Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER u, 1912.
FOIl SALE CHEAP POKY HAIt
nees, sleigh, buggy, bolls, etc. In
quire" White Mills Drug Store.
FOR SALE DESIRABLE DWBLL
lng house and lot on J2ast Streot
Extension; all improvements. Bar
gain. J. B. Robinson, Agont, Jad
wln Building. 58eltt
A FINE OLD VIOLIN FOR SALE,
llrst $20.00 takes it; one llddlc,
?3.00, another one $1.1)0. Address
or call evenings, between 0 and
7:30. II. A. Wagner, 827 Main St.
FOR SALE OR RENT A GOOD
farm mile froni Erie Railroad
and Milk station at Mllanvlllo. Ap
ply to "Buyuahom" Realty Co.,
lloneedale, Pa., Box 524. 73tf
FOUND GOLD MESH FOB WITH
initials F. E. G. Owner can have
samo by applying to Adam Brioten
backcr and paying for this advertise
ment. FOR RENT DESIRABLE ROOMS
on Ridge street. Both steam heat;
modern improvements. Inquiro 200
Ridge street. 81t2
GIRL WANTED AT EDDY HOTEL,
Hawley, Pa. Slt2
WANTED FIFTY CAR REPA1R
ers or men to learn car repairing.
Apply to D. & H. Company car shop,
Carbondale, Pa., or G. W. Penwar
den, yardmnster, Honesdale, for in
IN HONESDALE THIS WEEK
Will be here again week of Oct.
14th, at Hotel Wayne. Sam. S.
Wint, Piano Tuner.
LET THE LACKAWANNA DO
your laundry. Thomas F. Bracy,
Honesdale, agent. Look for our
wagon with tno sign "Lackawanna
Laundry Co." 57tf
DELAWARE &. HUDSON.
Arrive Honesdale Daily Sun.
A. M. 10.00 9.55
P. M. 3:15 G.50
Leave A. M. 6:55 10:15
P. M. 12:25 7.15
Arrive Honesdale Daily Sun.
P. M. 1:30 7:10
A. M. 8:22
P. M. 2:53 2.53
The ladles' aid society of St.
John's Lutheran church will serve
their regular German supper Thurs
day evening, October 24.
A marriage license was issued
in Scranton Tuesday to Erenst W.
Van Dohln, of White Mills, and Miss
aiinnlo E. Leah, of Dickson.
The firemen are getting things
in readiness for their annual "concert
and ball which will occur on October
18. Make arrangements to attend.
Miss Bertha A. Myers has just
completed a thorough course in
Bookkeeping comprising single and
duble entry in the Louisa C. Keen
Annual report of Alaska experi
ment station for 1911 shows suc
cessful growing of vegetables and
encouraging experiments with dairy
ing, hay and grain.
What has become of the old
fashioned political leader who used
to boast of the big presidential cam
paign contributions received from
the great industries?
The Honesdalo Realty company
has made arrangements to have the
balcony, lobby and the sides of the
walls of the stairways of Lyric thea
tre covered with metal.
Apple crop Is taxing Northwest
ern railroads with record trafllc of
20,000 car loads, including 9,000
from Yakima valley. Shipments of
fancy apples worth nearly ? 1,000,
000 are being made to England.
President Judge A. T. Searlo has
issued an order requesting ah prac
titioners having cases to come beforo
the court of quarter sessions October
term to meet at the court room at 2
o'clock on Monda"y afternoon to talk
over the trial list and other business.
Tho well-known temperance
speaker, Father Curran of Wllkes
Barre, will address a meeting in the
court house Tuesday, Oct. 29. Fath
er O'Toolo of St. John's Roman
Catholic church will preside. Tho
The Protestant ministers of Hones
dale will be present and actively
Frederick H. Hlplin of Calli
coon has sold the Luxton tract of
the 10 mile river, to William E.
Lehman, of Newark, who Intends to
lmprovo the place In many ways,
notably tho repair and strengthen
ing of the old dam on tho place
which has withstood tho ravages of
time and Is In great need of re
building. Yesterday's Wall Street Journal
says Notablo expansion in bank ex
changes during the month of Septem
ber clearly reflects tho marked Im
provement In general business, in
totals of all cities in tho United
States, The most satisfactory feat
ure of tho exhibit Is the remarkably
uniform gain shown b"j'"iach section
into which tho statement Is divided,
the South Atlantic states only show
ing a small loss compared with last
The United States Steel Corpor
ation and Independent companies eee
no relief In sight from tho con
gested condition of their mlllB. Con
sumers aro protesting vigorously
over the Inability of mills to mako
shipments. In some cases tho mills
aro from ono to threo months behind
on certain classes of steel. Ono man
ufacturer figures It will bo well into
the latter half of next year beforo
they will bo ablo to catch up with
Tho Buisness Men's Association
mot in tho city hall "Wednesday
J. T. Brady haB rented the
vacant storo In tho Pcnwarden
building, South Main street.
Tho Men's banquet at tho PreB
byterlnn church will bo held In the
chnpel on Tuesday ovcnlng, October
A meeting of tho Junior O. U.
A. M. will bo held on Friday even
ing for the purpose of electing o Ul
cers. The- Ithaca quartette, which will
give an entertainment In tho Pres
byterian chapel next Mondny even
ing, Is sure to please. Tickets, 25c.
Tho Delaware Water Gap Is to
have a new park, according to a
press dispatch. But that Is not
necessary. Tho Delaware Water
Gap is a park in itself of grandeur,
seldom excelled In the East.
If they could only forget what
happened to tho industries of tho
country when Grovcr Cleveland was
president, a good many Democratic
admirers of Professor Wilson would
probably feel more liko voting for
Ono of tho largest commercial
automobile orders ever placed was
given to Packard Motor company by
Wells-Fargo Express company, cnll
lng for one hundred trucks costing
an nverago of 3,000 each. Tho
trucks will carry from ono to threo
Tho Eastern Company present
ing "Freckles" Is positively guaran
teed by the management to appear
here. This Is the same Identical
cast and scenic production that will
bo seen in New York, Philadelphia,
Boston, Pittsburg, Buffalo, Roches
ter, Syracuse and Cleveland.
Among the cases to go before
tho Supreme Court on October 21
are the following: Angeline Hawley,
of Camptown, who is accused of
making false affidavits relative to
pension papers; and Mich
ael Klplkan of Scranton will answer
to a counterfeiting charge.
Bulletins made public from the
department of Commerce and Labor
at Washington show that tho aver
age Increase in the cost of food be
tween the years 1S90 and 1192 is
approximately forty per cent. Tho
Increase in the price of meats
amounts to nearly sixty-five per
After a few months' vacation the
Greater Honesdale Board of Trade
will meet In regular session this
Friday evening in the town hall.
A full attendance of the members Is
expected as business of unusual im
portance Is to be transacted. It is a
matter that will be tho making of
Wayne county and If adopted will
roll dollars into the town, the stores
and the banks. If you aro a mem
ber and have the interest of the town
at heart and want to know what Is
going on, just come out to the meet
ing. The Forest Lake Club, located
at Mast Hope, Pike county, elected
officers for tho season of 1913 at its
beautiful club house last Tuesday.
John D. Weston, of this place, was
honored by being re-elected presi
dent of the association. The other
officers aro as follows: Vlcepresldent
Dr. E. W. Gould, Now York city;
treasurer, Joseph Lahey, Brooklyn,
J. F. Honness, secretary, New York;
Joseph Van Vleck, Jr., landscape en
gineer, New York. A. L. Bishop was
re-elected superintendent and E. C.
Louis Hammerling, of New
York, formerly of Wilkes-Barre, who
in the early Spring was out with an
interview saying that Wilkes-Barre
didn't appreciate him and that he
had to move to New York to bo elect
ed a delegate to the Republican na
tional convention, is now in tho
throes of politics, as the result of
Senator Joseph M. Dixon's statement
that Hammerling Is subsidizing for
eign language newspapers at tho rate
of ? 1,000 for each newspaper. Ham
merling has come out with a denial
and will probably bo called as a wit
ness In Washington.
Applications for patents of
ownership for over 150 small islands
in tho Susquehanna river between
York and Lancaster counties aro
pending beforo the State Board of
Property, and If tho State Forestry
Department decides that tho islands
aro not needed for tho public do
main, title to them may be given to
claimants. This is tho largest num
ber of claims for Islands ever pond
ing at ono time beforo the board.
The islands aro all south of Cone
wago creek and ono person filed ap
plications for 120 of tho bits of
land, some of which aro little moro
than sand Tjars and some of which
aro of good size.
Forty-sixth reunion of 17th
Pennsylvania Cavalry of which the
lato Coo Durland was colonel will
be held at Tlnrrliiliiirn' rt
ISth, the regiment's fiftieth birth
day. It was organized In that city
fifty years ago. Tho caucus room In
tho state capltol will bo used for
meeting, which Is called for 10 a.
m. Governor Tener and Adj. Gen.
Stewart will be present as guests
Campflre will be held In tho even
ing. During tho last four years 250
survivors of tho regiment were re
ported. Last year thero were nine
deaths. H. G. Bonebrnke, Waynes
boro, Pa., Is secretary, to whom all
parties Interested In regiment and its
reunion should communlcato. A
history of tho regiment, costing ?2,
has been published.
People cannot help wondering,
now that Gov. Wilson has in person
paid his respects to President Taft In
a Boston hotel, what would happen If
Mr. Hoosevelt should chanco to find
himself somo night under tho samo
roof with tho present chlof magis
trate of tho nation. Of course, such
embarrassing proximity would not bo
permitted by tho managers, and tho
colonel would bo saved tho necessity
of solving a vory dollcato problem.
Gov. Wilson took occasion only tho
other day to pay tho president a per
sonal compliment, nnd thero aro peo
plo, no doubt, who will see in this
latest exchange of civilities somo po
litical maneuvering. "Wilson is af
ter tho votes of Tart Republicans,"
It will be said possibly. It may as
well bo admitted that Bomo Taft Re
publicans apporclate tho democratic
presidential candidate's personal
courtesy to his Republican opponent.
Chlckon pie supper nt tho Moth-!
odlst cnurcn to-night (Thursday)
evening, Oct. 10. First table at 5.30.
Tickets, 40 cents.
Every business man ought to
read John Wauaniaker's letter In to
day's Citizen concerning tho re
election of President Taft.
Tho Spring Hill Poultry farm,
located Just nbovo Honesdale, is ex
cavating for tho foundation of a
brooder house. Tho structure will
bo lCxGO feet nnd will bo of wood.
Thero aro now nearly 2,000 birds on
tho farm, which is less than two
years in existence.
According to nn agreement en
tered into between Homer C. Noble
and Anna M. Noble, his wife, which
was recorded In tho Register's office,
tho former agreed to glvo tho latter
$500 cash and $1500 mortgago on his
farm In Mount Pleasant township as
a consideration to Jive npart tho rest
of their lives.
J. B. Robinson, tho insurance
man, wants to put himself on record
as being a staunch supporter of Wil
liam Howard Taft for President.
Some time ago wo wroto nn article
of a Bull Mooso meeting when J. B.
Hoblnson was named as treasurer of
tho organization. This was a typo-1
graphical error as It was J. A. Hob-1
inson who wns chosen to fill that of-'
lice of tho Bull Mooso club. J. B.
Hoblnson is not a Bull Mooscr.
WEAVIOH PFLUMK NUPTIAL.
Miss Bertha Pflume, daughter of
Mrs. Nina 'Pflume of Sixth street,
and Otto G. Weaver, of the Commer
cial Hotel, were quietly married at 6
o'clock Thursday morning by Rev.
G. S. Wendell, pastor of the Baptist
church. The young couple were
attended by Miss Mildred Pflume,
sister of tho bride, and Walter Weav
er, brother of the bridegroom. Af
ter a wedding breakfast tho popular
young couple motored to Waymart
where they boarded the Delaware
and Hudson train for a short honey
moon. The Citizen extends congrat
ulations. PERSONAL MENTION.
Miss Harriet Arnold, who has been
ill at her home on Fifteenth street,
is much improved.
Miss Mabel Peterson, of Beach
Lake, was a guest at the W. J.
Barnes home Tuesday, night.
Rev. G. S. Wendeil attended a
meeting of the Wayne Baptist as
sociation in Ariel on Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Vernlelgh Keesler
are guests at the home of the latter's
brother, G. IP. Ross on Dyberry
D. C. Vosburg, of Mill City, and
Mr. Floyd of New York City, were
business callers in Honesdalo on
Bert Miller, of Aldenville, late
driver for the Clinton Cut Glass com
pany, has accepted a similar position
with W. B. Holmes, of this place.
T. A. Crossley spent Wednesday
In Scranton, where he met Mrs.
Crossley, who has been a guest of rel
atives and friends In BInghamton for
tho past few days.
Miss Mary E. Russell, formerly of
this place, who for tho past few-
years has been employed at Harrls-
ourg Has resigned her position there
to accept a similar ono In Philadel
phia. Eugene Caufield, son of Martin
Caufleld, of this place, left Wednes
day morning for New York City,
from whence ho will sail for Rome
where he will remain four years in
Miss Harriet Rockwell and her
mother and brother departed on
Tuesday for Equinunk for a few
days' visit. They made tho trip by
auto, going by way of Lako Hunt
ingdon and Callicoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Johns and
family have returned to Honesdale.
They have made their home In Union
Hill for several months. Tho lat
ter's sister' Miss Lucy Monsell ac
companied them hero.
Mis. Kiios Highliou.so Dead.
Barbara Girdlein, wifo of Enos
Highhouse, died at her home on Riv
er street Wednesday morning after
an Illness of two weeks. She was
born in Hawley 49 years ago last
April and lived the greater part of
her life In Girdland, coming to
Honesdalo eight years ago with her
husband and family. She Is surviv
ed by one son, Christy HighhouBe,
of Carley Brook, and six grandchil
dren. She Is also survived by four
sisters, Mrs. Geo. Warner, Mrs. Mary
Cyphers, Mrs. Maggio Brandamore,
of Scranton, and Mrs. Dora Rowe,
Philadelphia, ono brother, Dr. Fred
Girdlein, of East Rush, N. Y.
Tho funeral services will bo hold
at tho house Friday afternoon at one
thirty o'clock, Rev. C. C. Miller offi
ciating. Interment will bo mado In
tho German Lutheran cemetery.
TEMPERANCE MEN PARADE.
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
Hazolton, Oct. 10. Many thous
and of temperance men and boys
paraded the streets hero today In
honor of Father Matthows Day. Six
societies of Scranton were thero and
materially helped to swell the par
Grace Episcopal church, Sunday,
October 15. Services at 10:30 a. m.
nnd 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at 12
Tho Parish Aid Socloty of Grace
church will meet with Mrs, John P.
James on Frldny afternoon.
At Christ church, Indian Orchnrd,
Sunday, Oct. 13: Morning Prayer
and address at 10:30; Sunday
school at 11:30.
Episcopal service at tho White
Mills church, Sunday, Oct. 13, at
3:16 p. m.
St. John's Lutheran church: 10.30
a. in., "Legot den Alton Mensch
enan"; 11:45 a. m, Bible School;
7:30 p. m "Joespu In Bondage."
A HAPPY HIKTIIDAY PARTY.
Gladys Matthews very pleasantly
entertained tho following young girl
friends at tho homo of hor aunt,
Mrs. Frank Lobb, on il'ark Btroet,
Tuesdny afternoon from 4 to 8:30
o'clock In honor of her elevonth
birthday: Marthn iMntthews and
Elizabeth Frank, both of Hawley;
Gwadlys Howell, Catherine nnd Isa
bel Shirley, Vena Miller, Majorle
Ward, Majorlo Smith, Elizabeth Pon
wnrden, Cnrloy Brook; Ruth Tran
sue, Leah KImblo, Virginia Brown
nnd Evalyn Soltz. Hnllowo'en gamos
nnd decorations prevailed. Ono of
tho most Interesting amusemouts was
bobbing for apples. GwadlyB Howell
was tho most successful, having re
ceived tho greatest number of apples
to her credit and was theroforo
awarded tho first prlzo. Martha
Matthews, of Hawley, received tho
booby prize. Mother Gooso figured
conspicuously with her basket of
eggs. Each girl was blindfolded In
turn and tho ono who could plnce tho
greatest number of eggs In Mother
Gooso's basket received prizes.
Elizabeth Pcnwarden, of Carley
Brook, and Elizabeth Frank, of Haw
ley, were the fortunate winners In
this game, each awarded with booby
presents. After a few hours of mer
riment tho young ladles repaired to
tho dining room, which was especial
ly trimmed for tho occasion. Beauti
fully colored mnplo leaves and hy
drangeas formed a part of tho deco
ration. The room was darkened, the
only light flickering through Jack
lanterns and from candles on dainty
little cakes. Attached to ribbons on
the weird-looking lanterns were for
tunes for each member of the party.
Festooned from tho celling to tho
table were several streamers of yel
low crepo paper. Tho black cat, an
omen of good luck, was present as
were also several of Its brothers.
Placo cards consisted of cute little
Dutch children. Most tempting and
dainty rofreshments were served.
Gladys' friends remembered her In a
manner that will never bo forgotten,
she being the recipient of many
beautiful pieces of Jewelry and other
valuable presents. A most happy
time was enjoyed by all.
AX ENTHUSIASTIC MEETING.
ConiJiiitteo Named to Meet With
I School Board to Raise Fund of
.$500 for New Books For Pul-
' A very representative gathering,
numbering about thirty people, met
, at the school house on Wednesday
evening. The purpose of the meet
ing was to form a library associa
tion to put the Honesdale public 11
l brary on a sound llnancial footing.
I Miss MaoDonald of Harrlsburg,
made an address In which she point
ed out the purpose of tho free li
brary and the work being done In
I other cities along that line. Among
those present at tho meeting were
'W. B. Holmes, Rev. Father O'Toole,
' Rev. A. L. Whlttaker, R. M. Stock
i er and other prominent persons,
some of whom gave impromtu talks
and made suggestions. The meet
ing was a very enthusiastic one and
' although the association was not
( formed at this meeting It was hop
ed .that tho outcome would prove
, beneficial to the movement. Prof.
' H. A. Oday was chosen chairman of
the meeting and he appointed a
committee of nine persons to meet
j with the school board this (Thurs
jday) evening for the purpose of
raising a fund of $500 to purchase
1 new books for the library. The
I Texas school board is to meet to-
mgnt anu tne matter oi co-operating
with tho Honesdalo school board
will probably bo discussed. Such a
co-operation between Honesdalo
and Texas would do much towards
the establishing one of the best free
public libraries In this part of the
state. The Honesdale library now
contains 2000 volumes and they aro
all assembled and classified In regu
lar order. Work covering a period
of about 200 days was given over
to this work.
METHODIST YOUNG MEN
ORGANIZE GLEE CLUB.
The Central Glee Club, composed
of members of the Central Methodist
Episcopal church of this place, or
ganized Wednesday evening by elect
ing the following officers: Presi
dent, C. R. Callaway; vice-president,
Robert Lees; secretary, Goo.
Hayward; treasurer, Sumner Cross
ley; librarian, Elwln Butler; con
ductor, Sydney Cooper. Music com
mittee, Sydney Cooper, Frank
Evans, George C. Butler. The club
Is composed of twelve members.
Tho church congregation have
greatly enjoyed tho men's singing
Sunday evenings and on next Sab
bath evening a very sweet number
entitled "Somo Blessed Day" by
Nevln will bo rendered by tho Glee
Tho public Is cordially Invited to
attend church esrvlces at 10:30 a. m.
and 7:30 p, m., Rev. W. H. iHIller,
Death of Clii-istiaii Epplcy.
Christian Eppley, an old resident
of Purdytown, died at his homo on
Monday, October G, death being due
to old ago. He was seventy-olght
years of ago and Is survived by a
wlfo and flvo children. Tho funeral
was held In Hawley, Wednesday,
Rov. Lucas, officiating.
FIRE AT F. 1$. SPENCER'S.
A slight fire In tho homo of Drug
gist Fred B. Spencer caused tho
blowing of tho flro alarm Tuesday
evening at 9:40. Tho flames were
extinguished beforo any damage
wns done. Tho flro burned part of a
door casing In tho oxtremo south
east corner of tho dwelling.
ESTABLISHED NEW TRACK
Town Directly, owned by Clark &
Patterson, of Honesdole, establish
ed a track record at Unlondalo on
Wednesday, when ho clipped off a
mllo In 2.15. This Is tho fastest
tlmo that has been mado on that
Mrs. Charles Truscott entertain
ed a number of hor friends at hor
new homo on Park street on
Thursday ovenlng. Five Hundred
was played and dainty refreshments
HOOSIKH POKT 50 YKARS OLD.
Indiana School Children Celebrate
nnd Riley Thanks Tlicin.
Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 10. Tho
flfty-nlnth anniversary of tho birth
of James Whltcomb Riley, tho
Hooslcr poot, was celebrated In near
ly all the Bchools of that Stato Mon
day. Although Riley has not said so
himself, It Is pretty woll established
that ho was Hfty-nlno years old on
Monday. Tho best records say that
ho was born at Greenfield, Ind., Oct.
From his pleasant study In Lock
erblo Btreet Riley addressed this
note to tho children:
To the school children generally:
It may bo well for you to remem
ber that tho day you aro about to
celebrate Is tho birthday of many
good men, but If I may bo counted
tho least of these I will be utterly
content and happy. I can only
thank you and your teachers with a
full heart and tho fervent hopo that
the day will prove an equal glory to
To the very little children I would
say, bo simply your own selves, and
though even parents, ns I some
times think, do not seem to under
stand us perfectly, wo will bo pa
tient with them and lovo them no
less loyally and very tenderly. Most
truly your halo friend and comrade,
JAMES WHITCOMB RILEY.
HASSLER GETS $2,300 PRIZE.
Hubert Hassler, n son of Mr. Jos.
Hassler, of Port Jervls, arrived there
tho first of the week on his return
bicycle trip from Newark, N. J., to
Denver, Colorado. Tho young man
competed against four riders repre
senting Germany, Austria, Egypt and
Franco and defeated them in this
long distance International bicycle
race, which has attracted the atten
tion of many people throughout the
country and which has been written
up by many newspapers.
Tho riders started from Newark,
N. J., on April 17 last for a prize of
$2,500 which was to be awarded to
tho ono who reached Denver and re
turned to tho starting point first.
Two days after the start Hassler
reached iPort Jervis and visited with
his father and made greater prepara
tions for his long journey. Ho con
tinued riding at a good pace, and
put many miles between himself and
the starting placo each day. With
him he carried a book which he has
filled with the autographs of promi
nent officials of the cities and towns
through which ho passed. The col
lection is a valuable one. The other
contestants failed to keep In the
race with Hassler, two of them
dropped out of the long journey at
Chicago, 111., while the other quit
In Nebraska. The Port Jervls boy
kept at his task and reached Denver
on July 24th. Soon he began the
return rldo which will end In New
ark In a short time.
Tho young man had a very Inter
esting trip and had many trying ex
periences. For a time ho was with a
moving picture show troupe and In
one city ho just missed being In a
bad accident when a flood carried
away a bridge. Thursday night he
will ride 40 miles an hour on a
stand before the Port Jervis Athle
tic Club. Port Jervls Gazette.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
The FARMERS and
M. K. SIMONS, President.
CAPITAL STOCK -
Main & 1 0th
BANK WITH THE
Reasons Why I
It represents moro stockholders than any other bank
in Wayne county.
ITS DEPOSITS HAVE REACHED OVER THE
mark and is steadily growing with the people's confidence
and tho bank's progressive yet conservative methods.
Its expenso of management is limited to amount of
business; together with it's trust funds invested in bonds
and first mortgages on improved real estato assures its de
positors absoluto security.
It treats its hundreds of small depositors with tho
same courtesy as though their funds wero deposited by ono
or moro persons.
Thib bank comes under tho strict requirements of tho
State banking laws as all savings banks and is frequently
visited by tho Pennsylvania Stato bank examiner, besides
having a board of directors consisting of sixteen of Wayne
county's reliable businoss men and farmors.
M. B. Allen, W. II. Fowler.
Georgo 0. Abraham, W. B. Guinnlp,
J. Sam Drown, M. J. Ilanlan,
Oscar E. Bunnell, John E. Krantz,
Wm. II. Dunn, Prod W. Kroltner,
J. E. Tiffany.
GENE sVimiW -PORTER,
?A GIRL ar.Vit LINBtRtOST"
. AXD'TH.e HARVCSTTRf .
A Into picture of tho noted
"blrdwonmn." A beautiful scenic
production nt "Freckles" Is hooked
for an early date nt tho Lyric.
REMARKABLE GROWTH OF CORN
W. C. Garrett, who lives near
Bunnelltown, grew two acres of corn
this season which was planted In
hills three feet apart. Tho growth
was so heavy that It filled his silo,
which is 11x22 feet. The weight
was 47 tons. Next.
Mrs. G. P. Ross Is visiting Mrs.
Charles Hughes in Callicoon, N. Y.
CHICHESTER S PILLS
jrr TUB DIAMOND IIRANIl.r
L.dlt.1 Ak your Ilrurc l for -A
I'lil-ehM-ler'a Diamond Tirmnd
rill, la Ktd tnJ UoM mtullkV
bo, teiled with Blue Ribbon. V
Take no other. Ilur ofvoap V
MAMII.NI IIRA.NU IMLI.S, for 3
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
I A LIGHTKING
mnv riestrnv the snv
R ings of years. The most
careful person is not
g exempt. Insure your g
Life & Property with
Fire, Life, Accident,
Olllce opp. Post OtHce. Honesdale. Pa.
Consolidated Plione 1-9-L
i iz da
O. A. EMERY, Cashier. I
O. Wm. Sell,
M. E. Simons,
Georgo W. Tlsdoll,