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The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, January 15, 1913, Image 2

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Ml n
Indian Orchard, Jan. 11.
The recent ralna have done con
Blderable damage to the roads in
this vicinity.
Some of the dairymen are getting
alarmed over the Ice question, but
It Is a long time before spring.
Arthur Olver, Borden's Inspector
at East Honesdale, was a welcome
guest at Altoona farm on Thursday.
Wo should all profit from the valu
able Information given by this offi
cial on his monthly visits.
Rev. A. L. Whlttaker, rector of
Grace church, Honesdale, spent
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of
this week calling on his many
friends at this place.
E. C. and Jesse Ham have taken
a contract to haul props for F. Hol
lenbeck from George Ham's lot to
'Honesdale, and have begun work on
William Gray, of Honesdale, Is
spending several days with John
Spry and wife of this place.
Charles Williams, of Hough Lake,
is assisting E. C. Ham.
Mabel Wagner, of Honesdale, is
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Wagner.
Floyd Bayly, of Honesdale, spent
several days recently at Sunnyside
Albert Jay, of Milanville, Is visit
ing his aged grandparents, Charles
Jay and wife.
Edward Nonnenmacher and Nor
man Fonda are cutting the lumber
on the L. It. Garratt lot for Mr. Hoi
Mrs. J. G. Swartz, of Red Ridge
lfarm, went over to Atco recently
where she was entertained by her
sister, Mrs. Levi Ostrander.
Lester Mclntire and Paul Wegst
are cutting lumber on the E. E.
Avery farm for Messrs. Colo and
Mr. Myers, of Hickory Grove farm
went over to E. Miller's of Engle
hart, on a business trip the first of
the week.
Our mall carrier, J. Owen Olver,
delivered his first parcel post pack
age to W. H. Marshall.
The Indian Orchard Cemetery As
sociation held their annual meeting
at Grange Hall on Wednesday even
ing last. Messrs. Saunders and Bis
hop were re-elected directors. The
board elected S. Saunders, president:
Howard Bishop, treasurer; R. E.
Bayly, secretary, and Marshall
Smith, sexton.
Mr. and Mrs. L. R,
Garrett were j
the guests of friends at Beachlake
on Tuesday.
C. L.,Highhouse of Carley Brook,
'was doing business at this place on
- r .j 1 L
iuunuay lusi.
Mrs. Atkinson, of White Mills, Is
visiting her daughtor, Mrs. O. D.
Kathryn Wagner, who has been
visiting her parents, has returned to
her home in Honesdale.
Mrs. May Richmond will entertain
the next guild meeting on the 23d
William Meyers has accepted a
position as traveling salesman.
Merchant Chas. Spry and Earl
Bateman of Beachlake, spent Thurs
day at the Old Red Rock farm.
A surprise party was given A. M.
Henshaw by his neighbors New
Year's eve to watch the old year out
and the now year in. Over fifty
were present. They were: John
Penwarden, East Honesdale; E.
Bayly and wife, J. F. Marshall and
ifamily, Robert Marshall, wife and
son, Alonzo Williams, "wife and
daughter, John Reining and wife,
Jacob Hlller and wife, Wm. Oliver,
wife and .family, Hiram Wood and
wife, Thomas Treverton and wife,
Wm. H. Dunn and wife, Ellery Cros
by and wife, Mrs. Mclntire, all of
Beachlake; H. H. Crosby and wife,
Mrs. Chas. Smith and son, C. Tell,
wife and son, S. K. Dills and fam
ily, J. W. Spry and wife, G. H. Ham
and family, Edna and Leon Toms,
A. M. Henshaw and wife, of this
place. A delicious oyster stew was
served under the supervision of Mrs.
H. H. Crosby and Mrs. HenBhaw.
After this hymns were sung and
with a few well chosen words S. K.
Dills presented Mr. Henshaw with
a handsome arm chair as a token
of the high esteem In which he and
his good wife are held. J. H. Pen
warden presented each with a beau
tiful china plate, cups and saucers.
Although It was a complete surprise
to Mr. Henshaw he was equal to the
occasion and thanked everyone for
the kind remembrances. All repeat
ed the Lord's Prayer and after sing'
ing "God Bo With You Till We
Meet Again," an expectant hush
came over the merry crowd as tho
clock struck twelve and the dis
tant whistle, gongs and bells ot the
neighboring towns could be heard
proclaiming the arrival of tho new
year. After good wishes 'for tho
now year had been exchanged the
guests returned to their homes, hav
ing Bpent a most enjoyable evening
in this hospitable home.
Mrs. H. H. Crosby was a recent
guest among relatives in Scranton.
Mrs. William H. Hall and Miss
Nellie Hall of Honesdale, were re
cent callers here.
The glass cutters of this vicinity
had only a short holiday vacation
which was appreciated. We hope
the Now Year will continue with
plenty of work in all the shops.
Mrs. R. Loftwlch, son Harry and
H. H. Crosby and wife were among
tho guests ot a birthday party at
William Rodgers, Honesdale, given
in honor of Mrs. Rodger's birthday.
It was also Mrs. Leftwich'a birth
day. Tho Grangers installed officers last
Wednesday evening.
Harold Smith and ifamily, of To
wanda, were recent guests at his
mother's. Mrs. Chas. Smith.
H. 'H. Crosby and wife were call
ers among -friends at Adams' Lake
nn Sunday last.
E. C. and Jesse Ham are hauling
mino props for Hollenbeck.
Mrs. Geo. H. Ham and daughter,
Mary, have returned from a most
Interesting visit to Lynn, Mass. The
trip by rail and boat of nearly three
hundred miles, though tiresome, was
very Interesting. A side trip up
Riverside Drive to Grant's Tomb in
an electric buss, whllo waiting In
New York ifor connections, gave a
beautiful view of the Hudson and
Tomb, also the return through Fifth
Avenue, New York's most stylish
shopping district, where pedestrians,
autos and vehicles of all kinds made
the passage through very slow,
Some of the noted places visited In
Boston were the Massachusetts State
House, Granary burying ground,
King's Chapel. Shaw's Monument,
etc., also a number of large depart
ment stores and of course a Tide
through the subway, Copely Square,
and the. Immense South Station de
pot in that city. Chelsia, the town
which was so nearly burned out a
year or so ago, is rebuilt and the
-burned district can bp distinguished
only by the newness of its buildings.
On the return trip, though the cars
and steam boat were crowded with
the holiday rush of people -from
Boston to New York, everybody was
made as comfortable as possible and
the passage through the Sound was
very smooth.
Hawley, Jan. 11.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lange, of
Brooklyn, N. Y., are visiting 'friends
Mrs. Roy Weaver, of Glen Ayre,
was a caller here on Thursday.
Norah Appleman, aged eighteen
months, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Appleman, of Church street,
died Wednesday night from mem
braneous croup.
Dr. and Mrs. Harris, of Walton,
N. Y., are visiting -at the home of
Dr. and Mrs. L. P. Cooke, on Key
stone strpfit.
Mrs. L. Jones, of Lake Ariel, was'
a caller here Thursday.
Charles Krauss is visiting friends
at Goshen and Port Jervis, N. Y
Jacob Kizer, of Tafton, died at his
home Thursday night of pneumonia.
He is survived by his wife, three
daughters and two sons. Tho fun
eral was held on Sunday.
Ledgedale, Jan. 11.
The dinner held at the homo of
Mrs. John Becker New Year's day
proved a success. Proceeds, $10.40.
When our pastor, Rev. Treat, was
leaving he was presented with a
horse blanket, and Mrs. Treat with
a pair of bed blankets.
Mrs. Url Everts has returned to
Scranton after spending the past
two weeks with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. John Becker.
Cora Martin and Reba Harloe
have returned to Hawley after spend
ing New Year's at the home of Wil
liam Martin.
Isaac Martin spent Sunday at this
James Dowling and
daughter '
Anna, of Gouldsboro, spent Sunday
at the home of W. J. Patterson. i
Ledgedale Grange, No. 1481, in-
stalled their officers for the coming
year as follows: Master, C. F. Kel-
le5irorTeCora' Martin Stewart"11 W
D. Martin; assistant 'stewart, John
Schrader; 'chaplain, Mrs. J. Becker;
secretary, Mrs. H. Stermer; treasur-:
er, w. a. Btermer; gateKeeper,
Henry Stermer; ceres, Mrs. Martin;
pomona, Mrs. I. Conklln; flora, Mary
Lane; lady assistant Stewart, Pearl
Martin. After Installation of offi
cers an oyster supper was enjoyed.
Rock Lake, Jan. 11.
Very mild weather for raid-winter.
People are wishing for snow.
John Leonard has returned homo
after spending the holidays with
relatives in New York city.
Mrs. Thomas Cluno and son Ed
ward, and Lawrence Belne, of New
York, were guests at tho home of
John Riley tho past week. i
Katherlno Clune, of Carbondale, I
spent Sunday with her parents.
Miss Genieve Leonard gave a party
to her friends New Year's night. All
present report a very pleasant time. '
Susie Tully has returned to East
Stroudsburg State Normal school af-,
ter spending the holiday vacation
at her home here.
'Newfoundland, Jan. 11.
Despite the inclement weather on
Monday and Wednesday evenings
the Week of Prayer services at the
Moravian church were well attend
ed. On Wednesday evening tho annual
election of officers for the Moravian
Sunday school was hold. Tho fol
lowing officers were elected: Super
intendent, Rev. Edmund Schwarze;
assistant superintendent, Friend
Robacker; treasurer, Clarence Ehr
hardt; secretary, Wm. Beehn; or
ganist, Mrs. Georgo Sommer; assls
ant organist, Miss Ella Ehrhardt;
librarian, E. Huguenln; assistant li
brarian, H. Zlegler.
Mrs. John Smith, of Greentown,
died on Thursday, Jan. 9. Funeral
was held on Sunday. Sho Is sur
vived by six daughters.
Mrs. D. B. Smith is ill.
Hawley, Jan. 11.
Asa Tyler left on Sunday for
Drakes college, Passaic, to resume
his studies.
Miss Mary Brenneman, vice-principal
of the local schools, arrived
from Harrlsburg on Thursday to
resume her work.
Miss Elizabeth Greggo, a teacher
in Now Jersey, left on Sunday to re
sume her work at that place.
Miss Einille Spring left on Sun
day to resumo , 'her work teaching
Leon Brannlng, a student at Wyo
ming Seminary, left on Monday for
that place to resume his studies.
James McAndrow left on Satur
day to work In New York as a glass
Miss Frances Gulnn returned -to
Wyoming Seminary on Monday.
Paupack, Jan. 11.
People around this community
have been entertaining the grip. 1
Miss Esther B. Klllam returned
from Rochester Sunday last. J
A new furnace has been put in the
Paupack M. E. church.
Erl Trlvelplece has started his
saw mill again.
Henry C. Butler, of Greentown,
visited his cousin, Blanche M. Fow
ler, on Thursday.
W. Vetterleln spent last week in
Mrs. M. B. Kellam Is on the sick
list. We all hopo for a speedy re
covery. I
Miss Nancy Simons, of Hawley, is
visiting her cousins, Dorothea Gum--ble
and Helen Klllam.
Miss Isabel Williams is spending
a few days with her sister, Mrs. F.
Gilpin, at Hawley.
A. N. Surplice is staying home
this week on account of sickness.
Miss Anna Stelnman returned
home Monday after spending New
Year's week with her aunt in Scran
White Mills, Jan. 11.
Mrs. Charles Berger Is convalesc
ing after an attack of Illness.
Mrs. Brannlng is visiting at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. William
Miss Anna Ward, of Honesdale,
was the guest of her sister, Mrs.
Dwight Dorfllnger on Friday,
Leon Brannlng, of Hawley, was a
guest of friends and relatives re-1 nmounts of $10,000 up, were npproxi
cenmly' , i , o 1 mutely $302,000,000. It is probable that
tonTrW.n& XerTf'ew VZZzZ
days' visit with his son, Leo, who l'eacn about f25.00,000. making $327,
is a student of St. Thomas' college. 000.000 in nil. Tbeso figures exceed
About fourteen little folks as- tlle Preceding year by $152,000,000.
sembled at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Educational works were the most
Louis Aug, to help their daughter, popular channel for the distribution of
Celestine celebrate her eighth birth- this money. Hospitals and the care of
day. Music, both vocal and instru- tiw. nrwi m next, with rifts for re-
mental, together with games and
other amusements, made the even
Ing merry. Some of the entertain- "mls lue ""T a" uu
ers were Beatrice Reed, Mildred inunmerable donations by persons
Werner, Celestine Aug, Wm. Aug, whose identity was not disclosed or dls
Loretta Rolllson and Mesdames Aug. ' closed to only a few.
About 9 o'clock the little folks sat i in England during 1012 tho benefac
down to a dainty luncheon, after tjous aggregated only about $20,000,000.
which they left for home, each and Th American benefactions would
everyone wishing their little hostess1 , ., . , (f
many more such birthdays. Coles-, more ? . for yoarB intQ
tine was the recipient of many pret-: nnre of tno aTm? nnd nnvy- Tne B"
ty gifts. Among the guests were: Kregato ts more than the capital of the
Beatrice Reed, Mildred Werner, Lo- Bank of England or of the Imperial
retta Rolllson, Helen and Antoinette Bank of Germany and exceeds tho
Kelch, Gertrude and Veronica Aug, amount of money in the subrrensury
Irene and Miles Kitner, William, ,n v.. Vnrlr
35? ATS? Mrsf Louis' AFurg6d I HnSTSt yCnrS f
The late rains gave tho town con-. 000.000 has been given away in this
slderable water.
New Telegraph Instrument Said to
Revolutionize Service.
A Mndrld dispatch gives details of a
new invention which is said to revolu
tionize telegraphy.
The machine, which is declared to bo
un improvement on the Hughos instru-
ment, was invented and manufactured
hv Snnor Halorn of thn Snnnish tele-
graph department. It is capable of
Bending and receiving 1,820 words a
minute, three times the velocity of the
HuKhes machine. Senor Balsera's ma-
chine possesses a type wheel similar to
that of tn5 Hughes apparatus; but,
whereas with the latter only fira lni-
presslons or letters cun be effectea per
revolution, with the former fourteen
may bo made with n keyboard of the
same size.
The instrument, It is stated, has been
thoroughly tested by the Spanish tele -
graph department, which has ordered
twenty machines.
Man Is Overcome With Anger at New
Year's Party.
Overcome with amazement and an
ger because he saw a stranger kiss his
sister at a New Year's party, John AI
bus of New York dropped dead.
Albus, with several friends, went to
the home of his sister, Mrs. Charles Art on condition that an addition to
Uhl, and all were having a merry par- the museum should bo built for hous
ty. Other friends called, and pwent- jng them. In addition, a large sum
ly some one unknown to Albus put his j Wns paid to have them brought to this
arm nbout Mrs. Uhl and kissed her. country.. This largo donation, coupled
She resented it, as did Albus, and tho I with his other benefactions, makes Mr
man was put out of the apartment ' Morgan ono of the leaders among the
Albus dropped to the floor. The coro-1 givers of the year. His other gifts in
ner investigated ana saia aetn was
due to heart disease.
Second Son of King George Next to 1
Last Among Sixty-five Cadets.
Prince Albert, second son of King
George, who was born in 1806, stood
sixty-fourth in order of merit in a list
of slxty-Qve persona who underwent
nn examination for naval caaota last
The newspapers comment on tho
standing of tho prince as cvidoooe of
the complete Impartiality of the ex
The now year has hegun and
you should subscribe at once for The
Citizen. Only $1.50 per year.
Philanthropies of Period Reach
LEAD 1911 BY $152,000,000
Carnegie Leads Givcra Total Would
Maintain Army and Navy For One
Year Sums Given In Twelve Yean
Would Provide 92 Cents Each to
World's Inhabitants.
GIVERS OF $1,000,000 OR OVER
YEAR 1912.
J. Plrrpont Morgan $51,000,000
Andrew Carnegie 10,000,000
Bell Telephone Co 30,000.000
Mrs. Robert Carson 6,000,000
Captain John C. Martin.... 4,100,000
P. A. B. Wldsner 4.000,000
John D. Rockefeller 3,000,000
Richard T. Crane 3,136,000
Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Ryan... 2,000,000
Georce F. Baker 2.000.000
Henry F. Dlmock l.tC'.OOO
Mrs. Caroline Keustadter... 1.&00.000
John D. Rockefeller. Jr 1.100.000
Mrs. Russell Enge 1,000,000
Mrs. E. H. Harrlman 1,000,000
Calvary Morris 1,000.000
Francis L. Inland 1,000,000
Edward Jnckson 1,000.000
Sears, Roebuck A Co 1,000,000
Mary Packer CummlnBS.... 1,000,000
Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Morton. 1,000.000
Edwin Bancroft Foote 1,000,000
D. M. Farson 1,000,000
Mrs. Marshall O. Terry.... 1.000,000
William Hall Penfold 1.000,000
Mrs. Cornelia Btorrs 1.000.000
Sebastian de Lawrence 1,000,000
Henry Iden 1,000,000
Miss Flora K. Isham 1,000,000
Gen. T. Coleman du Pont.. 1.000,000
Dr. Morris Loeb 1,000,000
The year 1012 was notable for
the large number of benefactions for
educational and philanthropic purposes.
' The total benefactions, accruing from
iinii nnt..rnrii n rioo third. lic
,.; .
country, which if distributee; to nil tno
inhabitants of the earth would be 02
ccnts, individual or it would
; supply $10.33 to each inhabitant of con
tinental United States,
Carnegie Benefactions.
Andrew Carnegio leads among the
givers, although tho actual disburse
ments of bis wealth are not all shown In
items for 1012. Ho announced thnt he
hnd placed all of his fortune except
$25,000,000 in the Carnegio Corporation
nfNowVnrlr. nthor dnnntlons mad! bv
Mr. Carnegie ran to more than 1,000
separate items, which would total over
510,000.000. Among the larger sums
WCre $2,000,000 to the Carnegio Foun-
dation For the Advancement of Toach-
ing. an endowment fund (not yet ac-
cepted) for future retired presidents of
the United States, which would allow
them $25,000 a year each; $2,000,000 to
the Caruoglo Technical schools for the
establishment of a school for fine arts;
$100,000 to Yale Forest school; $75,000
1 for a library in the northern section
0f j?ew York city; $50,000 to the Uni-
versify of Denver; $60,000 to the Uni
versity of Vermont; $25,000 to the
Western College of Ohio; $20,000 to
Albion college; $20,000 to Pacific uni
versity; $18,000 to Wells college to
complete it library; $15,000 to Shurt
leff college for a library, etc.
J. P. Morgan's Gifts.
The gift of J. P. Morgnn in art rreaa-
ures valued at abont $50,000,000 was
made to the Metropolitan Museum of
eluded $200,000 to the Trinity eolleao
for a library. $100,000 to the Pcabody
College For Teachers, $100,000 to the
general convention of the Protestant
Episcopal church and $50,000 each to
the University of Gottlngen, in Ger
many; the London Y. M. O. A. and
fuud to build a hotel for allormen.
The Bell Telephone company an
nounced the establishment of a $10,
000,000 pension fund for employees
who have been in its service for more
than a year.
John D. Rockefeller has fallen off
considerably In the matter 6f firlnc
during the past year. In 1010 his gifts
totaled $17,000,000 and in 1011 about
$5,000,000. In the last twelve months
the amount of his known benefactions
about 83.000.000.
Notice Is 'hereby given, pursuant
to the provisions of the Act ot As
sembly, entitled "An Act to provide
for the ordinary expenses of the
government, payment of the interest
of the state debt, receiving propos
als for the sale of public works and
for other purposes," approved the
27th day of July, 1842, that the as
sessors of the several townships and
boroughs of Wayne county have
made their returns of their assess
ments for the year 1913, and that
the following Is a statement of the
aggregate values and assessments
made by said assessors of the several
subjects of taxation enumerated In
the 11th section of said Act of July
27, 1842, and in the several Acts
supplementary thereto, and of the
whole amount of county taxes as as
sessed in said townships and bor
Notice is also given pursuant to
Act of Assembly aforesaid, that the
following days and dates appointed
for tho appeals from the assessments
for the several" boroughs and town
ships, have also been appointed by
the Commissioners of said county
for finally determining whether any
of the valuations of the assessors
have been made below a just rate ac
cording to the meaning and intention
of said Act.
The Commissioners of Wayne
county sitting as a Board of Revis
ion have appointed the following
days and dates respectively for hear
ing final appeals 'from the Triennial
assessment of 1913 at the Commis
sioners' office, Honesdale, Pa., be
ginning at 8 a. m. Monday, Feb. 3,
1913, and closing at 2:30 p. m. Fri
day, Feb. 7, 1913:
Monday, Feb. 3 Honesdale and
Tuesday, Feb. 4. Berlin, Damas
cus, Manchester, Buckingham, Leb
anon and Oregon.
Wednesday, Feb. 5 Scott, Star
rucca, Preston, Mt. Pleasant, Cherry
Ridge, Dyberry and Bethany.
Thursday, Feb. 6 Clinton, Can
aan, South Canaan, Prompton,
Waymart, Lohlgh and Dreher.
Friday, Feb. 7. Salem, Sterling,
Lake, Hawley, Palmyra, Paupack.
Persons having a grievance should
try to adjust It with the assessor be
fore tho appeals, if this cannot bo
done, and It Is not convenient to at
tend the appeals, write the grievance
and mall It to the Commissioners'
office and It will receive attention.
County levy for 1913 is 4 mills.
County Commissioners.
Attest: T. Y. Boyd, Clerk.
Honesdale, Pa. 3eol3
Our GOLD TABLETS if used promptly
will make short work of a cold,
Honesdale, ... Pa.
I Propraetor
After an nbsenco of two years
from Hotel Wnyno, during which
time I lensed the building to other
parties, I now desire to anaounco to
tho public thnt I have again assumed
control of notel Wnyno where I will
bo pleused to greet my former pa
trons. Tlio hotel is being thoroughly
renovated and placed in first-class
condition for tho reception of guests.
Good table accommodations. Special
attention given to transients. Stable
in connection with hotel.
Positively the Greatest known Remedy for Quick and
Permanent Relief of Pain.
For Bruises, Sprains, Cold in Chest, Headache, Neuralgia, Croup
and Rheumatic Pains it is a never falling remedy.
No Home is complete without a bottle of Bloodlno Rheumatic
Liniment for every day ACCIDENTS and ILLS.
C. C. Jadwln, Special Agent, Honesdale.
Tho hustling Httle borough of
Waymart, located on tho Honesdale
branch of tho Delaware- and Hudson
railroad, at tho base of tho Mooslc
rmountalns, is growing rapidly.
There Is only ono house vacant in
that village and it is oho of the
best buiii. nouses, there, too. It con
tains eight rooms and is a store and
dwelling combined. Can bo used for
two families. The property is lo
cated In the center of the town and
Is directly opposite the postofflce. It
would make an Ideal place for al
most any kind of business. Tho lot
is 60x160 feet and can be bought on
easy terms of the Buy-U-A-IIomo
Realty Company, Honesdale, Pa.,
Jadwln building. If you cannot
come to HoneBdale use the telephone
or write and further description will
bo cheerfully given. 99tf.
en that appraisement of $300
to tho widows of the following nam
ed decedents have been filed in the
Orphans Court of Wayno county, and
will be presented for approval on
Monday, January 20, 1913 viz:
Geo. J. Bergmann, Texas: Per
sonal. Geo. W. Butterworth, Sterling:
W. J. BARNES, Clerk.
The Jeweler
t would like to see you if
you are in the marketf
f for
"Guaranteed articles only sold." v
d i n e

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