Newspaper Page Text
the citizen, emuay, mav in, imo.
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Shcoley aro
entertaining their son, Wnller, and
family, from Port Jcrvls this week.
Mrs. Marlon James of llohemln,
Pa., visited Mrs. A. Goblo and La
fayette James recently.
Miss Nellie Welsh recently spent
a couple of days with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. M. Welsh.
Mrs. Dann Smith, son Alexander,
Mrs. A. Goble, nnd granddaughter,
Vlrgie, recently spent a time with
Rev. and Mrs. W. Walker at Nar
rowsburg. Lewis Cohen is In New York City
Mrs. J. N Stephens attenden the
wedding of her youngest daughter,
Ethel, to John Detsel of Scranton,
on Wednesday, April 27th, at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gulger
at that place.
Born, to Mr and Mrs. John Crone
r day, a daugh-
d to her
IIU la Olfl-
O, O. F Lodge of Lake-
Mr. and Mrs. John Bishop are en
tertaining their daughter, Mrs. Chas.
naushmeir, of Honcsdnle.
Mrs. Newel McCane and family of
Honesdale, have rented the Jacob
Evarly farm at this place.
Mrs. Calvin Glossenger is on the
Bev. H. T. Purkiss delivered an
excellent sermon at the M. E. church
at this place on Mothers' Day, May
Fred and Ralph Rcineke, of Haw
ley, were guests of their parents,
William Reineke and wife, over Sun
day. The P. O. S. of A. Hall of this
place is being shingled this week. G.
Lafayette James, George A. Goble
and William Brooks are doing the
Mrs. Minnie Coleman, assisted by
Margaret Loy, organized a L. L. L.
on Thursday last. Miss Loy will
have charge of the meetings.
Miss Annie Tyler is at Honesdale
with .Mrs. J. O. Terrell, while they
are closing out their store goods.
A. M. Rutledge, wife and children
spent Srnday at M. E. Lavo's at
Laura Pollock visited friends at
Damascus during the past week.
Thos. Sutliff, wife and children,
of Yonkers. X. Y., are visiting the
former's father. J. R. Sutliff.
The young people of the M. P.
church will hold an ice cream social
In the grange hall on Wednesday
night. May 18th.
Rev. nnd Mrs. Hooper are attend
ing the Cnrlstlan Endeavor conven
tion held in White Plains, N. Y.
Nohea Swingle Is visiting her
mother, Mrs. Albert Jenkins.
Loren Barhelght is nursing a
The tower of the M. P. church
will soon bo completed.
USWICK. & LAKEVILLE.
Mothers' Day was celebrated at the
M E. church here on Sunday even
ing. Our pastor, Rev. II. T. Pur
kiss. preached a very good sermon I
from tho text "Motherhood," to quite !
a large congregation.
J. S. Pennell, of Wilsonville, at
tended the school meeting at Lako
villo on Saturday afternoon. Ho
finished the enumeration of tho cen
sus at Hawley on Thursday, .May nth.
His brother. Mr. F. B. Pennell, of
Uswick, completed the enumeration '
of census ln Paupack township on
Mr. P. B. Pennell Is now attend
ing his duties as path-master. He
and his men are working tho Haw
ley rond between tho Beach house
Mr. and .Mrs. Walter Sheeloy and
daughter, Beatrice, of Port 'Jervis,
N. Y., arrived at Lakevllle on . Fri
day. They aro visiting the former's
parents, W. D. Sheeloy and wife.
Mr. Daniel Jennings, of Cobb's
Mills, visited his daughter, Mrs. A.
Masker, at Uswick on Tuesday; he
returned homo on Wednesday.
Mr. Michael Helcholbech and Mr.
Francis Cawloy moved Mrs. Ellen
Cawloy's household belongings from
Hawley to Audell on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Ammerman
and threo daughters, of Gravity, visit
ed tho former's sister, Mrs. S. R.
Crane, and famly on Wednesday.
Mr. Tressler, of Ariel, ls visiting
at U. A. Locklin's at Lakevllle re
cently. Miss Clara Shaffer of Hawley, who
has been spending a fortnight with
her sister, Mrs. A. Conklln, at
Uswick, returned homo Friday.
Mr. Seltzer moved from Now York
to his farm on Wednesday which
Mr. Spiolvogol recently vacated.
Mrs. Seltzer and her son and daugh
ter, Anna, camo Wednesday.
Walter Pennell went to Hones
C. B, Qlosenger was at work last
, week limiting n good privnto road
for Mr. Murphy a automobile from
the Main road to Woodsldo Lake.
We have had a few days of beau-
tif til weather.
Building and improvements arc
now going on, as it is too wet to
plant or sow onts.
J. P. Budd Is fixing his house, form
erly occupied by his mother.
Mr. Calkins Is pnlntlng his resi
dence, and Mr. Vtn. P. Wood Is
painting one of his houses.
Mrs. Garrett has Just had her resi
Floyd Bailey is the second one to
own an automobile nt Beach Lake.
The first one was owned by Mr.
Stoven Wells' oldest son is dan
gerously 111 with an abscess on his
The Free Methodist quarterly
meeting was largely attended. They
had three services a day from Thurs
day until Monday. Five or six min
isters were In attendance and nlso
a number of visitors.
Mr. and Mrs. George C. Olvor will
go to Brooklyn this month to see
their daughter Edna graduate ns a
Mr. Owen Olver's daughter of
Pittsburg, who was so very serious
ly ill, is better.
Marshall Barnes' family who re
ceived accidents recently, are gain
ing. The son goes around with his
broken arm, and the wife is recover
ing from the effects of her fall.
Mrs. E. G. Best, of Irwin, Pa., a
few weeks, ago had the misfortune to
break her arm above the elbow. She
was a former rsident of Girdland.
Her daughter, Nina Best, graduates
from that place this June. Irwin is
the place where her two sons spent
four years In college.
Irwin Wells was taken to the hos
pital In Port Jervis for treatment
for the abscess In his head; his fatlv
er and the doctor accompanied him
The Rev. Mr. Burch of Waymart,
preached a very good sermon here
at Steene on Sunday afternoon. He
took for his text Jeremiah Gist
chapter, and first clause of the 7th
verse, "Babylon hath been a golden
cup In the Lord's hand."
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Chapman, of
Wllkes-Barre, visited the latter's
parents here, on Saturday and Sun
With a gang of men and teams,
the Bobolink put up three miles of
first-class roads for the automobiles
Mrs. William right and Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Spangenburg, of Carbon
dale, and Miss Margaret Haley, of
! Honesdale, spent Sunday at the home
j of their parents here at Steene.
1 Richard Pierce has purchased an
j up-to-date road horse. He thinks
he can hold her ln on a good road If
rheumatism will keep away.
At the first opportunity, Mr. Alon
zo Wood will dsipose of his horse,
harness and buggy. While work
ing on the road one day last week,
a large auto owned by J. D. Weston
of Honesdale drove by the old gent.
Mr. Wood stood and watched the
machine out of sight, then with tears
in his eyes, said, "Gentlemen, I have
as lino a little stepper up in the
barn as ever was wrapped in har
ness, but she Is afraid of those ani
mals, so much so that it isn't safe to
take her out on the road; so I
will dispose of her, and purchase
one of those animals Uefore tho sum
mer is gone." Then Mr. Found
said, "Mr. Wood, nover purchase one
of those machines. They are not
fast enough. It Is my intention to
purchase a Hying machine justas
soon as they are mado perfect nnd
safo, as I begin to feel like Hying
through the air." So Mr. Wood Is
now talking "Hying machine."
Our merchant, Mr. Snedlker, Is
now dealing In horses, having pur-
I chased and sold several last week.
Miss Pearl Swingle, of Carbon-
dale, visited her parents at Steene
Albert O'Dell, of Prompton, Is In
quite a serious condition. It seems
that while at carpenter work ho re
ceived a slight cut or scratch on tho
hand by a chisel. At first he didn't
pay any attention to It, but then his
hand began to swell, nnd bo in ter
rible pain. Afterwards blood poison
set In, and his condition Is now quite
It looks as though tho wedding
bells would soon be ringing ln this
neighborhood, as Lesley Mill ls
erecting a neat little dwelling on
his mother's lot here.
Mrs. Moses Cole Is quite ill at her
homo ln Prompton.
After a serious Illness, wo aro
pleased to seo Councilman Thomas
Moore out again.
Anyone wishing to seo a novel
hog's trough should call on Farmer
Donnlo who will with pleasuro show
you some or his handy work. On
account of the, scarcity of lumber
and tho hogs eating up their
troughs, Mr. Dennis hit upon a
scheme. As stone were plentiful, ho
searched his farm for a sultablo one,
and then with hammer and chlBol, ho
trimmed It up, and chipped a basin
in tho stone that will hold (several
pallB ot swill, putting It ln tho hog
house, and telling them to chew, as
stones were plentiful
8Hcv. Win. Usher will give an ad-,
ttntiilnv nvnnltitr nnrt nt m
The annual meeting of tho Lndles'
Aid (Presbyterian church) was hold
last week In tho Chnpel when tho !
following appointments were made:
t Prnaltlnnt Mrc .1 T1 Tnntinrlv lot
vice president, Mrs. Dlctrlck; 2nd
vlco president, Mrs. Sherwood;
treasurer, Mrs. Grnco Spencer; sec
retary, Mrs. Prank Spencer.
Tho Interment of Dnnlel Kennedy,
a young man 26 years of ago, who
was killed on tho O. & W. railroad,
faiok placo here Tuesday. Services
were conducted by Rev. T. P. Hall,
D. D., of tho M. E, church, Carbon-
Mr. and Mrs. N. J. Garrett and
II. M. Simons, of Scranton, were
guests at C. L. Simons' over Sunday.
Mr. John Edwnrds visited at D. W.
Sdwards' the first of the week.
.Marlon Boyce, of Wyoming Scml-
nnry. anu John iioyce, or riuinuei
phla, visited their parents, Rev. and
Mrs. J. H, Boyce, over Sunday last.
Mrs. John Williams loft on Mon-
,1 n t fnw On ti tilt it Hi Pnhli In ilatt ltni
daughter. Ethel, ' (Mrs. "charles Anv. I
.. i. i.. .... i i..i.. mi i
Mrs. Clark of Paunack. Is assisting
in the care of her fnmlly during her
M,., irn hessIciiP 'started on Mon- i
dny on a trip to Hawley, Honesdalo
She ex'nects to bellocal lnstit,lte3 have takun tho l),ace
nnd Lake Ariel.
gone two weeks.
District Superintendent Murdock
will conduct services in the M. E.
church here on Sunday, May lGth,
at 2 p. m.
Memorial Day will he observed at
Hamlin by the following exercises:
Line will form at 1:30 p. m. on the
school grounds' and march direct to
the cemetery, where the order of ser
vice will be singing, "Star Spangled
Banner" by Sunday School; prayer;
music by choir; G. A. R. service,
Commander in charge; music by
choir; salute the dead, silent taps by
drummer; benediction. After the
return to tho M. E. church the fol
lowing programme wil lbe rendered:
Music by choir; prayer by minister;
reading of orders by Adjutant; Lin
coln's address at Gettysburg; recita
tion by Edna Chumard; recitation by
Grace Franc; offertory; address by
Rev. Webster; music by choir;
"America," by congregation; thanks
to all by commander; benediction.
The Ladies' Aid of the M
will meet with Mrs. S. J.
on Thursday, May 19th.
Jesse Hathaway spent a few days
last week with friends at Hancock.
Orvis Rutledge spent Sunday1' nt
his home at Galilee.
Mr. and .Mrs. John Wilcox nnd
daughter Anna, also J. Maudsley ,at
tqnded the funeral of .Mrs. James
Maudsley at French Woods on Wed
nesday. Will Varcoe of Lordsville, spent
Sunday at his home here.
Leland Hathaway is spending tho
week with his cousin at Hancwk.
SEIDEL WANTS NEW YORKEB.
Milwaukee's Socialist Mayor Offers
Position to Rochester Man.
Rochester. N. Y.. May 1'-'. Health
Ollicer Goow W. (Joler of Rochester
has been asked to accept the position
of commissioner of Health of Milwau
kee by Mayor Scldel at a salary of
$0,(100 per year.
Dr. Goler. who has a wide reputa
tion on account of his pure milk cru
sade, lias not decided whether be will
Milwaukee, Wis., .May 12. The So
cialist administration announced that
MAYOR EMIL SEIDEL.
tho danger of a failure to tloat bond
Issued by tho Socialistic municipality
hus been averted. jibor unions will,
It ls announced, come to the aid of the
Socialists In case banking interests are
unwilling to rhk money ln bonds Is
sued by tho new administration.
The International Bakers' union hus
decided to purchase $200,000 of bonds
and will sell thut umouut of United
States bauds now held In Its treasury
to make tho new Investment possible.
Tho International Brewery Workers
will likely take the same step, as this
organization Is ofllclully Socialistic and
has ?1,000,000 now put uwny In gov
ernment bonds. The Western Mine
Workers are expected to vote similar
action, and the United Mine Workers,
the eastern organization, Is said to be
preparing to take the Baino course If
tho Socialists have troublo with the
WAYNE COUNTY i
I LnUIILMU HUU I!
THU TKACHKItK HAD A VERY KS
.IOVAIILE TIME AT HAMLIN.
The twentieth regular meeting of . sy nnd tllne ln education. Tho busl
tho Wayno County Tenchers' Asso- nesa ,nnn mU8t produce best results
elation was hold at Hamlin April ' or bo forced t0 tho wan uy hB com.
29th nnd 30th. On account of the ,)ottors. Evcryono In his employ
weather only about half of the usual ,ms 8omo one superintending his
number of teachers were present, workt There Is every possible In
although the meeting was ono of centivo to do good work. The only
grent educationnl vnlue and very In-1 supervision a teacher has ln tho un
terestlng. . grn(e,i school Is that given by tho
Tho people of Hamlin made It yenriy visits of the superintendent,
very pleasant for tho teachers Tll(lt ,)0werful Incentive, tho knowl
through their kind hospitality and edg0 that BOmeone Is watching your
patronizing tho meetings. Tho Lad- work ls watching your methods, and
les' Aid served an excellent dinner. . ia rMliv to win vnn Inmrnvo tlinm.
I Although there was a continual ,
down-pour of rain Friday night !
thero were many who brnved tho j
storm to hear an excellent lecture,
i "The Homo and tho School." Rev.
! Boyce, pastor of the M. E. church,
j conducted the devotional exercises;
the Ilamlln choir gave a selection
nd then the lectures. Prof. Oden !
C Qrtnor. of Mansllold State Nor-,
mal, was Introduced. The lecture
wns a ,ieart 10 lleart talK 10 Ule
was a heart to heart talk to the,
teachers and parents, showing the
teacllers aml laronts, showing the
duties or eacn to tne school ine
ul i-'i"'miu oiiumiic,
and debating societies, and should
be well attended. Some teachers t
find small excuses to keep them at
I home, especially If they are on the
program. "The Written Recitation or Writ-
Tliey ought to be nshamed If they ten Work ln tlle School" was a pa
are not interested and are not tench- ,,er preSented that was carefully pre
ers in deed and in truth. The j)ared by Jacob V. Creveling.
teacher greatly Influences the child's Written work ought to have a
life. Some of the finest lessons in prominent place in the school,
character building are learned while Written expressions are demanded,
the child Is at home with its mother, '
and since tho earliest lnlluences are
sometimes the strongest, the first
few days of a child's life mean much
to tlie cntld.
Whenever home and school work lt teaehes self-reliance and self-con-co-operate
best results occur. There j.trol xhe work should not be copied
is much depending on starting a but put ln tho ppii8 own words,
child in school and regularity of at- The Specified work must be done at
tendance. The teacher is generally spnre tlmeSi sucn as sentence and
responsible for the chlldreii not in composition writing and solving
school. More interest should be dls-1 problems. This work must be neat,
played and a co-operation with the accurate and conform to principles,
home, and interesting the children Mucn care should be taken by the
will remedy the case. teacher' in examining the papers.
One out of eighty cnildren who Th written recitation ls a culde for
start school reach High school, and
one of five who enter High school
graduates. The trouble lies with tho
parent and the lack of interest be
tween teachers and pupil.
The home and school should co
operate in morals and manners. , tne inInd. The pupils learn to spell
Teachers do not realize their bad , by eye and use valuable expressions,
habits. We are Judged by conduct I jjerta Underbill carefully dis
and conduct ls three-fourth of life, I cussed tho subject, "Modern Litera
so wrong conduct results In wrong. I turo Its Place In the School."
In Philadelphia, teaching of mor-; The growth of literature the past
als has been added to the school twenty-live years and Its rank were
course, and it is an excellent Idea. 1 (nSCUSSed. There Is an anlmlty of
An effort should be made to guide 1 opnion as to tho fact that there is
the children out of school. The a literature peculiar to this age and
street Is no place for them, nor the ,luite as worthy to be called art as
sensational picture shows for wrong , that of previous ages. To under
Ideas lead to wrong1 Ideals. , stand modern literature we must un-
Obedience is the one great lesson tierstand modern life. This is a
that must be well learned. Each
child is a problem and the best re-
suits are obtained when the human
x i . i ti .. !
nature ls understood. Bo a friend to
the boy and girl, have a heart full
of love and sympathy, don't deny
them opportunities. You are re
sponsible to an extent for their fu
tures. You have the opportunity
to touch their liyes nnd tho impres
sion is for life and eternity. Our
work Is not done for this life but for
ages to come. Prof. Gortner closed
his lecturo with a very fitting poem,
"The House by the Road."
Saturday at 9:15 tho meeting was
called to order and Prof. Gortner led
tho devotional exercises.
The nrst taiK on tne program was intercourse, developed a now sensi
given by William T. Watklns. His bmty ana responds to n new genius
subject wns Geography, and ho was
well prepared to discuss the subject.
Geography needs continual applica
tion and the power of observing and
tracing developments must bo thor
oughly learned. Teach essential
facts, Industrial development rather
than boundaries. Teach geography
that means dollars and cents to the
pupils. A child nt thirteen yearB of
nge can easily memorize, so tho rou
tine of tho text book is fnulty. Chil
dren are getting through school on
memory rather than reasoning work.
Teaching without a cause deadens the
desire and destroys tho fnculty.
Tracing, railroads, studying their
benefit to tho country, and tho In
dustrial development ls a good way
of teaching Geogrnphy. The con-.
versatlonal method ls preferred.
It Is the duty of each teacher to
leave a written statement of the
work covered each year.
Florence Boyce read a woll pre
pared paper on "Disadvantages of
the Ungraded School." Some of tho
disadvantages are, lack ot system,
and work without system cripples
powor; uniform grading, which sep
arates order from chaos; frequent
change ot teachers, which changes
tho order and prevents child's pro
gress. Tho child from year to yenr
passes on, lacking power of applica
tion and without an Incentlvo
Supt. Koehler oponed the discus
sion that followed. He explained a
manual he has spent much time pro
paring that will greatly benefit tho
rural schools by grading their work.
Ho also stated thnt we must send
men to tho Legislature that under
stand and will help tho country
"Waste In Teaching" was Intro-
per fully discussed tho subject.
Farmers and business men nro only
recently awakening to tho fact long
Ttnown abroad, that tho only way
to moot tho" demands of modern con
ditions Is by eliminating unneces
sary wa3te, thus reducing cost and i
Increasing tho quality of tho output,
mi... .1 nMn I
I lie lUUlVlUlllll 1IIIU IMliME) UIU U1UUL I
successful which dovoto much time i
I nnd effort In avoiding unnecessary
wnsto. Thnro Is much waste of ener-
la nimost entirely lacking In the
Love" for tno work nn(l deslro to
,lo our beBt for thoso jn our charge
olIgnt t0 ue incentives to call forth
ollr boat energies. Too much time
ls US0(1 i.. needless exnlanntlons.
wll,cll are vnlueiess unless pupils
hnv(, nrnvlnualv clven thoueht to the
subject. Explanations must he brief
Lack of definite Idea to
sbouia be accomplished in a
Lack of definite Idea to what
sll0Uid be accomplished In a given
courso ia one of the most fruitful
sources of waste. Much waste In ef-
rorts are lost mrougn iaiung 10 re-
vIevv-. There are many ways of
wastng time that tho teacher can
not control. Indifference of pupil and
teacher and pupil Written work j
cotues under three heads Prepara-
tory Specified and Written reclta-'
tlnn TIip Pronnr.-itnrv is vnluntnrv. I
the teacher, the renroduction of
work studied, the language used and
spelling ability displayed.
All work must be wisely planned
and carefully criticized. The effort
to discover leading thoughts train
transitional ace. Althouch science:
lms repudiated old canons and sophls -
, tlcations, and cleared the way by In -
.... . .
stilling a desire nt least to see things
in their true light, and is tending to
break down tho false rotations be -
tween men, it has not fully develop -
ed the Ideal of the brotherhood of
man. The achievements of the twen -
tleth century have been gained at too
great a cost, at the cost of art. That
genius of originality of character,
tho plcturesquoness of life and the
Illusions of faith have been broken
up by an aggressive and all absorb
Inc commercial snlrlt and by tho
Woight and complexity of modern
society, and Its much bernted com-
j merclal spirit by broadening human
to a new Interpretation of faith.
We can seo no loss ln originality
except in such originality as Is a
detriment to society. Thero ls uo
loss of plcturcsqueness of life. Tho
modern artist Is Interested ln real
life, not pictures.
Tho now .literature has banished all
contention. It ia neither particularly
socialistic, democratic, didatic, or
W. 15. HOLMES, President.
A. T. SEARLE, Vice Pm:s.
duced by Frank K. Dlmon.
We want you to understand the reasons for tho ABSOLUTE SECURITY
of this Bank.
WAYNE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
HAS A CAPITAL OP - - 100,000.00
AND SURPLUS AND PROFITS OF - 407,000.00
MAKING ALTOGETHER - - 507.000.00
EVERY DOLLAR of which must be lost before any depositor can lose a PENNY .
It has conducted a growing nnd successful business for over 35 yenrH, serving
an increasing number of customers with tldeelity nnd satisfaction.
Its cash funds aro protected by MODERN STEEL VAULTS.
All of these thincs. coupled with conservative manairement. Insured
by tho OAltEKUL VkHSONAL ATTENTION constantly given the
Hank's affairs by n notably able Hoard of Directors assures the patrons
ot that BUl'ltEMK SAKKTY which Is the airline essential of a trood
JV1AY 10, 1910
Total Assets, - - - $2,87o,366.92
II. J. GONOEIt.
W F. SUYDAM.
A ,T. HKAltl.K
pen realistic. Tho author hns only
to disclose tho truth in nny realm
whntcver ns ho sees nnd feels It and
he may do It In nny way and a largo
audlenco la appreciative.
Tho children will road current
literature. Seo that they get the
best. Strive to have them read some
thing n little above them. Wo
. i .1... ,t.. i .
Hlllnl Been. DUUltU U1UI KlYOS U1C
Prof. Gortner occupied the first
period. Ho emphasized tho harm of
frequent chnnglng of teachers. If
necessary raise tho salary and keep
the good teachers. Tho three things
essential to success in the profes
sion are, a cool head, warm heart
and tough hide; one that is not
easily effected, not sensitive" to the
criticism of tho community. He
nlso discussed the Township High
A short business session was held
and the following officers were elect
ed: President, .Mrs. Alma Dix; vice
president, Charles E. Martz; secre
tary and treasurer, Clara A. Eck;
executive committee, A. H. Howell,
Vera Murray and Gertrude Lee.
As since our last meeting Prof
Dooley hns been removed from our
midst, Mr. Mark Creasy read tho re
solutions which tenderly expressed
the sentiments of the Wnyno County
teachers toward their departed
friend and co-worker.
A committee consisting of Messrs.
Creasy, Deitrich and Dlmon, were ap
pointed to meet with Supt. Koehler
to systemlze the High school course.
Judge A. T. Searle gave an ad
dress. As a former teacher, and at
present a director, and Juoge of the
courts, ho very ably entertained the
large audience. He complimented
the good work of our county super
intendent, and also his efforts to
have agriculture introduced in the
schools. If the cost of living ls to
be made less, an effort must be made
to get people interested in the farms
and get them bnck to the farms As
foreigners are often taught our ways
anii lansuaSe through their children,
B0 wln farmers be benefited by the
unuKa " "S'ltuiiuic uuu wiuiuuSK
of the subject that
bring into the home.
The times are growing better. The
politicians are more decent. The
courts of Pennsylvania were care
fully explained. Then he stated the
essentials of the character of a teach
er are, good manners, enthusiasm,
cheerfulness, prudence in speech,
sincerity, honesty, and Independence.
Instill ln the hearts of the children
a love for their country, their state
and even their township. Pennsyl
vania is one of the most interesting
of tho states to study and it ought
to be thoroughly taught.
Prof. M. J. Costello, of Scranton
Technical High school, was Introduc
ed and gave a talk on "Pennsylvania
In Literature" which was very much
enjoyed as the subject was very
thoroughly and fluently discussed.
Many good Pennsylvania writers
and their masterpieces were men
tioned, and many touching tributes
to our state were given in a pleasing
Rev. Boyce gave a short talk, .-.nd
the meotlng was adjourned.
CLARA A. ECK
Designer and Man-
Office and Works
1036 MAIN ST. 1
1 HONESDALE, PA.
H. S. SALMON, Cashier
W. J. WARD, Ass't Cashier
BE MADE BY MAIL. IB
F P. KI.M11LH
II. & SALMON