, an ollice
for which I,e is eminently fitted. It is
not 'p certain whether Frank Judd will
cceed himself as Chief Clerk of the
Senate, or whether that place will go to
Herman Kephart, of Favette. John F.
c f iwi,pnv rmint- is scheduled
' 1 A,,eS"fn cntJ . HCheaulea
"8 Speaker of the House, with Thomas
Grrvin, of Delaware county, as Chief
A little ripple on an otherwise smooth
sea was created last week by the an
nouncement that Hon. John (). Sheatz,
State Treasurer, will be a candidate for
U. S. Senator against Senator Penrose.
Mr. Sheatz was supposed, from an an
nouncement made some time ago, to he
a candidate for Governor in 1010, and
his friends are somewhat puzzled to
know the correct status of tilings. One
thing is certain, he cannot beat Pen
rose. The latter made his campaign at
the primaries and for the members at
the regular election, and has more than
enough to win with. A fight now could
have but one result. Senator Penrose
will be re-elected in January.
To-day closes the financial year for
the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
At present detailed figures are not
available, but it is known that the total
expenditures will aggregate upward of
twenty-nine millions of dollars, which is
high water mark in this State. The in
crease over other years is partly account
ed for in the extra two million dollars
annually appropriated to the public
schools, and to the increased appropria
tions for construction of highways, care
of insane, etc. The receipts have been
$25,aj2,548.95 for the year, which is a
falling off as compared with last year.
The revenue last year was about $20,
425,000.00 so that with an increase in
the expenses, and a decrease in the rc-
rxnlnta V.n O.n.n lln.ln t 1...
,'1',"';,,r""l"V i , V. r !
about four million do ars. This fact j
, . . .it -
....... " uj.ui. ...ii. ."b.n
lature in making appropriations during j
nit- I.U1I11UK DUUSUil, .win muit'U DUllli:
.? . . .
consideration must be given these con- j
ditions, for good housekeeping requires
that expenses must be kept within one's I
income. It is announced that a pen
sion bill has been prepared for submis-' Nov. ,"0th. Revival services are to
sion to the Legislature, the provisions I continue. This is the fifth week, con
of which will'require at least $.'5,500,000 J ducted by both ministers, Rev. Mr. Tut
perannum. Roads will require as much aml Jev- lr- Tamblyn.
more, or at least that much will be ask-
ed for, and charitable institutions are
increasing their requests. The linn
hand of Governor Stuart will need to !
work the veto pen, unless the Legisla-1
tu re provides more revenue, or cuts the
N. E. Haitsk.
Nov. 30th. The Ladies' Aid Society
will meet Thursday, Dec. 3d, at Mrs.
The United Evangelical church will
hold a chicken supper at the home of
Philander Black, Friday evening, Dec.
11th. Proceeds for the benefit of the
Christmas entertainments will b held
in the Methodist church, Christmas Eve,
Grace Church, Christmas
Sunday morning, Dec. 13th, there will
be a reunion, service and love feint at
Grace Church. Rev. J. G. Rosenberger
Rev. Samuel Murray, of Lake Ariel, '
preached last Tuesday, Wednesday and 1
Friday evenings at the Methodist church.
Ex-Sheriff Charles Robinson spent
Friday and Saturday at Karlsruhe cot-1
The hunting season closes to-day. I
There have been more rabbits killed this
year than in many past seasons. 1
P. R. Cross, of Hawley, was a busi-'
ness caller in town, Saturday.
The business meeting of the Christian !
j Endeavor will be held ednesday even-
I ing, Dec. 9th, after prayer meeting.
I Miss Arabella Jones lins recovered
from a severe attack of tousilitis. ! season.
Misses Stella and Cora Bartlow spent I John Varcoe, who was so severely in
Thanksgiving in Wilkes-Barre. ured by a fall laf,t December, at his
Nov. ::oth. The Rev. Mr
preaches at the Maple Grove,
SLIH M II
house every two weeks. Rev. Edwin
MacMillan does not yet preach, and
many think we are having a long vaca
tion. The Sunday School still lives, and
on Christmas eve we expect to do some
thing, but will let time and chance de
termine what it will be. An iron roof
has been put on one side of the church.
Charles Yates is painting the P. (). S.
of A. Hall.
P. II. Howe has a roof on his barn,
and J. E. Cross has built a new ice house.
O. C. Skelton is the architect.
Last, week Stella and Myrtle Cross
came up from Wyoming Seminary to
spend a few days at home.
John Gillner has so far recovered ns
to be able to attend Sunday school to
day. Since Mrs. Catherine Gilpin attended
the funeral of Mrs. Lida Noble, she had
been sick, with pneumonia, and at five
o'clock on Sunday morning she expired.
She is survived by three sons, Perry,
George and Richard, and two daughters,
Mrs. Viola Smith, and Mrs. Kate Noble,
and two brother., William and Jaipes
Mrs. Grace Gilpin has also been sick
with pneumonia since her mother was
buried, hut we are glad to say that she
is now much better, and is being kindly
cared for by Mrs. Salinda Joijes, of
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Howe spent their
Thanksgiving with Mr. Howe's sister,
Mrs. Eugene Broadhead, at the Dela
ware Water Gap.
Prof. N. Krantz, of Stroudsburg, is in
After spending three weeks with Ster
ling friends. Mrs. Addia Freethy.has re
turned to her home in Honesdale.
Mr. and Mrs. Augustus Snyder spent
Sunday with Honesdale friends.
Granville Webster has received a gov
ernment appointment, and expects soon
to go to Watertown, Mass.
A wounded deer was seen in this sec
tion a couple of times last week.
W. H. Noble returned to Detroit, last
A little girl came to brighten the home
of H. E. Frick, one day last week.
The Jericho Sunday school is pro
gressing finely, and, we think it will: have
no trouble in living through the winter.
Joseph Ferguson has returned to New
Jersey, to see his wife.
East Saturday we drove to Honesdale,
and found the roads in excellent con
dition, and we think it is a very good
I time for every man to lav in a good stock
of coal, for such favorable jveather will
not long continue.
The Citizkn Prr.i.isiuxa Co.
kindly offers to give as a premium
man Life" for 1009, which is a fine
monthly magazine, and S. N. Cross
1,1 i. . i . . i . , .
would be pleased to send in a subscriiv
ti(m f()r an'v (me 1
! Beach Lake.
A range has been put in the M.
Mr. and Mrs. Win. Wood, and Mr.
ad Mrs. Hiram oodhave been spend-
'E several days at Lake Ariel, as guests
of Dr. White.
S. T.Sluman and wife spent Sunday
at Beach Lake with relatives.
J. P. Budd and' family have not de
cided when they will return to the west.
Mrs. Budd has been so well they are ex
tending their visit here.
Marshall Barnes has so injured his
leg that he will be confined to the house
for some time. The doctor pronounces
it a severe sprain. He has had the mis
fortune to break his leg twice previous
to this accident.
Mrs. Charles Neal starts next week
for a few weeks' visit in New York city.
Mrs. Lem. Brown is still confined to
her bed, but is on the gain. Mrs. Whit
more, her daughter, is caring for her,
and Dr. Crocker is the physician.
Superintendent Koehler visited the
a few days in a Scranton hospital, is get
ting along so nicely that she will soon
be home again, with the expectation of
being entirely cured.
Mr. and Mrs. Baker, who spent the
summer here, have returned, and are en
joying themselves at the home of Mr.
City people do seem to enjoy living at
Beach Lake, as some keep returning,
even in the winter time.
Mr. Webber's family intend to live in
their newly purchased home all winter.
This is the first time the Tuscarora
prittni.ii linu liuuii niiiiinloiT in tlto ,,.:.,4U.
Hems Gathered by-
THE CITIZEN STAFF
About the Cuuntv.
. . ... . , . .
home, norih of Girdland, is ga mini; and
i iu iimi oi.iain i, . h . ,
now able to sit up. He is living with
"1S nepnew, Jo in Marsha .
I 1 1
iixre. jrauuury expects l
holidays in New York citv.
r . ,
expects to spend the
We enjoy the Citizen and hope it will , V(. f , ' ' , B 1 11Vu'",I,,To" , J W,
4i it. . . 1 dition to his house, intend ng to keep Treasurer. (5 ir cent, of c rcu
continue to thrive, and be an anticipated i !,:. ,,., ' lationj
pleasure in every home, so that all s.ia.l , "fSL Ke.lan, attended church ! 'MSM ..
it a fine paper, and find that it contains
solid food, if carefully perused.
Nov. 30th. Mr.
Arnold, of Cherry
Clarke and Arthur
JN. 1., ana Miss Olive Haley, of Car-
bondale, spent Sunday with friends at
At the present writing David Wonna
cott is seriously ill.
Martha, the 7-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Magloski, met with
a very severe accident last Friday morn
ing. She, with her little brother four
years old, was out in the field near the
house. The little fellow had a small
stick, about two feet long, with a nail
driven in the end, with which he was
prying under a stone, while his little
sister was sitting on it, in a stooping po
sition, watching his every move. All at
once, while he was lifting on the stick,
the nail slipped on the smooth surface
of the stone and the stick came up with
mucii lorce, as tne little lellow gave a I
surge. The head of the nail struck the I
little girl in the right eye, injuring it so
badly that she was taken to Honesdale
for treatment. There the parents were i
advised to take the child to a specialist
at Scranton, and she was accordingly
taken over on Saturday last. It is
thought that the sight is ruined.
AVe hear that another cook applied for
a position at the home of Mr. and Mrs. i
Win. Wright, at Carbondale, last week.
Of course they have decided to give her
a trial. Mother and daughter are doing
Mrs. John Haley visited friends at
Carbondale on Monday.
Mrs. Oscar Clarke returned to her
home at Deposit, N. Y., Monday, after
spending a few days with her parents at
John Wesley Arnold is visiting his
son, Norman, at Carbondale.
Deo. 1st. Mr. and Mrs. George Gra
ham have closed their home here, and
will spend the winter in Carbondale.
Mrs. E. T. Tiffany and daughter, Lois,
spent the week end in Honesdale.
Mrs. F. E. Spencer spent part of last
week at H. T. Wright's, in Uniondale.
The Moasesof this place spent thanks
giving with their sister, Mrs. James
Wells, of Elkdale.
Ruth Kennedy was home for a few
days last week. Miss Kennedy assisted
at a musicale in Hancock, last Wednes
Anna Labar has returned from a visit
Mrs. Niles returned from visiting her
son, Dr. R. M. Niles, at Nicholson last
E. A. Wright spent several days re
cently with his daughter, Mrs. Kreitner,
Schools here are closed for this week
on account of diphtheria. Two cases j jmit, adjoining his store, that, he pur
are reported-one in town and one about I 0ses usim? for n liverv stable.
a mile out of the village,
Leslie Vancampen returned to Wyo
ming Seminary on Sunday, after two
weeks at home on account of illness.
Prof. Detrich has moved his family
into Mrs. Lucy Stevens's house, lately va
cated by D. G. Kennedy.
Mrs. George Wilcox is very seriously
ill, and is not improving as friends hail
hoped she might.
Mr. and Mrs. Leon Bills, of Thomp
son, are at N. B. Sherwood's for a few
The district institute announced for
next Saturday, at the high school build
ing, will be postponed on account of
the diphtheria cases here.
The Thanksgiving sermon at the Pres
byterian church was iireaclied by Rev.
Vancampen on Wednesday evening.
Deo. 1st. The oyster supjier held last
Friday evening, in the basement of the
church, cleared over $18. j
Pauline, the youngest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Bert Snediker, is on the sick I
Mrs. Cornelia Gaylord is the guest f
Edyth Dann leaves this week to siend
the winter in Carbondale.
Elizabeth Varcoe recently left for Lake -
wood, N. J., where she has employment
in a winter resort.
Mr. and Mrs. Baker, of Sterling, were
recent guests at Arthur Singer's.
Warren P. Norton, a student at the
Faetoryville Academy, spent his Thanks -
giving vacation at his home here.
Miss Mercer, a teacher in the above
school, was a recent guest of Rose Hal-
j ney, and also at Myron Norton's.
f Leon Shermer, of Syracuse, was home
j for his Thanksgiving vacation. (
' Quite a number of the men and boys ,
took advantage of the Thanksgiving lioli
, days to go hunting.
Theron Sears, of South Clinton, who
Isome time niro suffered from a severe
attack of diphtheria, is not recovering as
.... ,'. ,. .' ,, .... .
i rapidly as his friends could wish him to.
Nov. :t0th. The revival meetings held
I iicic u 4111. m ui.s;fii, in jiiiiKiiiiiu tun,
. i u ni.-! i
and Rev. Herbert Tinsley, our pastor,
cloppd . - . rR J,.y, '
, . , - r
tltnt lini'u nvtirnDsn.! .1 uiiinni-n rlnaifi.
i ni unit- vaiii i-rr-i-ii u miiLirir tu-Fiit-
1 1!,. u'.-L
at this place last night.
Win. Kelly and family, of Long Eddy,
spent Sunday at the home of his father.
Fred. Hinanian is spending a few days
1 at Louis Rauner's.
and Mrs. William Mrs. Frank Cole and Mrs. Thomas
Ridge, Mrs. Oscar j Caffery will return home this week, af
rin.i... f r..-:. . i. . . .....
; MT spending iwo weeks with their sis-
ters, Mrs. Preston Teeple and Mrs. Grant
Teeple, in New York city.
A sad accident happened last Friday,
when a four-year old bov of Fred. Van
Orden, and a little two-year-old girl of
Alex. Wood were playing, and fell into
a tub of hot water. The little girl was
badly scalded on both hands and anus,
and the whole body of the little boy was
so badly scalded that he only lived five
hours. The funeral was at Galilee, Sun
day. Mrs. Ernest White and little daughter,
Helen, sent Thanksgiving at the home
of her father, Mr. Taylor, at Como.
Deo. 1st. H. P.. Smith and F. D.
Waltz, of Newfoundland, Arthur Cramer,
of Greentown, Ward Frey, of South
Sterling, and H. G. Kinginger, of Acker
nianville, Pa., have jus returned from a
deer hunt down at Rosencrans's, in Pike
. . '
Co., and brought with them one yearling
buck. It was shot bv Arthur Cramer.
and will be divided among the hunters.
Hughes, of Scranton, spent part
of last, week in this vicinity, the guest of
J. W. Hause. He spent th greater part
of the time hunting, but with poor suc
cess. Wallace Gilpin, a son of Ritner Gil
pin, of Greentown, Pa., is seriously ill
with typhoid fever, and is at the resi
dence of Miss Lydia Robacker. Dr. F.
Gilpin is attending him, and his brother,
Dr. Sherman Gilpin, of Philadelphia, is
with him at present.
Mrs. Frank Robinson is on the sick
list, and under the care of a physician.
Charles Ehrgood recently wedded a
Monroe county lady, but' al this writing
we are unable to give the name of the
bride or any details of the wedding.
W. C. Evans, of Ambler, Pa., is the
contractor of (he State road in Dreher,
and since beginning work here, he has
had the misfortune to lose four line
horses. There is still a small gang of
workmen on the job, finishing up the
concrete bridge work.
H. R. Megargel lost a valuable horse
recently. It had one hind leg broken in
a mysterious way, while in the stable,
and had to be killed.
Charles Roeklecut quite a gash in one
of his ankles, with an axe, while engaged
in cutting mine ties, on his own prop -
erty. n. Ninons gave the case atten
Robert Boyce is vinting lelatives in
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Graser are happy
over the arrival of a little daughter, at
their home, on November 15th. Both
mother and daughter aie doing well.
II. R. Miller is hnvinc n lnrim li-irn 1
Nathan Gilpin is nursing a sore thumb, j
the effect of a felon. i
Clinton I). Gilpin is in Washington, ,
D. C, where lie is preparing for exami-1
nation for a cadetship in the West Point
Mis. Catherine Gilpin, widow of Jere-1
mitili Gilpin, deceased, of South Ster-!
ling, died of pneumonia, on Sunday
morning, Nov. 20th, aged 7K years. She
was taken sick while at the home ol her
daughter, Mrs. R. A. Smith, of Sterling,
from where the funeral will he held on
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Mora
vian church realized ffl.'M.OO, from their1
1 fair, dinner and supper, held on Nov. 1
! Uilth, Thanksgiving day. '
A social and oyster sujiper will be held
on Tuesday, December 8th, in the Odd
Fellows' Hall, Pleasant Mount. The
Lodge will be glad to welcome the public.
Special evangelistic meetings will be-1
gin in the M. E. church, Bethany, Tues-
1 ly evening, Dec. 8th. The jiastor will
j be assisted by .Airs. Bessie B. Larkin, of
1 Philadelphia, gospel soloist and evan-
gelist. Mrs. Larkin has had wonderful
, "uecess in leading souls to Christ. Come
n"d ''ear lier. Everybody cordially in-
VTOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION.
! Al IXi ndebted hm'L,
! 'J('d '." n"ku Immediate payment to the un-
demliMictl : and IhiiHii liavliip i-liilmy ,i,uii,ui
the tiild estate are notllled to present them,
mill uiirBtiu. mi m i i ic-nirill.
iff JOSKl'H A. IIODIK, K
HKPORT OF THE CONDITION
uiihli mi i. mi m i i ii ,i i ma m mi
liunLtiunu. nniiunnL bah
iii-i. r.mf.i j.r.. UAiAf. ill tv d .
lose of business, Suy. 'R, maa.
Ji s V01lds 40 ST"1.".' circulation.
I Premiums on U. S. ISonds
Itonds. securities. etc..
llaiikiiiir-liouse. furniture and tlx-
1 I,u,e rrom National Hunks (not
' U"rs!.?. ""f.!!?!.""!! "al,k
mm jun xt
I- u(.j.siv. .csiriic
Checks and other cash Items .
, Notcsof other National llaTks .'
' "J" ' currency, mck-
in els fllHI rents
J-awfuI Money Heserve In Hank.
Capital stock paid In
So mills fund.
i Undivided profits, less excuses
i and taxes paid
National Hank notes out standing
I State Hank notes outstanding ...
Due to other National Hunks
I Due to State Hanks and Hankers
Individual deposits subject to
check.. . . .......... .. I.4,-J5
Demand certlllcates of
I deposit 25,109 00
1 Certilled checks us W
Cashier's checks out
standing 815 5fi
I Notes and bills rcdiscounted
1 Hills payable, including certifl
. eates pi dcioslt for money bor-
i Liabilities otherthan those above
H,in,i;-'i.r..n0Iins,ylvanla'.Vom,t' "f Wayne, ss.
iini,.,. i iV- I,!rre'i Cashier of the above
named Hank, do solemnly swear that the
Convct-attest: J'. A. SMITH, N. 1'.
II. '.. Kl'BSKl.I.. 1
PPLICATION FOR CHARTER.
I In the Court of Common Pleas of
Wayne County. Notice is hereby given that
an application will be made In the jlon. (ieo.
h. 1'iirdy. President Judge or the aforesaid
5.""1; Chambers in the Court House, on
the llflccnth day of December. 10S, at 10
tle',' Ac,1 to I'rovlde for theiiicorioration
' and rvs ulatfon of wi-tnln i'iimn-.itt,uti ..
unucr uie av oi .ssemlilv nil.
, proved April 21th. 1871. and the Minplements
ii ..i "VSV 1 V. ,V.'!e u n
im-iviu. lor i ne uianer oi an intended corno-
' Company, the character mid object whereof
I and for these purposes to have, possess and
.- mi-iu,iiiiiiriiaiii-i-in u iiuiiiic cemeierv.
ynjuj mi im- iit,-iiis. ueiiiMiis aim privileges of
Mini .let or Assembly and Its supnle-
21. 1H0S. 3Hw3
Honesdale. l'a.. Nov.
You will find an excellent assortment of
articles suitable for
A FEW SUGGESTIONS :
Flue Gift Boolw
1 Toilet Cases,
H and-painted Novelties
Webster's Unabridged Diction
ary for $3.50
IN THE SHOW
G. P. SOMMER'S are
One will bo given to the MOST
POPULAR SCHOOL TEACH
ER, either lady or gentleman, in
iiayne couniy, on utimisT
MAS DAY. December 155,1908.
S& Every imrchaser will be entitled to
UiJi VUlJDi WorthofGoodspur
chased in SOMMEIt'S STORE, com
ineiicing Nov. 9th to Dec. 21th.
BALLOTS to be deposited in sealed
box, and counted Christmas eve by a
committee to be appointed by County
Superintendent, .1. J. K elder.
New Portieres, Rugs, Curtains and
Carjiets at Mexkku & Co'h. 22eitf