Newspaper Page Text
VILLAGE, HAMLET, FARM.
A Week's Doings in Rural
Interesting Items Picked Up by Our
Staff of Wide-Awake- Correspondents
Junu Sth. Horn, to
.Mrs. rreu i.erKmuu, ouuuuu,,
juno ..in. a iiuiigiuei.
ivlU0 u'Vels 1H ,lolnu ,ur,
tue sunune mourns.
a posiomco inspector 01 i-uim-;
ucipnia, was a cuiier in uus p.uce
Mrs. Charles I'cnnell and daugh
ter, Gladys., also Mrs. William See-
ger will leave Saturday next, June
12th, to attend graduating exercises ,
at ewue i uuue wubi u iiiu ouu, ,
... i. i.. ......i . i
iinrence reniien, is u htmiuiii. .
They will return home . I une 1 Oth.
Mr. and Mrs. ('. F. Utt entertain- i
fil .Mr. aim .mis. unrein c i-uruy, oi
Seelyville. Mr. and Mrs. It
. ' i
Murphy, of Hawley, Mrs. Webster
and son Floyd, of Sterling, nnd
Mr. and Mrs. M. II. Iiarloe and two
children on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Win. Scegar and
Mrs. Aaron Goble, of this place, at
tended the great Uarnum & llalley
circus at Scranton on Monday, the
.Mrs. .John Gronor, who has been
very ill, is improving.
.Mrs. W. D. Sheeley, we are sorry
to state, is again confined to her
Mrs. Darzilla Shaffer, who has
been very ill with pneumonia, at
Scranton, has had a relapse and is
in a most critical condition.
Mrs. Augusta Reinake and little
ron, of New York City, came on
Thursday last to spend the summer
with Mr. and Mrs. William Itelneke
of this place.
Mrs. Louis Cohen left for New
York City on Sunday where she
will spend three weeks. "Little
Jennie" was convalescing nicely,
the last report.
Mrs. William Ammaterman and two
children will return to their homes
at White Haven, Pa., on Monday.
Mrs. Oscar Alpha will accompany
The base ball game between
Hawley and Lakeville, held at this
place on Sunday last, resulted In the
score of 11 to D in Lakeville's
June 7th. .Miss Gertrude Cogan,
of Bedford, Pa., will lecture in the
M. E. church on Thursday and Fri
day night. She comes highly rec
ommended and all are cordially in
vited to attend.
Rev. W. S. Empleton, of Lookout,
was in town one day last week.
Mrs. George Malley, of Stock
port, is visiting at Hon. Win, Wil
son's this week.
J. R. Cooper, of French Woods,
called on friends in town Saturday
of last week.
Children's Day next Sunday
11 o'clock a. in., in the M.
church. The public generally
invited to attend the service.
Mrs. Parmelia Guilis's house was
partially destroyed by lire one day
last week. The bucket brigade did
well in saving the building from
total destruction. What we need,
however, is a volunteer lire com
pany, and a hand fire engine, for
the reason that the bucket brigade
will not always fill the bill.
June Sth. The White Mills
school board icortiniml and the
following; offl.ers v.xre elected:
President, John Tunan, Sr., secre
tary, John Sonner; treasurer, Jos.
Stephens. The county superin
tendent met with the board and ex
plained what they would need, and
the benefits derived therefrom, by
adopting the High school studies in
this district. It is generally known
that the teachers of White Mills
school were teaching more scholars
than they could give the necessary
attention to and it would soon be
come necessary to engage another
teacher. After careful considera
tion by the board they thought it
would be doing the people of White
Mills an injustice if they did not
take advantage of the extra appro
priation which was allowed to the
independent districts that would
qualify, and they unanimously
adopted the high school, which will
demand another teacher and the
benefits that will be derived there
from by the people can not bo over
estimated. Fred Houth, our retir
ing secretary, should have great
praise for the Interest that he has
taken In the White 51111s school
while serving as secretary. Noth
ing has been loft undone on his
part. The teachers have all been
reappointed for another year and it
speaks well for their past services,
as the board has never received a
single complaint during the year,
Parents should get in closer touch
with the teachers and the results
'will be far more satisfactory to all
Will, the barber, says, that In
stead of putting you hand on your
face to see If your are shaved or
not, Just put your hand on your
pocket to see If your pocket book
Is there or not.
Tho Modern Woodmen observed
their Memorial day on Sunday,
Juno Gth. They started from their
hall at 3:30 p. m. nnd marched to
the Indian Orchard burying ground
tl)eh. (kcensed brother. Fred Wer
ner. who was a member of C'ami)
lOff.'J. About forty members at-
tmApA , a bod
Georgu UeartisiL,t. is very busy
,ooklng for a wlfe He aimost eaptur
ed one on Sunday, but "u Miss is
as good as a mile," that is, in his
opinion, as he walked all day on
,, tn ..,,, ...,.,,. w
nothtng deiine has been given out as
Th()S om ,, tW() (lilughte,.Si
Jyrt,0 nnd Kslllt,ri nre vlslUng ,
T.oi'l W llllnmu ln,'nviil n pun
to shoot some crows and when tak
ing the weapon back to the house
neglected to remove the shells. The
gun beng placed against the house,
fell over, and was discharged. Some
of the shot went into two of his
sons' legs. Or. E. B. Gavitte from
White Mills, and Dr. Nielsen, of
Honesdale, were called to remove
the shot from their legs and feet.
We hope that the accident will not
be of a serious nature, but people
should be careful of guns, especially
when around the house where there
June 8th. Orchard Inspectors
Messrs. Nuttnberger and Bullock,
gave a demonstration of the method
of planting, trimming and sprayiug
apple trees last Thursday morning,
In the Curtis orchard, in which the
State has taken one acre to care
for as an object lesson or school for
the orchardists of Wayne county
and vicinity. They are spraying
the acre to-day for the codling
moth. The orchard is conveniently
located on the north and south
road and on the road leading to
Forest City. The large orchard
has always been considered a profit
able one, under old methods. It
would be well for all fruit growers
to take the time and inspect the
acre from year to year, as Wayne
county apples are said to possess
in extra fine flavor. Mr. Nutten
ootger also ga'.e a talk on the in
sects and fungus growths of all
fruit trees in Moosic Grange hall,
on Wednesday evening, after which
the young people of the M. E. so
clety served cake and cream.
.Mrs. Illglihouse and two grand
children, of Honesdale, were guests
at F. E. Loomis's last week.
Mrs. Sarah Fox, son Clarenci
and daughter Bessie, of Honesdale,
recently spent the day witli Mrs. C.
.Mrs. Margarette Sanders and son
John, of Carbondale, spent Sunday
at George Cramer's, and 1). A
Cramer Is a guest at tilt- same
A lady who before her marriage
was Miss Hattie Squires, whos-r
girlhood was spent here, anri wliose
home is now in Seattle, Washing
ton, was accompanied by her bus
band and sisters, Mrs. F. O. Loomis
and husband, of Carbondale, and
.Mio. George Munson, of Canaan,
and brother Illlnn, in a visit to
their old home, which lias passed
into other hands, and the graves
of their lather and mother and
other relatives, on Sunday last.
We understand that dogs have
again entered the flock of slice
owned hy Grant White, of South
Clinton, and killed and maimed in
all to the number of more than
June Sth. Miss Edna Skinner
was In Port Jervis on Tuesday last
Merlin Illman, of Wyoming Semi
nary, arrived home last Saturday
Miss Tlieressa Hynes. of Calllcoon
and Thomas Hynes, of Buffalo, are
visiting in town.
Among the graduates of tho Da
mascus High school was Miss Ada
Skinner of this place.
Miss Bessie E. Skinner returned
from Hawley Wednesday last, after
a few days' visit with Miss Alma
Mrs. Elmer Olver, of Tyler Hill
spent Saturday with Miss Mabel
Mrs. John Pulls and sons returned
to Syracuse, N. Y., last week. They
wero accompanied by Mrs. Isadore
Calkins and son Donald.
The saw mill belonging to Earl
Barnes burned Friday night. The
blaze was first seen by Harold Deigh
ton who hastened to the neighbors
and to tell Mr. Barnes. One pile o
lumber burned and the rest was
saved only by hard work and from
the fact that there was no wind
There was no Insurance. Mr
Barnes Is an energetic young man
and haB the sympathy of tho peopl
In his loss.
The chemical works will be In
Scranton about tho first of July.
Rumor says the Delaware Is to
bo dammed at Narrowsburg. N. Y
Miss Christlno Hockcr, of Hones
dale, Is homo for tho summer.
Miss Minnie Hockcr Is attending
school at Damascus.
Mrs. George V. Smith, of New
Haven, Conn., Is visiting her cousin
Miss Florence V. Sklnnor.
Rev. Van Cnmpen and wife, of
Arkvllle, Pa., were calling on old
friends the first of the week.
Mr. Stuart, of Blnghamton, wau tn
H. H. Tyler, of Scranton, is visit
ing his brother, G. H. Tyler.
Claire Tegeler Is doing nicely, and
the Doctor thinks the foot which
was crushed In the heel will come
out nil right In time.
June 7th. Miss Annie Bortree,
of Clark's Summit, Is the guest of
his sister, Mrs. R. B. Simons.
Mr. and Mrs. George L. Collins
Ltntl Miss Adah N. Saddler, of Hones
dale, spent from Saturday till
Monday with their sister, Mrs.
Floyd A. Seville.
On the Gth, .1. T. Stocker very
kindly brought a young minister to
preach at Jericho and we under
stand he Is a student and will
preach every two weeks at 3 p. in.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Cross, Mr. and
Mrs. J. G. Simons, R. B. Simons and
family, M. A. Gilpin and family and
others from here wore at Mrs.
Gilpin's funeral at South Sterling
on the 5th. Mrs. Gilpin was well
and favorably known here.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Joseph Neville, of
Holllstervllle, spent the day at L.
T. Adams's last Saturday. .Mr.
Adams has been an Invalid for the
past three years and does not Im
prove. To-day Mr. and Mrs.
Enoch Adams, from Gouldsboro,
made them a visit.
Next Thursday, the tilth, the
Ladies' Aid will take dinner ,!th
S. B. Carey went to Willces-Bnrre
and returned the next day, bringing
a little three-year-old girl back
with lit ni.
On the 5th the Junior base ball
team went to Salem to play ball,
and returned rejoicing over a victory
of S to 5.
The prlmnry meeting on the nth
was not a very exciting affair. Only
34 Republican votes were polled,
and one solitary Democratic one.
We are informed that a Miss
Mogg, of Wilkes-Barre, will speak
in the church on the evening of
Children's Day will be observed
here on the 13th. Services will
begin at 10 a. m.
The auditors had their annual
settlement to-day but we have not
yet seen the report which is sup
posed to be published in a county
paper, or posted in ten conspicuous
John Smith has had a "clean
The boys say "Billy" is the boss
Lowell Cross was presented by
the club with a $3.t"0 catcher's
Milton Cross with his new wheel
is the happiest hoy in town.
SERPENT SAVED DOT'S LIFE.
India Village School Story Quite
Oriental in Details.
A strange story is given by a sub
scrlber of a drama said to have hap
pened in a Jubbulporo (India) vil
A few days ago one of the teach
ers detained a Maliajar boy, wearing
ornaments, after school hours, say
ing that ho would not be allowed to
go homo till he had prepared his
day's lesson. Whun the rest of tho
students had gone away and there
was none to watcli them the master
shut tho boy up in a small room
and demanded all his ornaments.
On the lattor's refusal the master
gave him several cuts with a blunt
knife. As tho knife was too bad to
kill the boy and the boy also was
suffering from excruciating pain, ho
requested his teacher to kill him by
a stone lying in tho school compound
No sooner said then the master
agreed to it and went to bring tho
stone. Tho master had hardly lifted
the stone when a black serpent rose
up and colled itself round his arms.
Tho half dead boy, seeing that his
master did not come back, shouted
and somo passersby came there. See
ing tho boy in this state, they in
formed tho police, who reached there
Immediately. The unfortunato mas
ter was still In that condition. See
ing the police the serpent left his
prisoner and tho master was ar
Returning tho Play.
There Is a story of a man who, to
bo funny, asked a girl In a bakery
how she sold milk, and when she re
plied, "By the yard," ho asked for
a yard of It. She dipped her finger
In the pan and drew a three-foot
line of milk along the countor. The
man was not to be so easily beaten
"Is that a yard of milk?" ho asked.
"Yes," said tho girl. "All right
Wrap it up and I'll tako It." A tale
worthy to match this Is told by a
writer In the Emporia Gazette.
The captain of a schooner that
trades between New York and Sa
van nali Is noted for his wit, and on
every occasion that offers ho loses
his shafts of humor, to the chagrin
and embarrassment of Its target.
Sooner or later tho stinger gets
stung, and this chronic pun artist Is
no exception to tho rule.
On one occasion, when about two
days out from New York, ho ap
proached a group of sailors who
woie washing the forward deck, and
singling out a big, raw-boned Irish
man who was experiencing his first
taste of sailor's life, ho gravely ask
)(1: "Can you steer the mainmast
down i lie forecastle stairs?"
Quick as a flash came the reply,
YU, sor, I can, if you will stand
below and coil It up."
SOME AMAZING MARRIAGES.
Unions of Youth and Ago Strange
Cltoico of Kings nnd Princes.
That tho days of romantic mar
riages are by no means at an end Is
proved by tho fnct that within n few
days recently tho lady superior of n
Budapest content, who had for
twenty years worn tho veil of a nun,
becamo the wife of a stonemason
young enough to be her son; a weal
thy widow of Washington gavo her
hand and heart to a blind street
singer, a German Count of long do-
scont led a washerwoman's daughter
to the altar and Russian Countess
eloped with her footman, says Lon
But Cupid has played pranks far
stranger than any of these. A good
many years ago a bridegroom of SO
years n hopeless bachelor, If ever
there was one was carried to the
altar In Scotland, on men's shoul
ders. "His legs," says tho chroni
cler, "wero drawn up to his ears, his
arms wero twisted backward, and al
most every member was out of
At Worcester n blacksmith of
ninety was onco mated to a child of
fifteen; In Borkshire a blind woman
of ninety was wedded to her plough
man, a youth of twenty; and a llttlo
later a girl of sixteen becamo tho
bride of a man who was nearly
eighty when she was cradled. Al
most more rcmarkablo still was a
Borkshiro wedding, of many years
ago, in which bridegroom and bride
numbered 1G8 years between them
ho was S5 and she but two years
younger; the two bridesmaids had
celebrated their seventieth birthday,
and tho path to tho altar was strewn
with flowers by six of tho bride
In the eighteenth century a wom
an who was pilloried In Cheapslde
and sentenced to six months impris
onment had been married to no few
er than threo members of her own
sex, whom in turn she robbed and
deserted; and at the same time two
women were keeping a public house
at Poplar as man and wife, and It
was only on her death bed that the
"wife" revealed the secret which had
been successfully kept for thirty-six
About ten years ngo Dr. Mary
Spencer was married at Neath to her
eleventh husbnnd, her first appear
ance at the altar being at tho age of
fifteen, and her la-test at forty-four.
A Mexican lady. Senorn Rey Castillo,
burled seven husbands between
1880 and 1895, each of them dying a
violent denth; a man of Bordeaux
only yielded up the ghost in 1772 af
ter ho had wedded his sixteenth
bride; Jeronio tolls of a widow who
had buried twenty-one husbands be-
foro she was united to a man. who
had already survived twenty wives
and Evelyn beats this amazing rcc-
ord with the case of a woman who
when he saw her was mnrrled to her
To return, liowewr, to remarkable
cases of mesalliance. It Is not long
slnco one of tho best known kings of
Europe made a morganatic wifo of
the daughter of a caretaker of Lou-
vain, whom ho had' already created
a baroness; Archduke John of Aus
tria married the pretty daughter of a
small country postmaster, who in
boy's clothes had acted ns his postil
ion; Archduke John Salvator sacri
ficed his royal rank to become the
husband of a ballet dancer, the
daughter of obscure parents, and
Archduke Ernest took to wifo a
woman of still humbler position, and
not long ngo the son of this union
was head waiter iit a Budapest cafe;
whllo Princess Josephine of Spain,
great aunt of King Alfonso, eloped
with a Havana Journalist.
Peter the Great made a wifo and
empress of a girl who had been a ser
vant in the house of a Lutheran min
ister at Marienburg; Sir Henry
Parkes, William Cobbet and Thomas
Coutts, tho millionaire banker, all
chose maids of all work for their life
partners, and Sir Gervaise Clifton,
tho historian of Janinica, had no
fewer than seven wives, each of
whom had been in his own service.
An Aquarium Clinic.
I onco attended a clinic at tho hos
pital tank In a great aquarium. The
patients were mostly afflicted with
fungus, which, to Judge by their de
jected air, must be an extremely de
pressing malady. The doctor laid a
stretchor over ono end of tho tank so
that its sagging cotton webbing took
up a little pool of water. Capturing
a sick whlteflsh with a dip not, he
laid it out on the stretcher, and
grasping it firmly by Its thick shoul
ders he dipped a cloth in strong
brine, with which, despite its an
guished wrlthings, ho bnthod that
unhnppy fish from tip to tall. Re
leased tho patient sank dismally,
belly upward, to tho bottom of the
pool. Had ho been n salt water fish
Instead of a denizen of the Great
Lakes ho would have been treated to
a fresh water bath, since fungi are
destroyed by a short stay in the
wrong sort of water, while tho fish,
though lamentably incommoded,
survives to tell tho tale. Those who
succumb to tho hardships of captiv
ity or the onslaught of blood thirsty
kindred have their brief opltaths
written up in the aquarium necrol
ogy "May 2, ono porch; Juno, ono
hurflsh." There 1b a sick list, too, of
those who ore "off their feed" and
must bo coaxod with salt codfish or
other delicacies calculated to whet
tho most pining of appetites. Out
look. French Academy Prize.
The Fronch Academy of Science
offers a prize of $20,000 to the per
son who discovers u method of com
munlcattlon botween tho planets.
CONFESSES TRAIN WRECKING.
Boy Says Hs Wanted to Get Revenge
on Railroad Company.
Chicago, Juno 10. A train wrecking
mystery of two mouths ago was solved
by the confusion of Willie Osliornv u
tlfteen-yeur-old lad, living near Grlillth.
I ml. He admitted lie had attempted
to derail the train out of revenge for
the burning by a spark from a Grand
Trunk engine of a stack of hay be
longing to his father, fur which the
company refused to pay.
Three hundred passengers on a Chi
cago bound vestlbuled filer were s.ived
from death or Injury when the on
glneer of the New York limited on I lie
Grand Trunk srfw a tie on the west
bound track Just out of Grlillth and
notified the railroad employees at Grif
fith In time to save the westbound
The He wns found fastened on the
track, and many tramps were arrest
ed on suspicion.
CORN June nml July, SOHaSlc.
OATS No, 2 white, natural, ClHnGjc.
litn'THK Steady to firm: receipts, 13,
377 packaKes; creamery, Hpecluls, 27a27'4c.;
(ofllclal Tic); extras, 2GV4a2Gc; thirds to
firsts, 21a2Cc. ; state dairy, common to
llnest, 2nt2(ic. ; process, common to special,
lSa23!4c ; western, factory, lSa20c; imita
tion creamery, 21a22c.
CHEIiSE Steady; receipts, 3,093 boxes;
state, new, full cream, special, 13?iaUHc;
small, colored, fancy, 13'4c; large, col
ored, fancy, 13Uc. ! small, white, fancy,
13V4c; common to fair, 10al2c; skims, full
to specials, 2allVic
1CGGS Steady; receipts. 24,433 cases;
state, Pennsylvania nnd nearby, fancy,
selected, white, 23a25'4c. ; fair to choice,
23V4a24V4c. ; brown nnd mixed, fancy, 23a
SP.'jc.; fair to choice, 21,,4a22c.; western,
extra firsts, 22a22'jc; Hrsts. 21a21He.; sec
onds, 20a20',Ac.; southern, best, 20Ha21c;
POTATOES Now firm; old hlBlw; do
mestic, old. In bulk, per ISO lbs., J2.75a
3.25; per bbl. or bag, $2.50a2.Hj; European,
old, per 1GS lb. bag, $t.E0a2.B0; Bermuda,
new, per bbl., $lo5.M; southern, new, No.
1, per bbl.. J3.50a4.50; seconds, S25a3.75:
culls, S1.50a2; sweet, old, per basket, $1.50
DRESSED POULTRY-WeaUer; broil
ers, nearby, fancy, squab, per pair, EBaOOc.;
3 lbs. to pair, per lb., 2Sa35c; western, dry
picked, 25a2$c; scalded, 23a25c; fowls,
barrels, ICc.; old roosters, 12c; spring
ducks, nearby, 18al9c. ; squabs, white, per
doz., S2a3'.50: frozen broilers, milk fed,
fancy, per lb., 24a25c; corn fed, fancy,
21a23c; roasting chickens, milk fed, 23a
26c; corn fed, 20a22c. ; geese, No. 1, 12al4c.
HAY AND STRAW-Steady; timothy,
per hundred, M)c.n$1.05; shipping, 75c.; clo
ver, mixed, 70a90c. ; clover, GoaS3c; long
rye straw, $1.45al.50; small bales, 2a5c.
Would "Bun Wan Fool."
Not Irish, but delightful, Is the
story of the automoblllst who, in
making a cross-country tour in Da
kota, had the mlsfortuno to have his
machine break down. He saw a
small house not far off and cut across
to it. I'ne only man about the place
was a Swede, who was much amused
by the sight of tho strange rig the
automob'llst wore. "My friend,"
I said tho automoblllst, "my machine
has had a bad break and I would like
to know if you have buch a thing as
a monkey-wrench t.bout here?" The
Swede looked at the automobliist
v.ith greater curiosity than ever, and
then laughed. Ho had met some
KTange folks ami neard some odd
things since no had come to Ameri
ca, ou; this was tho worst! "Mon
key-wraneh?" lie usked, sarcastical
ly. "1 got sheep ranch and my cous
in Ole ho got cow ranch, and Meester
Kerguson he ban have wan pig
ranch, but 1 lank annywuu start mon
key ranch in Nord Dakota ban wan
Jurymen Paid the -"Miic.
A Texas correspondent tells "Law
.Notes" how an obstinate Juryman
was circumvented by his fellow
judges of the facts. The offence
charged was assault with Intent to
murder. After the jury had been out
aiout two hours they returned the
following verdict: "We, the Jury,
find the defenJnnt guilty of aggra
vated assault, and assess his punish
ment at $25 fine, and herewith pay
the fine." On Inquiry as to tho
meaning of the last clause of the
verdict, it camo out that eleven of
tho jurors had agreed that the de
fendant was not guilty, but the
twelfth doggedly hung out for a con
viction for aggravated assault, and
would not consent to a punishment
less than a fine of $25. Finding it
a hopeless task to bring over the ob
stinate one to their way of thinking,
tho eleven finally decided to agree
with him, and "chipped in" enough
to pay tho fine.
The custom attributed to tho Hol
landers of wearing several pairs of
breeches at a time has been a source
of amusement to those who do not
relish the idea of carrying all their
wardrobe on their own persons, but
the Miami Record man knows of a
recent comer from the Tropics who
rather "beats the Dutch" in that re
jpect, and tells this story In Thurs
day's issue: "A young man who was
raised in Nassau was asked by his
employer yesterday, if he was not
suffering from the cold. 'No, slree,'
was his answer. 'I have on five shirts
and three pairB of pants, and old
Jack Frost can't get me.' "
An Informal Challenge.
'iho burly prisoner stood unabash
ed before tho Judge. "Prisoner at
the bar," asked the clerk of the ar
raigns, ' do you wlsa to ohallenge
any Of the Jury?"
The prisoner looked them over
carefully. "Well," he replied, "I'm
not exactly wot you'd cal in training,
but I wouldn't mind a. round or two
with that there fat old fellow In the
Whenever a critic wants to say
something scathing about a play ho
cans ii meioaraiuu.
. ATTOHNKY A C00NSEI.On-AT-l,AW.
building, second floor
WM. II. LEE,
T T ATTOKNKY A COUN3F.LOR-AT-LAW.
Olllce over pott office. All leenl business
promptly attended to. Honesdule, l'u.
ATTOKNKY A COUNSEI.OU-AT-I.AW
Olllce Liberty Hall bulldlni:. opposite the
ost Olllce. Honesdale, Pa.
ATTOltNEY A COUNSEI.OU-AT-I.AW.
OIHee over Kelt's store, Honcsiiale Pa.
AT. SEA RLE,
. ATTOH.N'KY Jt COUNSKLOlt-AT-LAW.
Olllce near Court Houo Honusdale. I'a.
ATTOKNKY A OOUNSKl.OK-AT-LAW.
Olllce over Post Olllce. Honesdale, l'n.
CHARLES A. McCARTY,
ATTOKNKY A COl'NHKI.OH-AT-I.AW.
Special nnd prompt attention given to the
ilU'ct Itiii of claims. Olllce over Kelt's new
store. Honesdale. lu.
171 P. KU
JD . ATT
TOKNKY A C'OtlNSKI.OK-AT-I.AW.
Olllce over the uost ollli o HoncMlalc. I'a.
W E. SIMONS,
1?L. ATTOKNKY A COUNSKI.01l-AT-I.AW.
Ofhce in the Court House, llontdale,
H HUMAN HARMEh,
ATTOKNKY A COUNSKI.OH-AT-I,AW.
Patents and pension secured. Olllce in the
Schuerholz buildluu' Honesdule. I'a.
PETER II. ILOKF,
ATTORNEY A COirNSKI.OK-AT-I,AW.
Olllce Second floor old Savings Hank
building. HoiiL-sdale. l'u.
ATTOKNKY A COUNSEI,On-AT-I..UV
OIHcc Next door to nost olllw. l-'ornnrl
occupied by V. II. Dlmmlck. Honesdale. I'a
DR. E. T. BROWN,
Office First floor, old Savlnss Rank build
ing, Honesdale, l'u.
I)r. C. R. BRADY, Dentist, Honesdale, Pa.
Office Houns-8 a. m. to 5 p. in.
Any evening by appointment.
Citizens' phone. 33. Residence. No. SSfi-X
DR. H. B. SEARLES,
Olllce nnd residence lllli Church street
Telephones. Olllce Hours 2:U0 to 4:00 and
;uu toe:uu. D. in
Attention is called to me STRENGTH
The MNANC1ER of New York
Citv has published a ROLL ()1
HONOR of the 11,470 State Hanks
and TriiHt Companies of Tinted
States. In this list the WAYNE
COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
Stands 38th in the United States.
Stands (Oth in Pennsylvania.
Stands FIRST in Wayne County.
Total ASSETS, $2,733,000.00
Honesdale, Pa., May 29 1908..
The finest line of STRAW
HATS can be seen by calling at
The store where you can find
!3gr Are all O. K. Come in aud
L. A. HELFERICH.