The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, June 08, 1910, Image 2

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    Till: CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 8, 1010.
In Memory g
of I
(vfkiir-6rt Cueist 1
terest Is being
manifested nil over
the country In the
beautiful nnd strik
ing equestrian stat
ue of G e n e r u 1
George A. Custer
recently placed In
Monroe, Mich., in
honor of the great
Indian lighter, nnd invitations to bo
present at its dedication wore gladly
accepted by many noted army men
nnd civilians, including President Taft.
The figure Is the work of the sculptor
Edwin C. Potter of Greenwich, Conn.,
who received his commission for the
work in tills way:
About three years ago n bill was in
troduced In the Michigan legislature
appropriating ?2o,000 for a Custer me
morial, nnd olllcers and soldiers who
had served in the first brigade of cav
alry raised in the Wolverene State dur
ing the civil war were instrumental in
securing its adoption. The governor
nppotnted three olllcers who had serv
ed in the Michigan brigade Colonel
George G. Brlggs, General J. II. KIdd
nnd Lieutenant F. Nlms to select a
sculptor, nnd they chose Mr. Potter.
They had seen his fine equestrian stat
ue of General Stocum at Gettysburg
nnd were satisfied that he could model
not only n soldier, but could place lilm
on an animal worthy of n cnvnlrymnn.
It was the general's custom to form
his command in line for a charge, then
rldo rapidly townrd his previous re
connoissance, on eminence if possible,
run his eye along the position of the
enemy, then, having grasped tho situ
ation, charge back and give the order
to advance at n gallop. It is claimed
that few were so quick in thought and
decision and comprehension In taking
In all sides of a question or n situation.
With this characteristic in mind as
an inspiration Mr. Potter went to
work, and he has given us n striking
figure. The horse has been halted
suddenly by a tightened rein, his feet
planted firmly together, while tho rider
surveys the Hue of tho enemy for one
Intense instant, his lint clasped in his
band, that its broad brim might not
obstruct the view; tho horse spirited,
but with sympathy und understanding,
as officers' horses so often are after
such intimate daily companionship.
Both horse and man arc young, nlcrt.
confident. The statue is heroic in size
and stands in the center of the village
square In Monroe facing a broad street
of residences.
The story of the Custer massacre has
been told nnd retold, but is always an
intensely interesting one. The Sev
enth cavalry, under General Custer,
wus dispatched by General Terry to
turn tho Indians eastward should they
try to escape. The program was -that
tho forces of General Terry were to
meet General Custer's regiment on
June 20 at the Junction of tho Little
nnd the Big Horn. General Custer nnd
his command rode all night nnd thus
arrived nt the rendezvous ahead of
The Indians, 0,000 strong, wero
camped in the cnnyon-llko valley. Gen
eral Custer decided to nttnek nt once,
nnd with his usual impetuosity lie pro
ceeded. Ho divided his command into
three details and, taking llvo compan
ions, went on with tho nttnek. It is
generally believed that ho had no idea
of the great number of tho Indians.
The commands of Major Ueno nnd
Captain IJenteen were ordered to at
tack from different points, and Custer
himself rodo into tho center of the foe.
Closer nnd closer drew tho Indian
circle. An hour had passed, nnd tho
sun was creeping down to the western
hills. A Crow scout, one of Custer's
men, having disguised himself ns a
Sioux, gained his side nnd offered him
opportunity of escape. Ho refused It.
Many of tho fighting warriors that
knew him well colled ou him to sur
render. Ills answer was to fight tha
more bitterly.
Surrender? Custer uovcr knew tho
meaning of tho word. Llvo when his
mon wcro dead? Ho did not know
what such a thing meant. Out from a
defllo came a puff of smoke, tho ring
of a rifle shot, a flash of flame, nnd tho
colonel of tho Seventli had gone to bis
eternal rest Not a man In tho entire
command survived to tell tho story of
the light.
In summing up tho character of Gen
eral Custer a biographer says, "Truth
and sincerity, honor and bravery, ten
derness and sympathy, unassuming
piety and tcmperanco wero tho main
spring of Custer, tho man."
. ,V'
Small Herd Still Seen In Alpc Their
Way cf Avildlnn, Avalanches.
Every day at noon a- Urindelwald
thero Is a rush of vis.'ors for the
telescopes, In ou'er to sa.o "t one of
the most Intores.lng natural ncenes In
the Alps, "tho clmn ols trail."
Ilegnlnrly nt tlila hour n hold of
twenty or thirty chamois may he seen
passing in Indian (Ho up tho yawning
abysses of the pieclpltous Mottenberg
rocks, separating two glaciers, the
mate animals lending tho way, tho
king of the herd keeping twenty yards
In advance, nnd on ihe watcli.
At tho bottom of the Mettenberg.
where tho slope Is freed from snow,
tho chnmols find a ii.urrio subsist
ence when their usual feeding grounds
are under deep snow. It la a curious
fact that the chamois descend to their
feeding grounds nt dawn, wtien thero
Is llttlo likelihood of avalanches, nnd
return to their haunts at an hour
when avalanches- for this portion of
the mountain has frequent avalanches
have already fallen and the danger
Is past. Geneva correspondence Pall
Mall Gazette.
The Colors of Ecgs.
Mr. A. It. Horwood of tho Loir-ester
(England) Mutctim remarks that tho
colors of birds' eggs can In a large
number of cases be traced to tho
necessity of "protective refembl irco."
White eggs arc usually laid by bird
nesting in holes in tree3. or In dark
sltuntlons. like owls, woodpeckers aud
some pigeons. Most birds nesting on
or near the ground lay eggs of an olive
green or brown ground color. The
eggs of grouse, ptarmigan, and so
forth, resemble the heather among?:
which they nre lnid. Those of ihe
ringed plover, little tern and oyster
cntcher resemble the sand and suln
gle of the beach. The dapwlng's e.-igs
closely simulate bare soil or
bents. The young chicks show similar
"protective" colors.
An Animal Census.
According to an official of the
Smithsonian Institution at Wash'ng
ton, the latest enumeration of the ani
mals known to science, Includes ce
less than three hundred and ni qU
species. The real number Is bel.oe
to be much larger.
It hos been estimated that of in
sects alone the earth harbors two mil
lion species; but the late Profesj
Riley, a recognized authority on the
subject, held even that estimate as
far too low. According to his opinion
ten million would be a moderate os I
mato of the number of insect species.
The number of Individuals is, of
course, incalculable.
Alaska's Great Mountain.
The claim of Mount McKlnley, the
culminating peak of the Alasian
range, to be regarded as tho loftles'
point in North America, is sustained
by the report of an exploring pany.
made by one of its members, Mr. A.
H. Brooks. The party made a Jourrey
of 800 miles on foot in Alaska duiing
tho season Just passed. Mr. D. L. It u
burn, the topographer of tho expedi
tion, believes thnt the measureme- U
of mountain heights which were rcaiie
have a probable error not exctoJ n;
100 feet. According to these measure
ments Mount McKinley's elevatloa
definitely exceeds 200.000 feet: that o
Mount Foraker is 17.000 feet. .
When the Doctor is Away.
People are often very much disap
pointed to find that their family p'.-y-slclan
is away from homo when they
most need his services. Diseases like
cramp, colic and cholera morbus re
quire prompt trcntmcnt, and have In
many instances proven fatal before
medicine could be procured or a physi
cian summoned. The right way, Is to
keep on hand n bottle of some reliable
medicine for the relief of such ail
ments, thereby escaping much pain
and suffering, and possibly saving
The Storm-Nose at Sea.
The picturesque name of Storm
noso (Gewitternaso) is given in Ger
mnny to the wavo of high barometric
pressure which often precedes a
storm or a heavy squall. The baro
meter rises suddenly, and then fall
more gradually. It Is believed that
this phenomenon is responsible ior
sudden changes In the lovel of the u-a.
Observations on the seas surroundns
Denmark have led to tho conclusion
that the change of level thus produced
sometimes amounts to no less than
three feet.
Bald Heads.
Thomas, five years old, came face
to face the other day with an uncle
ho had nover seen before, and no
ticed that this uncle had a bald head
surrounded by n fringe of hair such
a hoad as the cartoonists used to draw
of David B. Hill. This fact, added to
tho uncle's extreme height and thin
noss, excited Tommy's comment.
"8ny, mamma," ho said, turning to
his mother, "my now undo grew up
so fast his hair didn't have time to
reach tho top of ills head!"
A Test for Eyesight.
An Interesting test for eyesight
may bo had by observing Ursa Major
tho Great Bear on a clear starlit
night. Not ovoryone Is awaro that
Mlzar, the second star in tho constel
lation, Is a double star. To observq
this doublet demnnds good vision.
Some starry night look up to tho sky
and see it you can discern it. If you
do see it, you can rest content in tho
knowlodgo that your eyesight is not
He Doesn't Get Far.
The world has little use for the
man who needs an ear trumpet to hear
the call of Duty.
For two dogs owned in England,
Franco has five.
Tho density of population is greater
iu Europe tlinn in any other continent.
Tho Chilean government hns under
construction sixteen different railroad
lines or extensions.
Chlnn's ministry of tho Interior pro
poses to lay down measures to prevent
political party associations.
An architect of Chlhunhun, Mexico,
has obtained n patent on n method for
making concrete houses in one piece.
Tho suffrngo hns Just been extended
In Bosnia to women who own n certain
amount of real or personal property.
To encourngo savings among tho
pcoplo the Spanish government hns es
tablished n postal savings bnnk under
guarautcc of tho stntc.
Premier Luzzntti in a speech nt
Homo declared that Itnllnn emigrants
in Americn send annually $85,000,000
of their savings back to Italy.
Tho longest telephone span in tho
world crosses Lnko Wnllcnstadt, in
Switzerland, the steel towers support
ing tho wire being nearly 8,000 feet
The wealthy Chinese are very fond
of mechanical instruments nnd may
frequently be seen carrying two or
more watches nnd wearing foreign
A campaign for better ventilation
methods in public buildings has been
stnrted by the Chicago chapter of the
American Society of Henting nnd Ven
tilating Engineers.
Boiler skating has become popular
In tho Alpine cities of Switzerland, the
streets being used. The same is true
of Mannheim, Germany. American
skates aro popular.
Tho money required for erecting n
memorial window iu Westminster ab
bey to John Bunyau has been contrib
uted. Tho amount is $7,000, nnd the
window Is being mnde.
Flat roads ns opposed to those of
convex section are recommended In
the English board of trado traffic re
port ns tending to minimize the splash
ing of pavements with mud.
Germany will raise tho standard of
dentistry by requiring students to have
n general preparation equal to that de
manded of n prospective physician and
to spend n longer time in study.
Most of the writing In railroad offices
Is done ou typewriters, yet tho North
ern Pacific aud Great Northern roads
use up 1,000,000 pen points in their of
fices in the course of a year.
The world's production of sugar
within the last twenty years has near
ly doubled. In 1880 17,000,000,000
pounds were produced, while In 1009
32,000,000,000 pounds were plncod on
the market.
About 000,000 bonds of employees
have to be approved annually by tho
government, nnd by the recent nction
of congress this work has been trans
ferred to the treasury department from
the attorney general's office.
An electric elevator has been install
ed In the stairway which leads to the
cupola of St. Peter's cathedral In
Rome. Tho elevator has a capacity
for carrying ten persons. It bears nn
appropriate Latin inscription.
A new English motorcycle carries a
smnll roller on eacli side of tho frnmo
which can be lowered to tho road
when the machine Is In motion to pre
vent side slip or when It is stationary
to save tho rider from dismounting.
Germany Is losing grouud in China.
Fifteen years ngo its exports to that
country exceeded those of the United
States und Japan combined. Today
they constitute only n llttlo over 4 per
cent, whereas America has 9 per cent,
Japan 14 and England about 00.
New York city had more transporta
tion facilities with its stages of seven
ty years ago than it has with nil of its
surfnee, elevated and subway lines of
today. Tho outlook is that tho popu
lation will coutlnuo to grow faster
than tho means of trausportatlou.
Tho kolu tree is indigenous to Libe
ria. A number of the nuts are con
tained In u single fruit. Tho nut Is not
exported. Among tho natives it Is In
general use, und comparatively large
local trado is carried ou In tho repub
lic, conducted chiefly by former resi
dents of Sierra Leone.
Tho communal council of Veytnux,
In Switzerland, is considering u pro
posal for the purchase of u mountain
lu the neighborhood. Tho mountain is
vulued at $55,000 and is very steep. It
is proposed to build a railroad like that
at Pllatus or the ltigl and then estab
lish hotels nt tho top of the mountain.
France is now in tho midst of a con
troversy as to tho identity of tho man
who Invented machine guns. Tho In
vention has always been attributed to
Gatllug and Nordenfelt, but It was re
cently asserted on some authority that
tho real Inventor was a Japaneso in
1701, who was promptly killed for
being too clever.
Engineers and scientists aro making
cxhaustlvo studies of tho recent floods
in Paris to devlso a system which will
prevent a repetition of tho disaster.
It is planned to keep tho Selno within
its channel either by constructing high
er embankments or by carrying the
surplus waters around the city in a
by-pass channel.
An English Inventor has devised a
now speed meter for automobiles.
Placed in front of tho vehicle, tho ex
act speed may bo ascertained at any
time either from tho vchlclo or from
tho road. An excess of speed limit la
announced by a gong, which continues
to sound until speed is reduced. For,
night driving excess speed la also In
dicated by the figures on the faco of
tho Instrument being Illuminated la
Risa of Famous Police Chief Against
Whom Charges Are Brought.
Frederick Kohlcr, known the coun
fy over as the "Golden ltule" chief of
police of Cleveland, against whom
chnrges of Immorality were recently
brought, rose to the head of the police
department from the rnnk of patrol
man. He became n member of the
force iu 1880 nnd tramped n beat for
six years. Less than thirteen years
ngo ho received his first promotion.
His rlso to the office of chief wns then
rapid. It was Kobcrt E. McKlssou
who first recognized Kohlcr's ability.
Since then every mayor hns recognized
his merit.
Tho move by which Kohlcr gnlncd
his national rcputatlou cnnie ,vlcn ou
(J 'pt "I
Christmas day, 1007, after ho had been
chief of police four yenrs, he inaugu
rated tho "Golden Utile" policy. Thero
aro many stories of how the iden was
evolved In the chief's mind. His Is
the best explanation.
"I may be a dreamer," he said re
cently, "but my dreams have come
true after twenty years of hard expe
rience. The Golden ltule or common
sense policy, in n few words, Is one
thnt nlms to nrrest persons only when
they should bo nrrcstcd," Kohlcr ex
plained to his policemen. "It Is n pol
icy of keeping n man out of Jnll in
stead of assisting him to get in. There
should bo enough evidence to convict
before mnklng an nrrest."
A Famous Army Nurse.
Tho name of Florence Nightingale
is one tho world can never forget, and
when she reached tho age of ninety
recently mnny sto
ries wero retold of
the famous army
nurse. Her services
for tho wounded
nnd disease ridden
soldiers nt tho Cri
mea will be an in
spiration to noble
minded women for
all time. When the
Crimean war was
over and Florence
Nightingale's name
wns known wherever tho English lan
gungo Is spoken u group of English
soldiers nt n dinner In London wero
asked to wrlto down tho name which
had most endeared itself to them dur
ing the war. They unanimously wrote
"Florence Nightingale."
The Old Time English School.
Until comparatively recent times
public school boys in Euglnnd had
many hardships to endure. As into as
1834 a writer who spoke from experl
once said that "tho inmates of a work
house or a Jnll were better fed and
lodged than the scholars of Eton."
Boys whose parents could not pay for
a private room underwent privations
that might have broken down a cabin
boy nnd would be thought Inhuman if
inflicted on a galley slave.
"They rose at 5, winter nnd sum
mer, and breakfasted four hours inter,
tho iutervnl being devoted to study,
after they had swept their rooms nnd
made their beds. The only washing
accommodation wns n pump. The diet
consisted of an endless round of mut
ton, potatoes nnd beer, uoue of them
too plentiful or too good.
"To bo starved," says this writer,
"frozen nnd flogged such was the dal
ly life of the scions of Eugland's no
blest families."
A Losing Game.
"By having n record kept at the
cashier's desk of pay checks which
patrons fall to turn in 1 sometimes
mnko up my losses," said tho proprie
tor of a largo restaurant. "Today a
man got a check for 05 cents. To the
cashier ho presented ono for 25 cents
Tho latter, glancing at his missing
check card, discovered that it was ono
of tho listed ones. Detaining tho man
ho notified me. After being confront
ed with the waiter the beat wanted to
pay both checks. I ordered a police
man summoned. Tho man's pleading
led mo to show him the list of missing
checks, which amounted to something
llko $80, saying that I didn't know but
that ho was tho cause of them all. He
offered to pay tho lot if tho matter
would bo dropped, aud this proposition
I ncceoted." Now York Sun.
Reekie! Gambling.
"I'm afraid my husband is develop
ing tho gambling instinct," sobbed tho
"What's the matter, dear? Has ho
been playing pokerT'
"No, but yesterday ho offered to
match pennies with Brother Frank to
determine which ono should pay tho
car faro." Detroit Free Presa;
Takes the Place of His Master In
Showing Visitors Over Estate.
Nino kilometers south of Dlnard
(lltc-ot-Vllatno). on passing through
tho vlllago of Plcurtult and descend
ing Into tho deep valley of Fromur tho
visitor finds tho Crochnls ponds, a
widening of tho river in n romantic
spot between wooded slopes whoso
dork verduo Is reflected In the sombro
Tho wholo valley being prlvnto
property dependent upon tho neigh
boring Castlo of Crochals, which domi
nates tho hill, would-be visitors aro
directed to npply at the mill, whoso
great wheel Is turned by tho waters
of tho first pond. Tho miller pockets
IiIb gratuity, points out the intricate
paths that must bo followed, then
calls "Bernard" and Indicating tho
visitors tells Bernard to go with them.
Bernard is tho dog that acts as guldo
in order to save the miller the Jour
ney and explanations.
Tho dog trots quietly along in front
of thoso entrusted to his care, nnd
If they tako a bypath lie stops and
wnits till they rejoin him. It is easy
to understand him. Tlu walk is about
a kilometer and a half ns far as the
second pond, where It terminates.
Bernard goes no further. If one tries
to continuo it is nt his own risk and
peril. Bernard will not budge from
tho spot, but squats down or carries
on n flirtation at the 3econd mill till
one returns.
As soon as ho sees tho visitor re
turning Bernard runs along the path
back to tho first pond, and without re
passing tho mill where tho visitor was
committed to his charge he conducts
him directly to tho road for Pleurtult.
Then when he sees tho visitor set off
on foot or In a carriage he turns his
back and trots off home, and no
amount of persuasion will Induce him
to accompany any one further on tho
No Place Like New York for That,
Says a Western Visitor.
"Wo have something of a reputa
tion out West for hustling," said an
Omaha man, "but I never saw such
persons as New Yorkers, both men
and women, for working on the sur
face, tho subway and the elevated
cars, to say nothing of the ferryboats.
I wonder the companies don't find
some plan for renting desk room in
public conveyances. It is customary
to seo men reading on tho cars every
where, but you have to come to New
York to find half tho pnssengern on n
car correcting typewritten manu
scripts, humming over musical scores,
casting up nccounts in little memo
randum books or on the back of an en
velope, and poring over shorthand les
"Persons studying foreign lan
guages read them aloud on the cars
and nobody appears to pay any atten
tion to them except visitors from
other cities."
Ropes of Human Hair.
Tho egg gatherers of St. Hilda con
sider themselves rich if their prospec
tive brides are able to furnish them
with a rope of human hair. The ropes
vary in length, a really good one of
forty or fifty feet being especially
prized. Tho usual kind is a stout
hempen cord wrapped round and
round with sheep's wool; over this Is
a lining of horsehair; finally strands
of human hair. To manufacture such
a rope is tho work of years but tho
St. Kindan girl scrupulously saves hor
hair combings. A curiosity collector
wished to buy a fine specimen of hair
rope but tho $125 offered was refused.
The cord in question was venoored
with auburn hair tho thirty years col
lection from heads of parents, aunts
and cousins.
A.M.A.M A.M. A.M. P.M. rations I'-M. A.M 1.. A.M.
SUN SUN stations gUN S(JN
8 30 10 00 4 30 Albany 2 00 10 50 10 50
If 00 10 (0 B 05 .... lllnshniiiton .... 1240 8 45 8 45
10 00 2 15 II!!" 12 30 8 30 ' 215 .... Philadelphia.... 3 Ki 7 31 7 33 7 31 7 32
A . M l'.M
1 20 7 25 4 40 1 20 7 10 ....Wllkes-Ilnrre.... 10 20 4 03 7 15 2 25 P.M.
2 08 8 15 5 30 2 08 7 55 ScrniUQll t 37 3 15 6 20 1 35 10 05
P.M. A.M. P.M. P.M. A.M. Lv Ar A.M. P.M. P.M. P.M. P.M.
8 40 9 05 !;.'.'." 6 20 "2Q3 8 45 Carbondale 8 05135 5 10 12 17 8 29
5 60 9 15 6 110 2 15 8 55 ...Lincoln Avenue.. 7 51 1 23 5 30 12 07 8 17
8 51 9 19 (i 34 2 IB 8 59 Whites 7 50 1 21 5 21 12 01 8 13
till 9 3B 6 52 2 37 9 18 1'arylew 7 St 1 0.1 5 08 1141 7 54
li 17 0 42 (i 5S 2 43 9 24 C'UIIUIIH 7 25 12 Mi 5 01 11 37 7 47
6 23 9 18 7 01 2 49 9 29 . . .. Lake Loitore .... 7 19 12 51 5 5ti 1131 7 41
6 26 9 51 7 07 2 52 9 32 ... . Wnymurt 7 17 12 49 4 51 11 29 7 39
0 32 9 57 7 13 2 57 9 37 Keene 7 12 12 43 4 48 11 23 7 32
6 35 10 00 7 16 2 59 9 39 Steeno 7 Oil 12 40 4 15 11 20 7 30
6 39 10 01 7 20 3 0.1 9 43 1'romptOU 7 05 12 36 1 41 1 lb 7 26
6 43 10 08 7 24 3 07 9 47 Kortenln 7 01 12 32, 4 37 11 12 7 22
H 46 10 11 7 27 3 10 9 50 Stt'lyvllle 6 58 12 29 4 34 11 09 7 19
6 60 10 15 7 31 3 15 9 55 Honesdale 6 55 12 23 4 30 U 05 7 15
p.m. a.m. p.m. p.m. 131". Ar lv a.m. p.m. p.m. ::;;;'. a.m. p.m.
The Era of New Mixed Paints !
This year openi with a deluge of now mixed paints. A con
dition brought about by our enterprising dealers to got some kind
of a mixed paint that would supplant CHILTON'S MIXED
PAINTS. Their compounds, being now and heavily advertised,
may find a sale with the unwary.
There aro reasous for the pro-minonco of CHILTON PAINTS;
1st No one can mix a better mixed paint.
2d Tho painters deolaro that it works easily and has won
derful covering qualities.
3d Chilton stands back of it, and will agree to repaint, at his
own oxpeuse.overy surface painted with Chilton Paint that
proves defective .
4th Thoso who have used it are perfectly satisfied with it,
and recommend its use to others,
8alt on the Moon?
At tho Juno meeting of tho Royal
Astronomical Society in London, Mr.
H. G. Tomklns offered a now explana
tion of tho long-standing mystery of
tho bright rays emanating from some
of tho so-called lunar orators. He
thinks thnt they may bo caused by
efflorescence. To support his theory
he showed photographs of saline re
gions in India and elsewhere, and
maintained that there Is evidence of a
radial arrangement of terrestrial salt
Senator It. L. Taylor of Tennessee
was speaking In tho Scnato: "Our
country had been decimated by war,
humiliated by reconstruction and
weighed down by the highest tariff
taxation this world has ever known,
and we were ;n bad plight. Wo were
In tho condition of tho good old pray
ing member of tho church who was
afflicted nil 'it once with every dis
ease In tho catalogue. He had rheu
matism and aneurism and curvature
of the spine and was finally stricken
with paralysis; but after months of
suffering he got better, and went
shambling ono evening to prnyer
meeting. The old preacher rose and
said: 'Now, brethren, I want us to
have a good time hero to-night. I
want every one of you to get up and
tell what the Lord has done for you.
There Is Brother Jones, God bless
him; he has been afflicted and hasn't
been with us for many months.
Brother Jones, get up and tell us what
the Lord has done for you.' Brother
Jones arose and hobbled out In tho
aisle, and said: 'Well, he's about
ruint nie.' " Congressional Itecord.
Roll of
Attention is called to the STRENGTH
of the
Wayne County
The FINANCIER of New York
Citv has published a ROLL OB
HONOR of the 11,470 State Banks
and Trust Companies of United
States.' In this list the WAYNE
Stands 38th in the United States
Stands iOth in Pennsylvania.
Stands FIRST in Wayne County.
Capital, Surplus, $455,000.00
Total ASSETS, $2,733,000.00
Honesdale. Pa.. May 29, 1S0S.
Voix will make money
hvhuvlri" mn.
hell phone 9-u Bethany, Pa.