Newspaper Page Text
'1,'IUS Ul'JMZU&N, li'JUUAXi JWUV lit A WW.
Making tbo Limo-Sulfor Wash.
At thin' time of the year owners of
fruit trees are preparing to spray
their trees before the setting in of
freezing weather. It consequently
happens that many of the letters re
ceived at the Division of Zoology of
the Pennsylvania Department of Ag
riculture contain queries in regard
to spraying. No matter how often
published, information is still re
quested as the making of the lime
sulfur solution, the quality of lime to
use, whether Iron kettles In 'which
the solution Is boiled will be dam
aged, etc. The following replies to
the questions contained in a letter
recently received by State Zoologist
Surface, of Harrlsburg, will, there
fore, be read with interest:
" Replying to your recent letter
asking about the best formula for
spraying for San Jose Scale, I beg
to say there is certainly nothing
better than the boiled Hme-silfur
wash, either commercial or home
bolled. If one has, much scale he
should spray his trees in the fah or
winter, at any time after the leaves
fall, and again in the spring when the
buds are swelling. If they are not
badly infested the spring spraying
should be sufficient. Thoroughness
Is essential. To make this mixture,
fresh lime or quick lime Is needed.
Air-slaked lime will not do for the
reason that the air-slaked lime has
undergone a chemical change, and is
not the same substance, chemically,
as the quick lime and does not make
the same chemical union. It is more
Inert or inactive.
" It Is possible to keep lime In the
same chemical form as the quick lime
or fresh lime If you will slake It in
water at once and keep it beneath
water, or. In other words, keep
enough water over it to keep it in
the form of a paste or putty. When
you want to use it, take three times
as much of the lime paste as you
would of the dry material.
" It is Impossible to spray too of
ten with the lime-sulfur wash. If
you use other materials, especially
oils, it Is possible to do so;. and, in
fact, the oftener you spray with
them the greater will be the danger
to the trees.
" The boiled lime-sulfur wash is
made by boiling seventeen pounds of
.sulfur and twenty-two of lime with
enough water to boll, and then add
ing enough to make fifty gallons. t
will not Injure an Iron kettle, but it
will destroy copper. You can clean
the kettle with hot vinegar."
That Horned-Tail Snake.
There are still inquiries concern
ing that offer of fifty dollars for a
specimen of a horned-tall snake,
which was made by Professor H. A.
Surface, State Zoologist, Harrlsburg.
In the Professor's mall the other day
there was a letter from South Eilton,
Wyoming county, Pa., containing the
"We have in our possession a snake
we call a horned-tall snake, which
has the appearance of being very
poisonous. It has no teeth, the only
means of defense that we can see
about It being a horn-like bone at the
end of the tall about an inch long."
Following Is Professor Surface's
"I have received your letter stating
that you have in your possession a
Horned-Tail Snake, or at least a
snake that has a horn-like bone on
the end of Its tail, about one inch
long. It is truethat I offered fifty
dollars reward for a Horned-Tall
Snake, If such proved to be anything
else than some of the known species
of serpents, such as the Blowing
Viper or the Milk Snake, commonly
called the House Snake, or some
other already well-known kind. This
was to prove or settle the contro
versy of the existence of a Horned
Tall Snake. Such belief w.as com
mon throughout the country, but not
"If you are willing to send me your
specimen by express, 1 will pay the
expressage on it, and if it does not
prove to be some ordinary serpent,
such as we already know, and should
prove to be such a thing as could
properly be called a Horned-Tail
Snake, I shall pay you a reward for
"I hope this makes clear the facts
of the reward which has been offered,
and which has not yet been taken up
by any genuine specimen submitted."
Dealing AVith the Woolly Aphis.
Some Infested apple twigs were re
ceived from Franklin county at the
Division of Zoology of the Pennsyl
vania Department of Agriculture,
and the person sending them was of
the opinion that tho trees were in
fested when they loft the nursery.
In reporting upon these twigs, State
Zoologist Surface wrote as follows:
" The apple twigs which you sent
are Infested with an Insect known
as the Woolly Aphis. It is not the
regular Apple Aphis but a worse
pest, for the reason that it feeds not
only on the bark of twigs but also
on the roots. You are liable to re
ceive these pests from any nursery
men, or they may come to your trees
after you get them from the nursery.
" I would recommend that you
spray your trees soon, with any good
contact insecticide, such as Is rec
ommended for San Jose Scale. Lime
sulfur wash will do for this. Be sure
that the spray liquid 1b blown into
all knots and crackB where these
" The worst feature about the
Woolly1 Aphis is that it attacks the
roots, and this you can not well de
termine without making special ex
amination for It. It produces knots
which Juep. the sap, from. f flowing
j.::.Wit.J2.'..K itUnt rrotKfl.. thaw tu
on the roots or branches, and it also
keeps these places in about the same
condition as sores" on animals.
Where the Insects are on the roots
the best thing to do is to remove the
soil enough to expose them, and at
once cover the Infested places with
powdered tobacco or tobacco dust,
which' lh itself Is a valuable fertili
zer, and then replace tho soil, and
you may be sure the pests will be
killed. Remember that powdered to
bacco is better than tobacco stems
for this purpose.
" If you do not wish to go to the
trouble and expense of spraying tho
trees for the Woolly Aphis, and If
they have no San Jose Scale, or other
pests, that would demand a winter
spray with contact insecticides, such
as lime-sulfur wash, you can treat
this pest efficiently and much cheaper
by simply using a paint brush, and
painting the spots where it 'occurs
with a contact insecticide, sucn as
one pound of whale oil soap dissolved
In one gallon of water, or extra strong
lime-sulfur solution, or twenty per
cent, kerosene emulsion, or such
other materials as are efficient and
satisfactory for San Jose Scale."
Can't Get Messages From Mars.
Dr. J. A. Anderson, professor ot
astronomy In the Johns Hopkins
University, In giving his views re-
gardlnglng the statement made by
Professor William Henry Pickering,
of Harvard, that the planet Mars can
be communicated with by a set of
"I really do not think that Profes
sor Pickering's statement has been
received In the light that It was In
tended. As It stands, it Is perfectly
plausible, but as for the actuality of
ever communicating with the plan
et, as M. Camille Flammarlon says,
that Is another question.
"It is highly possible to construct
an arch of sufficient Intensity to con
vey a beam of light to Mars. A light
as strong as that of the sun would
carry to the planet, so that If we can
construct a reflector strong enough
to send sunlight In its original
strength through the heavens, the
problem so far will have been solved.
"Whether or not there would be
anybody or any form of life on the
star to signal us back again is an
other question. There is certainjy
no evidence now of any such a fact.
While the theory of the planet being
habitable Is generally accepted,
whether It is" inhabited has never
been solved, and at present there are
no Indications that it will be solved,
at least In the near future.
"Suppose the planet is Inhabited,
although tho concensus of opinion
here Is negative, Is it logical to sup
pose that the Martians would be
ready to take or notice a message
just at a time corresponding to that
when it was sent from the earth?
As is well known, Mars Is practically
the only planet that shows any signs
of being physically habitable. It
has an atmosphere of its own, and,
moreover, is capable of being stud
ied, which cannot be said of Venus,
which is even closer to the earth.
That planet's face Is never seen, be
ing covered with dense clouds. It is
not known what the temperature of
Mars may be, or whether or not It
would support life. Professor Ever
ett Lowell, director of Lowell Obser
vatory, has done much work on the
study of Mars, and has reached the
conclusion that it is both habitable
"This is a question which may be
solved In the future, but so far as
Professor Pickering's recent state
ment goes, I will say again that I
think it has been taken to mean
more than its author intended, ex
ceeding the scope of its patent plaus
ibility." RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT.
Working In manhood's prime and
In that subllmest, most ennobling
To show for man, best Friendship,
Love and Truth."
Tn tnemorv of Sylvester Wood-
mansee who died Thursday, Dec. 9;
"So let him sleep that dreamless
sleep, our sorrows clustering
'round his head:
Be comforted, ye loved who weep,
he lives with God he is not
Once again Death hath summoned
fldd Fellow, and the EOld-
,en gateway to the Eternal City has
opened to welcome mm 10 nis nomu.
He has completed his work in tne
ministering to the wants of the af
flicted, In shedding light Into dark
ened souIb and in bringing Joy into
the places of misery, and as his re
ward has received the plaudit, "well
done," from the Supreme Master.
And Whereas, The all-wise ana
merciful Father has called our belov
ed and respected Brother home.
And Whereas, He having been a true
and. faithful brother of our Mystic
Order therefore be it
Resolved, That Lake Como Lodge,
No. 964, I. O. O. F., Lake Como, Pa.,
In testimony of her loss, tenders to
the family of the deceased brother
our sincere condolence In this deep
affliction, and that a copy of these
resolutions bo jjont to the family.
S. B. WOODMANSEE,
T. B. LIPPINCOTT,
J. H. TAYLOR,
Green be his memory, in the Order's
He loved bo well, through all his
trim HfA'n nnfin!
Bless'd be his rest, who acted well
Who honor'd God in doing good to
A Feature of American Ufa that Ex
plains Some Things.
Collier's thinks It has 'discovered
tho secret of the "increased cost of
living" in this country. "In 1899," it
says, "the number of riders on Pull
man cars in this country was 6,000.
000; and they paid $10,000,000 as the
price. In 1908, a year ot hard times,
tnere wore 18,000,000 riders, at a cost
of $30,000,000. A good doal of what
is called Increased cost of living 'n
this country Is really increased de
mand for luxuries." Somewhat; but
there are a few other things In the
country besides palace sleeping-cars.
The whole energy of the party of Mr.
Taft is devoted to the genial task of
increasing the cost of living. Those
who wish to ride In palace cars may
take their chances, but the "ultimate
consumer," tho man or woman that
pays all the taxes levied by the gov
ernment or exacted by faction, set
tles all bills. The Booner we realize
this very elemental fact, the sooner
the country will get upon a basis of
common sense and reasonable econo
my and thrift
Tho 8mooth Way.
In the lost generation Tyler Cobb,
Esq.. was a well-known citizen of
North Brldgewater, now Brockton,
Massachusetts. He was famous
throughout Plymouth County, says a
contributor to the Boston Herald, for
his witty retorts and dry humor.
Never having taken a sea trip, Mr.
Cobb one day conceived the Idea of
making a voyage to New York. Ac
cordingly he sailed from Boston in a
The 'first day out a storm was en
countered and Mr. Cobb became vio
lently sick, but after several hours he
mustered up courage "and strength to
look out upon the troubled waters.
As he looked from the side of the
little ship up the trough of the sea, it
seemed very smooth to him. The cap
tain's cutting of the waves was "sense
less." he told himself.
But as this mad steering continued,
the unhappy passenger finally crawled
out. on hands and knees, to where the
captain stood at the wheel, and rais
ing his voice above the dine of waves
and wind, shouted:
"Man, man, keep in the ruts, keep
In the ruts!"
' Prehistoric California City.
What is considered to be the most
Important archaeological find yet
made in tho state of California took
place recently when a man discovered
the ruins of a prehistoric city in the
San Jacinto mountains, near the edge
of the Cochella valley. There are
more than 700 well-preserved stone
houses, evidences of paved streets and
a large amount of earthenware. The
discoverer's attention was first at
tracted to the place by a number of
gashes In the mountain side, and on
Investigation he found a series of
heaped up stones. He approached
nearer and found the streets of an
ancient city, the houses being built
on terraces. An old road was found
to lead from the city to the top of
a near-by peak, on which wns found
the stone ruin of what seemed to have
been a watch tower. The Pathfinder.
Balzac by the Yard.
A well-known author not long ago
stepped Into the bookstore, but for
seme little time could not attract the
attention of a clerk, all interest being
centered In a stout gentleman who
bad strollod over in that direction
and heard the head clerk remark:
"And now, sir, you have almost
completed a library of which you will
be proud; but, of course, you will
"Waal, I don't know, now. You see
we're only got two feet and seven
Inches' space left," the old gentleman
replied. "Go ahead and measure him,
though, and If he isn't too wide I'll
take him too," he added.
Pollen Travels Far.
The pollen from the pine forests
often forms a yellow coating on lakes
or on the ocean, as far as 200; miles
from the shore, and has been mistak
en by peasants for showers-of sulphur.
The pollen 'grains of the pine are pro
vlde'd with yellow vesicles, which
buoy them up In the air very much on
the principle of a box kite.
The World Moves.
There is no country in the world
to-day In which you can be very hap
py if you care about politics and the
progress of mankind, while there are
many In which you can be very com
fortable, If you occupy yourself sim
ply with gardening lawn, tennis and
true religion. The late E. L. Godkln.
An Age of Kindness.
Tho progress of human sensibility
Is amazing; we give soldiers better
food and lighter acoutrementB, and
less work to every one. The regime
In prisons is milder; charity Is ever
Increasing, and our children have less
to do and longer holidays.
There are several trees and plants
prowing in the West Indies and In
South America whose fruit makes a
splendd soap, and Is used In the
washing of all the natives' clothes.
March of Progress.
Every institution is a scaffolding to
a better one. Do not overturn one
until you are ready to erect another
which, la torn, will be a scaffolding
tiff sometklng nobler..
Umurveyed Land In Arabia.
The' London Tlsaei ef :rM dte
shows thai AraWli cWflered as
ecftajjalag 088 of llMvKOi.MstBtAra-
Gelatins' Prevent Even Gases from
Referring to the manufacture of Im
penetrable corks for vessels contain
ing extracts, the Scientific American
draws attention to tho following pro
cess, taken from the Deutsche Destll
lateurzeltung, for making corks abso
lutely Impermeable: Five per cent
of glycerine is added to a 5 per cent
solution of gelatine and the corks,
which, of course, must be properly
weighted, allowed to remain for sev
eral hours in the liquid. Core must
be-taken that the temperature of the
bath is warm enough to retain the
gelatine solution in a fluid condition.
The gelatine fills up the pores of the
corks, while the glycerine serves to
keep the latter elastic. The corks re
main tn the bath till they are com
pletely saturated, and are then al
lowed to dry in the ordinary way, no
special method being necessary.
Tightly-fitting corka, elastic and at
the same time impenetrable even by
gases, can be obtained by this pro
cess. A Busy Holiday.
"Naw, I dont think Timmy'U be
staying long on this new job he's took
up wld," said Mrs. Herllhy. "Tls
too harrd fer him. Sure ho gets no
rlst at all from Monda' mornln' till
Sathurda' night, and 'tis not what the
man's used to."
"Ho has his Sundays to rlst In,"
hazarded the caller, boldly.
"An' what o' that?" said Mrs. Herll
hy. "On Sunda's he has to go to
church, an take the children to their
grandmamma's, an' visit wld his
c ooslns an all 'tis no rlst at all."
" 'Twas wan day out of Ivery fort
iiit he had wld the ould job, wa'n't It?"
ir.cried the caller.
"It was." said MrB. Herllhy, "an"
'twas a grand vacation he had. I'd
save Ivery bit o' the washln', an' he'd
wring It out fine, an' hang It on the
line for mo; thin he'd saw an' shpllt
wood enough to last till the nlxt vaca
tion day, an' he'd bate Ivery mat In
the house an' shine up the faucets an'
.he b'ller, an' wash the wlndys, an'
there'd always be some little exthra
lelp. drlvln' nails or the like, he cud
'An' whin he'd go to his bed it
night he'd nlver fall to say to me,
'Well, Cella, my vacation day Is over,
but I feel like It's made me ready
to go back to wurrk to-morrer,' he'd
A Boy Just the Same.
Little curly-headed, four-year-old
.Ice had often been mistaken for a
girl by reason of those same beauti
ful curls, but It was a very sore point
with him. He came very near, how
ever, turning It to advantage one
afternoon when his six-year-old sister
was giving a birthday party "for girls
only." Poor little Joe wandered
around the refreshments spread on
the grass, gazing wistfully at the
cookies and lemonade which his sis
ter was serving to her little girl
suests. "No, Joe, this party is only
for little girls, and no boys can come."
Then poor little Joe turned past
taunts into an argument that would
admit him, and walled out, "Well. Tit
ter. I ain't much of a boy, anyway."
What Is the Next Stop?
In New Zealand an automatic device
nas just been patented for tolling rail
way passengers the name of the next
station. The names of the various
stations are printed on a roll, which is
rotated by toothed wheels. A "trip
per" is placed, either on the track or
iy its side, between each station, and
this is so adjusted as to strike a lever
on the passing car. The motion is
communicated to the toothed wheels
governing the roll bearing the station
nctnes, and the ringing of an auto
matic bell announces to the pas
sengers the fact that the name of the
next station is on view.
Overcoming the Difficulty.
The time table of a south of
France railway announces: "Half
tickets for children are not Issued on
this line. In the case, however, ot two
children of one family traveling to
gether a single ticket will be sufficient
for the two. Should the family con
sist of only one child application
should bo made to the booking clerk,
who will Issue a portion of a ticket at
a moiety of the usual fare."
Few, Prizes, Many Blanks.
Everybody writes plays nowadays
or wants to write plays, because a
successful comedy or drama pays.
Authors are apt to forget that the art
of playwrltlng Ib one of the most diffi
cult, and requires special and rare
Chinese Turning Out Good Guns.
The new Chinese government ar
senal at Canton now turns out rifles
and quick-firing guns according to the
best patterns, which are almost as
good as those Imported from foreign
countries with regard to make and
Evidently a Clubman.
A prominent man called to condole
wth a lady on, he death of her hue
band, and coniU by saying: ' "Did
he leave you rtyj much?" "Nearly
every night," was the repli Tit-Bits.
Those Deserving a Monument.
Those only deserve a 'monument
who do not need one; that Is, who
have raised themselves ,n monument
In the minds and memories of men.
HaiUtt ' , (
TaeHwwy ffprn . Pry Gauntry)
PhyloUaasct ttytCfrodara, bual
nasi Ufa la ArlriML km to iri&k, - bi
nam of tha 0oft oeunUaf , $jf
ve is inn owe m wmia . ,
REPORT OF THE CONDITION
HONESDAUE WMhl IANK
nONKSDALH. WAYNE COUNTY. PA.
At the close ot buslness.Nov. 16, 1909,
Loans and Discounts... f 209,958 01
Overdratts.Becurcd and unsecured - GO 62
V. 8. Bonds to secure circulation. 65,000 00
Premiums on U. B. Bonds 23)0 00
Bonds, securities, etc 1,333,398 IS
Banking-house, furniture and fix
tures 40,000 00
Due from National Banks (not
Ileserve Agents) 4.090 05
Due from State and Private Banks ,
and Bankers. Trust Companies,
and Savings Banks 51 8
Due from approved reserve
agents 139,096 44
Checks and other cash items.... 2,669 34
Notes ot other National Banks.. 326 00
Fractional paper currency, nick
els and cents, i 250 84
Lawful Money Reserve in Bank,
viz: Specie 186.337 00
Legal tender notes 6,607 00- MSM AO
Redemption fund with U. S.
Treasurer, (5 per cent, ot circu
lation) 2,760 0
Due from U. 8. Treasurer, other
k than a per cent, redemption fund
Total i." 1 .832,887 93
Capital Stock paid in $ 150.000 M
Surplus fund 160,000 00
Undivided rtrnfltn. lenfl exrtenRPn
and taxes paid t 83.250 69
National Bank notes outstanding 61.400 OS
State Bank notes outstanding.... DOOM
Due to other National Banks..... 606 29
Due to State and Private Banks
and Banker 967 68
Individual deposits subject to
buujeit to check.... $1,466,463 14
Demand certificates of
deposit 20,017 00
Certified checks 09 63
Cashier's checks out
standing 148 72-1,492,703 39
Bonds borrowed None
Notes and bills redlscounted None
Bills payable, Including certifi
cates of deposit for money bor
T.inhlllties ntherthnn those nhove
ISiiii. Total tl.932.S37 03
State of Pennsvltanla. County of Wayne, ss.
I, K. F. Tobrey, Cashier of the above
named Bank, do solemnly swear that the
aDove siaiemeni is true 10 me dcsi oi my
knowledge and belief.
E. F. Torrcy. Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this
19th day of Nov. 1909.
W. H. STONE. N. P.
H. Z. Kusseix, )
K. B. HAitDENBEitoii, -Directors.
J. C. BlItDSALL. J 93w4
JtEPORT OF THE CONDITION
WAYNE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
BOflRDAL, WATIUl CO., FA..
at the close of buslness.Nov. 6,1909.
Reserve fund 9
Cash, specie and notes, $48,840 60
Legal securities 45,000 00
Dim -from nnnrnved re
serve agents. 118,341 61-212,182 14
Nickels, cents and fractional cur-
rency 143 61
Checks and cash items 2,b99 65
Due from Banks and Trust Co's, not
reserve agents 15.093 03
Bills discounted not due, $334,115 52
Bills discounted, time
loans with collateral... 44,035 00
Loans on call with col-
lateral 101,625 7o
Loans on call upon one
name 4,550 00
Loans on call upon two or
more names 68,726 75
Tnnnn fieenred bv bond
and mortgage 21.300 577,353 02
Investment securities owned ex
clusive of reserve bonds,vlz:
Stocks. Bonds, etc., 1,315,872 21
mcntsof record.... 227,379 77 2,043.251 98
Office Building and Lot 27.000 00
Other Heal Estate 6,000 00
Furniture and Fixtures 2.000 00
Overdrafts 217 60
Miscellaneous Assets 400 00
Capital Stock, paid in $ 100,000 00
SurplusFund 310,000 00
undivided .fronts, less expenses
and taxes nald 84.143 35
Deposits subject to check $160,912 81
Time certificates of de
posit s:aa 78
Savini? Fund Denoslt. 2.190.823 16
Cashier's check outst'er 271 29-2.355.216 04
Due to commonweaitn za.uuu oo
Due to Danks anaxrusii;os. not re
servo n cents 11.891 54
Dividends unpaid Gu 00
State of Pennsylvania, county oi wayne, ss:
I. H. Scott Salmon: Cashier of the above
named Company, do solemnly swear that the
aDove statement is true, to tne oesioi my
Knowieoge nna Dener.
(Slened) H. S. SALMON. Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to.before me this 13th
day ot Nov. lima.
l-i i iKini'Dii a afmnxT xt -n
W B. Holmes,
l . l KIMBLE,
1. J. UONOER
For New Late Novelties
SPENCER, The Jeweler
"Guaranteed articles only sold."
ABRIVAIj AND departure of
Delaware & Hudson B. B.
Trains leave at 6:65' a. m., and
12:26 and 4:30 p. m.
Sundays at 11:05 a. m. and 7:16
Trains arrive at 0:66 a. m 3:lo
and 7:81 p. m.
Sundays at 10:16 a. m. and 0:60
Brie B. B.
Trains leave at 8:26 a. m. and
2:48 p. m.
Sundays at 2:48 p. m.
Trains arrive at 1:40 and 8:08
Saturdays, arrives at 8:46 and
Imtw at 7:10. '
iandars at 7:02 p. m. " '
. ATTORN ET A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
Offico, Masonlo building, second, floar
WM. H. LEE,
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LATT.
Offlce'over post office. All legal business
promptly attended to. Honesdale, Pa.
. ATTORNEY A COUNBELOH-AT-LAW,
QfDce Liberty Hall building, opposite the
Post Office. Honesdale, Pa.
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAVf.
Office over Relfo store, Honesdale Pa.
. ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
Offlco near Court House Honesdale. Pa.
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAWi
Office ver Post Office. Honesdale. Pa
CHARLES A. McOARTY,
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
Sneclal and oromnt attention eiven to tho
collection of claims. OUlce over Kelt's new
store, Honesdale, Pa.
. ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAWi
OfSce over the oost office' Honesdale; Pa.
. ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW,
Office in the Court Houee. Honesdale.
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW,
Patents and pensions secured. Office In the
Schuerholz building Honesdale. Pa.
PETER H. ILOFF,
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
Office Second' floor old Suvlnes Brnk
building, Honesdale. Pa.
. ATTORNEY A COUKFELOR-AT-LAW
Offlrp Next dnor to 1 1 1 1 t.ff.cp. Formerl
occupied bv W H. Dln.mlck. HoneEdale, Pa
TVR. E. T. BROWN,,
Office First floor, old Savings BanE.buIld
Ing, Honesdale. Pa,
Dr. C. E. BRADY. Dkht:6I. Honesdale.'Pa, 1
Office Houns-8 a. m. to 6 p. m
Any evening by appointment.
Citizens' phone. 33 Residence. No. 86-X
R. H. B. SEARLES,
Office and residence 1019 Court Tstreet
telephones. Office Hours 2:00 to 4:00. and
6 00 to 8:00.o. ro. ' '
LI VERY. Fred. G. Rickard has re
moved his livery establishment from
corner Church street to Whitney's Stone
PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
EIRST CLASS OUTFITS. 76yl
JOSEPH N. WELCH
The OLDEST Fire Insurance
Agency in Wayne County.
Office: Second floor Masonic Build
ing, over C. C. Jadwin's drug store,
If you don't insure with
us, we both lose.
HITHER & M
White Mills Pa.
O. G. WEAVER,
1127 i Mala St., HONESDAIiE.
We have the sort ot tooth brushes that are
maae la inorougniy .ciefuue auu sbyb uia,
They are the kind that clean teeth wlthtmt
eaving your mouth t$a$l bridles.
, We recommend Mam .coating 23 cent i or
more, aa we can guSfKM them andwlll t
place. Ireo, any thifer detects ot manu
facture within three mpuhi,
O. T. CHAMBERS,
ff.Di H. StatUa. HONWDALB, PA.