Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15, 1913.
FOR SALE A DESIRABLE HOUSE
and lot, on West street, known aa
tho Secor 'porperty. Cheap to a
quick buyer. Inquire of Searle &
LATEST SHEET MUSIC ALL
kinds 10c per copy at M. A. Igo's
FOR SALE A FULL BLOODED
Jersey heifer calf. Choice stock.
Also a two seated surry In good
condition cheap. W. B. Holmes.
FOR THE FINEST LINE OF
sleighs at bottom prices call on E.
T. Smith, Honesdale. 97eltf
FOR SALE: A SIX-ROOM HOUSE
on Seelyvllle road, prlco $950.00.
Also C8 acres good land near White
Mills; prlco very cheap. Address
H. Neugebauer, Honesdale, Pa.,
Seelyvllle Road. 5el2t
RAINBOW DANCE FRIDAY EVE
nln, Jan. 17. Mrs. Ida Richen
baker will give a Serpentine carni
val. Admission 25c. 5t2.
SKATING RINK FOR RENT FOR
balls, parties, bazaars, fairs, etc.
See N. B. Spencer, Manager, 'for
WE PAY 10 & CENTS PER POUND
for trimmed green hides. Dunn's
Meat Market, Honesdale, Pa.
WANTED 50 GIRLS TO LEARN
glass cutting. Wages $6 per
week to start. Krantz-Smlth & Co.
Honesdale Free Library:
Tuesday's 2 to 5, 7 to 9 P. M.
Friday's 2 to 5, 7 to 9 P. M.
Hours for Receiving Freight on
D. & H. Dally, to 10 A. M.; after
Erie 10:30 A. M.
Mall Closing Hours:
A.M. P.M. Sun. P.M.
D. & H. 6:30 12 M.-4.15 G.45
Erie 8.00 2.25-5.30
R. D. Route 9.45
Star Routes, Stage, 2.50; Tyler Hill
Honesdale A.M. P.M.
D. & H. G.55 12.254.40
Erie 8.22 2.53 0.00
Arrive A.M. P.M.
D. & H. 10.00 3.15 7.3G
Erie 1.303.50 C.55
Honesdale A.M. P.M.
D. & H. 10.15 7.15
D. & II. 9.556.50
Born, a son, to Mr. and Mrs.
Adolph Schneider, of Catasaqua, on
Protection Engine Company
No. 3 will hold a business meeting
in their quarters in the city hall this
Mrs. Clarence Bond was taken
to Scranton Sunday where she will
undergo an operation in the Hahne
A year ago to-day, Tuesday,
January 14, was the Relf-Spettlgue
lire. The mercury registered nearly
35 degrees below zero on that night
when George Bergman lost his life.
The regular meeting of tho
board of control of the Honesdale
Fire Department met in the Fire
men's Hall Monday and transacted
routine business. The meeting was
called to order at 7:30.
Among those who expect to at
tend the poultry show In Scranton
this week are Henry Murrman and
son, Lester, E. A. Lindsay, F. W.
Schuerholz, William Bader, Edward
and Clarence Erk and Prof. R. T.
Frank P. Woodward, editor of
tho Wayne Countean, is confined to
his homo at Hoadleys with an attack
of sciatic rheumatism. He hopes to
be able to come to Honesdale tho
end of tho weok in the Interest of his
magazine. We sincerely hope that
Mr. Woodward's malady will bo of
short duration and that we may
soon see him on our streets.
- County Detoctlvo N. B. Spencer
is in Poyntello this week investigat
ing tho curious disappearance of
Terry Caffrey, an account of whose
disappearance from homo on Monday
before Christmas was given in our
Issue of last weok. Mr. Spencer has
found evldenco that leads him to be
lieve that the .man has been mur
dered. Thero have been no new
developments la tho case as yet.
Mr. Spencer will return this evening.
Price & Butler Stock company
renewed their popularity in tho
Honesdale theatre on Thursday, Fri
day and Saturday of last week. On
Thursday evening tho Lyric was
filled to capacity and many peoplo
were turned away from the doors.
Messrs, Price and Butler are to bo
congratulated on tho high character
of their repertoire of plays, and tho
attendance at each performance at
tested to the high popularity of tho
The Scotcn classic, "Bunty Pulls
the Strings," will be tho attraction
at tho Lyric soon. Tho fact that it
played over one year at Colllo's
Comedy Theatre, New York, without
missing a performance, and Is now
In Its second year at the Haymarket
Theatre, London, Is proof positive
that the public Is always ready to
welcomo with open arms a play of
merit Independent of the previous
history or experience of Its author.
"Bunty Pulls the Strings" Is a
champion In Us way. The charm lies
In the fact that It Is entirely human,
and so delicate In its structure that
It leaves a pleasant, lingering tasto
In tho mouth,
A coffee, kuchen and bakery
sale will be held in the Sunday
school rooms of Graco Episcopal
church on Friday afternoon.
The Honesdale school .board
members will hold their regular
monthly meeting In the High school
building on Thursday evening.
Miss Amy Cory entertained tho
Five Hundred Club at her home Fri
day evening. Prizes were won by
Miss Bessie Lawyer and Mrs. Otto
Mrs. Anna B. Powell, of Darby,
ninety-five years of age, died on
New Year's day. She had lived In
tho one house all her life. She died
in the same room where she was
A successful program was held
In the High school auditorium Fri
day afternoon. Music was furnished
by tho high school orchestra and
recitations, essays and orations were
given by the pupils.
The following marriage license
was granted In Susquehanna county:
Clarence S. Bullock, Waymart, and
Pearl L. Burdick, New Mllford.
Last year 290 marriage licenses were
granted in Susquehanna county.
Honesdale's Sunday schools
elected delegates to the district con
vention, which will be held at White
Mills on Thursday of this (week.
Outside of the delegates a special
Invitation is extended to the public
An appeal was filed by the
Pennsylvania Coal Company froyn
the action of cou.rt in the case of
William J. Ramble vs. Pennsylvania
Coal Company. The appeal will be
heard in the Superior court on the
first Monday in March.
E. H. Rogers, reputed to tie the
oldest resident of Montrose, died at
his home there Friday evening. He
was a lifelong resident of that place
and In his earlier days was one of
the famous wagon .makers of the
country. He was 93 years old.
The Wednesday evening ser
vice at Grace Episcopal church will
be omitted because former rector
Dr. George C. Hall will preach on
Friday evening at seven thirty. The
congregation will meet Dr. Hall in
the rectory after the service. Dr.
Hall left Honesdale about eighteen
Ludwig G. Gebhart, Erie freight
agent at Hancock, has been 'promo
ted to the position of station agent
at Sliohola, Pa., by the officials, and
left last week to assume the duties
of his new position last week. Mr.
Gebhart was sent to Hancock from
Narrowsburg, his place of nativity,
ten years ago last August.
The American Knitting Mill
Company, owing to new business has
found It necessary to broaden out
and acquire additional property to
take care of the same. On Saturday
the company 'purchased a piece of
land adjacent to their present largo
factory property, the use of which
has not as yet been definitely de
cided. Leon G. Bldwell, of Maplewood,
a lumberman, has filed a petition in
bankruptcy with Refereo W. H. Lee.
Mr. Bldwell's assets consist of a team
of horses, harness and a wagon,
amounting to $390, while his liabili
ties are $2,697.40. The first meet
ing of the creditors will be held in
the referee's office, Honesdale, on
Monday, January 27.
Four more patients were taken
to tho State Hospital at Farview
Thursday afternoon from Danville.
They were in charge of a deputy
sheriff of Monroe county. None
of them are violent. Charles Cul
berson, of Stroudsburg, who had a
mania for setting lire in that town
some time ago, is one of the new
patients. The other patients are
Samuel Bellls, John Hohenshleld
and Irvln Altmose.
George E. Bates, division
freight and passenger agent of the
Delaware & Hudson Railroad com
pany, was attending to business in
Honesdale Friday and while in town
he called at The Citizen office. Ho
stated that tho Delaware & Hudson
company have just closed one of the
most successful years of business In
its history. Freight facilities are
better than ever and tho company in
tends to give to Honesdale and
Wayne county patrons the best of
service during the coming year.
Two important orders In the
case against Charles June Knapp,
former president of tho defunct
Binghamton Trust Company, were
signed by Justice Gladding In Su
premo Court in Binghamton last
week on application of District At
torney Meagher. Their effect is to
make the order of the Court of Ap
peals tho order of tho Supremo
Court of this county. Mr. Knapp
must now appear before Justice
Gladding in the Supremo Court on
Tuesday, January 14, to plead.
Tho 'following Is tho program of
readings to be given in tho Hones
dale High school every other Sat
urday afternoon beginning at 3:15:
January 18, "Tho Promised Land,"
by Mary Antin; February 1, "Tho
Servant In tho House," by Charles
Rann Kennedy; February 15, "The
Terrible Meek," by Charles Rann
Kennedy; March 1, "Marlowe," by
Josephine Preston Peabody; March
15, "The Singing Man," by Jose
phine Preston Peabody; March 29,
"Fiona Maclord," by Mrs. William
Sharp; April 12, "Tho House of
Usna," by Fiona Macleod; April 2G,
"Tho Wargod," by Isreal Zangwill;
May 10, The Symbolism of Peter
Pan,"; May 24, "An Evening of the
People," by Honrlck Ibsen; May 31,
"Tho Master Builder," by Henrlck
Burled to the shoulders In a
mass of coal, for five hours, during
which ho wore away portions of his
fingers In his struggle to dig him
self loose, was the experience of Ja
cob Grover, an employe of tho New
Jersey Zinc Company at Franklin
Furnace. He was rescued by Con
stable M. J. Buckley and a man
named Nestor. Grover was at work
on top of the company's coal chuto,
using a crowbar to pry frozen coal.
Ho dropped tho bar Into the bin and
In trying to recover it was drawn
into the coal until It almost cover
ed him. The accident happened at
4 o'clock In the afternoon and it
was not until 9 o'clock that Buckley
and Nestor heard Grover struggling
in the bin, and succeeded in getting
him out of his predicament.
Tho first and final account of-
Mary J. Weeks, guardian of Charles
M. Harvey, filed. The account was
Tho fierce wind of the 3rd Inst,
unroofed a 'barn belonging to John
Sherwood of Damascus, also a shed
of Fred W. fTegeler, Mllanvllle.
Superintendent Curtis of tho
Borden plant at this place is ship
ping 4,000 quarts of bottled milk
from the Honesdale station to New
York City dally.
The fourth quarterly meeting of
tho Hawley Methodist church will bo
held on Friday evening, Jan. 17. L.
C. Murdock, D. D., will be present
and will preside at the meeting.
Friday of last week was a rec
ord 'breaker at the Honesdale free
library which Is located In the high
school building. During that day
seventy-nine books were given out.
Miss Isabelle Lee, of Starrucca,
Pa., and Frank W. Radford of
Brooklyn, N. Y., were married at
the latter's home New Year's Eve.
They have taken up their residence
The job printing plant and the
residence of J. B. Stephens, of Mont
rose, was damaged by fire on Satur
day morning, Jan. 4, to the extent of
$3,500. He had $500 Insurance on
tho furniture and $1,000 on the
The Titus Mission Band of the
Presbyterian church held a meeting
in the chapel Friday afternoon and
discussed plans for their annual
Martha Washington supper which
will bo held next month. The ladies
will devote their energies to making
the supper this year better than ever
Lightning played havoc at the
farm of Friend Jewell on the Mt.
Upton road near Norwlck, N. Y.,
during the severe electrical storm
which visited this vicinity Saturday
afternoon, Jan. 4, the result of
which was that four valuable Hol
stein cows were killed outright and
a fifth was so 'badly hurt that its
execution was necessary.
It has been reported that rain
descended so fast as to pour down
"pitchforks," or cats and dogs, the
other night it rained angle worms.
This may not be an unusual occur
ence in osme localities, but it was
at Seelyvllle. One porch was liter
ally covered with the creeping and
crawling worms. Upon Investiga
tion it was discovered that the
ground was also carpeted with
According to a late dispatch in
the New York Sun, Deposit, N. Y.,
is fourth In the list of postoflices of
the state of New York, in the
amount of postal savings deposits.
The order in which the Sun gives
the offices is New York, Brooklyn,
Binghamton, Deposit. While tho
interest paid by the government on
these deposits Is not large, the se
curity is beyond question, and in
these days of frenzied finance It Is
the security that counts.
Ralph Morris, who for years re
sided near Starlight, Pa., died at
Sanitaria Springs, N. Y., where ho
went last fall to spend the winter
with his daughter, last Friday night,
of cancer of tho liver. Deceased,
who was aged about 70 years, is sur
vived 'by a wife, two sons, George
of Michigan, and C. D. Morris of
Binghamton, and one daughter,
Mrs. C. S. Atwell, of Sanitaria
Springs. Mr. Morris was a veteran
of the Civil war, being a member of
the Sixth N. Y. Cavalry, Co. R.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Leach, of
Dunmore, gave a dinner at their
home Monday evening of last week
in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lei
big and family, of Honesdale, who
were visiting them last week. The
following were present: Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Lelblg, Mr. and Mrs. John
L. Allenbacher, Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Allenbacher, of Honesdale; Mr. and
Mrs. James Leach, Mr. and Mrs. C.
F. Cullen and son, Noble N., Mr.
and Mrs. John Lelblg and daughter,
Jewell, and Mr. and Mrs. George
In the fire which occurred In
Carbondale on Thursday, Jan. 9, tho
lost and Insurance Is apportioned as
follows: Green Brothers (in bank
ruptcy), stock value unknown;
First National Bank, loss $6,000,
three-fourths covered by Insurance;
Frank E. Dennis, loss estimated,
$20,000, with insurance 'for half tho
amount; Mills Brothers, estimated
loss, $10,000, with about half in
sured; R. B. and N. Van Bergen,
estimated loss, $10,000, and carried
about half Insurance. Other losses
amounted to about $5,000.
In the case at arbitration Thurs
day of A. M. Lelne vs. the Homo In
surance Company, tho plaintiff's bill
of costs was $0.50. J. B. Robin
son $1.50; C. E. Dodge, $1.50; R.
D. Reed, $1.50; J. O. Mumford,
$2.00. Tho bill of costs of each of
the cases A. M. Leino vs. Gorman
Allianco Insuranco Co., A. M. Lelne
vs. Sova Fire and Life Insuranco
Co., A. M. Lelne vs. Fire Association
of Philadelphia, A. M. Leino vs. Tho
Insuranco Company of State of
Pennsylvania wero tho same. The
total of the five bills was $32.50.
Tho bill of costs was filed with Pro
thonotnry W. J. Barnes on Friday
The proposition for a State fair
for Pennsylvania will 'bo the theme
for discussion at a joint meeting of
tho Stato Board of Agriculture,
Livestock Breeders' Association,
Pennsylvania Dairy Union and State
Horticultural Association In Harrls
burg on January 22. It Is the plan
to give up tho wholo evening to It
and tho Governor may preside. "Tho
idea would be to have tho peoplo of
Pennsylvania hear what people from
other States and what their own men
think about it," said Secretary of
Agriculture Crltchfleld recently. A
hill for a Stato Fair Commission Is
being drafted and will appear early
In tho session. Tho speakers will be
W. E. Skinner, secretary of the Na
tional Dairy Show, Chicago, who
will tell why Pennsylvania should
have a state fair, and Secretary of
Agriculture A. P. Sandles, Secre
tary of Agriculture of Ohio, on the
benefits of a State fair. Matthew
Rodgers, of Juniata county, will
open thq discussion. Entries for the
corn show close at 9 a. in, January
21, and for fruit at noon on that
Born, a son, to Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene Coleman, of West street, on
Dr. W. II. Swift of the Presby
terian church is conducting a week
of prayer this week In tho chapel.
Captain C. J. Kelly, first lieu
tenant Edward W. Doney, second
lieutenant Thomas Y. Gallagher, of
ficers of Company E of this place,
attended the meeting of the Na
tional Guard at the Hotel Casey,
Scranton, last Friday evening.
There 1$ a little 'matter that
$ome of our $ub$crlber$ have $eem
lngly forgotten entirely, and that
1$ prlnter$ can't live without a dol
1$ a very Important matter, lt'$
lar or two in their jean$. To u$ it
nece$$ary in our bu$lne$$. We are
very mode$t and don't like to $peak
about It In public.
James M. Miller, the dean of
Harrlsburg newspaper men, died
last week at the age of seventy
eight. He was secretary of the
Telegraph Printing company for
many years, hjs connection with that
paper extending from 1863 to 1910.
He published a paper at Newvllle be
fore the Civil war.
The gulf stream has evidently
changed .its course. The reason
which for giving credence to this
thought is due to the fact that wo
are enjoying semi-tropical weather,
while in California they aro experi
encing real winter weather. The
Japan current has probably be
come chilled while passing through
Alaska's Icy zone.
Among the writers of stories In
The Youth's Companion during the
coming year will bo Charles Egbert
Craddock, Ella W. Poattie, Jane
Barlow, M. Gauss, George Madden
Martin, Mabel (Nelson Thurston,
Elsie Slngmaster, Graco S. Rich
mond, Arthur Stanwood Pier, Ralph
D. Paine, Homer Greene, Sheldon
C. Stoddard, J. W. Schultz, C. A.
Stephens, Gardner Hunting and
John Corden, a Pittsburg char
acter, attracted considerable atten
tion on the shore of the Susque
hanna river underneath the Water
street bridge at Pittston recently.
A state trooper happened along and
questioned Corden as to his inten
tions. "I came down here with the
intention of taking a trip down the
Susquehanna as far as Chesapeake
Bay," said Carden, "but the water
is too cold and I have changed my
A W. C. T. U. institute will be
held in the upper church at Tresalr
ville Friday, Jan. 17th. South Ca
naan, Gravity, Hamlin and Ariel are
invited to participate. The county
president, Mrs. Elizabeth Barnes, of
Honesdale, will be present at both
morning and afternoon sessions. An
interesting program will be pre
sented. Everybody Is cordially In
vited. Come early and bring your
lunch and spend the day. Hot tea
and coffee will bo served with the
At a recent meeting of the
Hawley borough council a resolu
tion was passed giving the approval
of the town council to the construc
tion of a street railway through the
streets of the borough and the ap
pointing of a committee to number
of houses in the borough and make
all necessary arrangements prepara
tory to petitioning the government
for a free mail delivery system In
Hawley wero among the Important
matters acted upon at a regular
meeting of the council Monday even
ing. Adjutant General Thomas J.
Stewart said recently that no de
cision had been reached as to the or
ganizations to be sent to Washing
ton to attend the Inaugural parade.
"Many details are to be worked out
and It may bo several weeks before
things can bo announced. The ap
proval of the resolution authorizing
tho troops to bo sent opens the
way." In 1909 a provisional bri
gade was sent and it cost $30,000.
It is regarded as doubtful that tho
same plan will be followed as in that
year, but just what will bo done no
one can foretell.
A delightful event took place at
the Harrison hotel last week when
the annual banquet and business
mefitinir fvf tho TTnrlprwrHnra' riccn.
elation of Carbondale was held.
'mere were about twenty-five Insur
anco writers and managers from
Scranton and nearby towns present
and a delicious turkey dinner was
provided by Mine Host Ackerman.
Following the banquet thero was a
business meeting of the association.
Tho following wero present: P. C.
Beeth, Garfield Davies, Gabriel Pug
liano, David W. Reese, John B. Shan
non, M. M. Gehen, Edmund D. Nug
ent, M. D. Lathrop, G. Frank Couch,
Max Shenherd. Rnssnll Khnnlionl v.
A. Stoddard, L, E. Thorpe, George
v. iiugnes and John G. Brldgett, of
Carbondale; James Lavelle and
Thomas O'Grady of Scranton; John
Maxey and M. J. Walsh, of Forest
City; H. W. Barrett, of Peckvlllo,
and Herman Kiofer and Frank L.
DePow, of Jermyn.
W. H. Lee, appointed auditor to
audit tho accounts and dockets of tho
Prothonotarv. ReErlster. liincnrrlnr
and clerks of several courts of
wayne county, filed his report on
Monday, January 13, with Prothono
tary W. J. Barnes. In the Prothono
tary's olllco tho ropert showed
amount of tax on writs to be $380.50
less 3 per cent, commission or
$374.91. Credits to the amount of
$375.41 were shown. Thero was a
balance of GO cents to Mr. Barnes.
In tho office of Register of Wills
which Is part of the Register's and
Recorder's duty, the collateral In
heritance tax was $1,182.85. The
appraiser's fees were $38.47. The
tax on 93 letters of testamentary
amounted to $46.50 and on 57 let
ters of administration, to $28.50,
total, $72.75. Total duo Common
wealth 1641.53. HIa rnnnrt allow
ed credits amounting to $1,089.59.
mere were iu deeds recorded and
a tax on these amounted to $340.
173 mortgages and assignments
brought $86.50 and 144 other in
struments $72, total $498.50, less 3
per cent, commission, or $14.96.
Treasurer's receipts credited to W.
B. Lesher for deeds recorded
amounted to $556.66, making a total
due the commonwealth of $1,645.75,
Thero was a balance of $4.22 due
Mr, Lesher from the commonwealth.
There will bo an organ recital
on tho new pipe organ at St. John's
German Lutheran church on Tues
day evening-of next Week. Dr. Fred
J. Wells, who will givo tho recital,
is a man of ability.
County Superintendent of
Schools J. J. Koehler, who was
elected, presidential elector on the
Republican ticket, went to Harrls
burg Sunday to cast his vote 'for
Theodore Roosevelt for President
Monday. He expects to return
Tho senior class of tho High
school in chargo of Principal H. A.
Oday and vice principal R. T. Davies
wero shown through tho Exchange
of the Bell Telephone Company
Thursday of last week and the work
ing of the switch board was explain
ed to them by the agent W. A. Dell
more. 'Judge Edwards sitting at Scran
ton, heard testimony Thursday in tho
injunction suit of E. B. Lown,
against John W. Klrby and H. W.
Howard, and in which Lown has
temporarily succeeded In enjoining
the defendants from carting away a
portion of the roadbed of the grav
ity road at No. 21 plane, up near
Wlmmers. There Is considerable
marketable coal In the "fill" of the
gravity right of way and Lown
claims that tho portion that lies on
his property was being carted away
by Klrby and Howard. Ho got an
injunction, some months ago, -so that
final hearing was had Friday. A. A.
Vosburg and Attorney Tlnkham
wero for tho plaintiff. Attorney
Wcdeman appeared for tho defend
ants. Mrs. G. B. Little, wife of At
torney G. B. Little, and one of Mont
rose's most respected women, died
suddenly early Friday morning. She
was aged about seventy years. Mrs.
Little 'had been a sufferer for some
months, but her condition had not
been serious and death was alto
gether unexpected. She was born In
Montrose, tho daughter of ex-Sheriff
M. C. Warner, and had resided
there all her life. Besides her hus
band, Mrs. Little Is survived by one
son, Hon. Ralph B. Little, judge of
the Susquehanna county courts; and
ono daughter, Mrs. Anna Jeffers;
three brothers, F. G. Warner, Chas.
Warner and Edson Warner, and
three sisters, Mrs. C. N. Stoddart,
Mrs. F. I. Lott and Miss Emily 'War
ner, all of Montrose.
The funeral of Harrison Gard
ner, of Scott township, was held
Thursday afternoon with services In
tho Methodist church, at Montdale,
Rev. Chas. E. Waldron of Bloom
field, N. J., officiating. The pall
bearers were Adelbert Carpenter,
Holly Carpenter, Michael Guinan, J.
Nelson Graves, Charles Lowden and
Henry C. Stone. Mr. Gardner was
born in Scott township seventy-three
years ago and spent all his lifetime
as a 'citizen of that place. He was
township constable for several terms
and was also county contractor on .
several bridges in Scott and Green
field townships. He is survived by
Ins wife, one daughter, Mrs. Ira
Hobbs, of Scott township, and one
grandson, Earl Gardner, now In Gir
ard college, Philadelphia. Two sis
ters and two 'brothers also survive,
Mrs. Calvin Vail and Mrs. Josephlno
S. Vail of Jermyn, and W. S. Gard
ner, and Attorney C. B. Gardner, of
At the regular December Term
of Pike county court at Milford
Judge Staples stated that the county
was to be congratulated on tho clean
bill given by the constables; no vio
lations of the law were reported and
tho roads and bridges wore all re
ported to be In good repair. The
court, from its own knowledge, was
of the opinion that the roads of the
country Irrespective of locality were
In better condition than for many
years past. Judge Staples Invited
questions from the constables and
the only ono put forth was a puz
zler. Constable Rosencrance inquir
ed if tho state roads (that is roads
now in charge of the stato highway
department) become drifted this
winter Is It the duty of tho super
visors to open them. Tho judge
frankly admitted his inability to find
any law on the subject but told the
constables that the best thing to do
was to instruct the supervisors to
write to the Highway Commissioner
In the matter before any drifts come
and he would undoubtedly satisfac
torily inform them.
1871 FORTY-ONE YEARS OF SUCCESS 191;
Leading Financial institution of Wayne County
We lead In CAPITAL STOCK $ 200,000.00
We lead In SURPLUS and UNDIVIDED PROFITS 372 862.00
Wo lead in TOTAL CAPITALIZATION 572,862.00
(Our CAPITALIZATION is tho DEPOSITORS SECURITY)
We load In Deposits 2,403,348.60
Wo lead In TOTAL RESOURCES 3,040,099.22
This year completes the FORTY FIRST since tho founding of the
WAYNE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK.
MANY BANKS have como and gone during that period.
PATRONIZE ono that has withstood tho TEST of TIME.
W. B. HOLMES, President II. S. SALMON, Cashier
A. T. SEARLE, Vice-President W. J. WARD, Asst. Cashier.
W. B. HOLMES F. P. KIMBLE T. B. CLARK
A. T. SEARLE W, F. SUYDAM C. J. SMITH
H. J. CONGER H. S. SALMON J. W. FARLEY
E. W. GAMMELL
Nov. 12, 1912.
Mrs. . Edward Uglow entertained
relative's from Carbondalo last week.
William Fisher, of Lake Hiawa
tha, is visiting relatives In Hones
dale. Floyd Bayly of this place spent
Sunday with his family at Beach
lake. Fred Pohlo has returned homo
after spending a tew cays In New
John Woodmansee, of Starrucca,
was a business caller in Honesdale
Miss Irene Pethlck, of Tyler Hill,
went to Peckvlllo Friday last to
spend a few days.
Mrs. Rowland Ritton Is visiting
her mother, Mrs. Charles Schoon
over and friends here.
Mrs". Henry List and daughter,
Anita, of Laurella, spent Sunday
with relatives in town.
Hon. E. B. Hardenbergh attended
a board meeting of the .trustees of
the Scranton State hospital on Tues
day. Mr. and Mrs. Neville Holgato en
tertained Mrs. W. J. Perkins and
son William of Carbondalo over
Hon. E. B. Hardenbergh returned
Friday .from Wllkes-'Barre whore lie
attended a banquet the preceding
Mrs. Frederick Davis, of Roslyn,
N. Y., is visiting her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. W. W. Baker, of East Exten
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Katz, of New
'York City, former residents of
Honesdale, were Sunday guests of
N. B. Alfast and family of Tyler
Hill, arrived safely In Los Angeles,
California, after a pleasant trans
Register and Recorder W. B. Lesh
er and Commissioners' Clerk T. Y.
Boyd expect to attend the automo
bile show in New York this week.
Rev. J. J. McHalo, of Hawley, at
tended the funeral services of the
late Miss Annie King, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John King, at Avoca,
John McConnon, foreman for E.
D. Pearce, contractor and builder,
has removed his family and house
hold furnishings from Carbondale to
this place, occupying the Sell house
at the foot of Eleventh street.
Mrs. Harry Linton, of Now York,
returned to that city Tuesday after
spending a few days with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Ham. Her
brother, T. Frank Ham, who is ill
of typhoid fever, is no worse.
Miss Maude Noble, of Damascus,
was brought to Honesdale Sunday
and taken to Scranton by Dr. P. B.
Petersen. She will undergo an op
eration in the Hahnemann hospital.
Dr. J. L. Peck is the surgeon.
WORDS FOR THE
jj SPELLING CONTEST
jj OF THE jj
jj Wayne County School.
Bryn Mawr hexagon
The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Honesdale Consoli
dated Electric Light, Heat and
Power Company will be held at tho
office of the company on Monday,
January 20, 1913, beween the h'ours
of three and four o'clock p. m for
the purpose of electing directors for
tho ensuing year, and tho transac
tion of any other business that, may
come before tho meeting.
M. B. ALLEN, Secretary.
Honesdale, Pa Jan. 3, 1913. 2w3