Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, JULY lit, 1010.
Other correspondence on Page !l
Accident To Sirs. Rockwell Hanker
Emery's New Home.
Mrs. Itebecca Rockwell of South
Canaan, mother of Contractor Rock
well nnd Mrs. G. O. Collins of this
place, fell down cellar through a
trap door Thursdny at her home.
Sho unstained several bad bruises
but no broken bones.
Cashier Emery of the new bank
has moved Into the house of O. M.
Hoover on the East side. The new
bank expects to open Its doors Sept.
I'. J. Horan and family of Dun
more have moved Into their cottage
for the summer.
Mrs. W. 11. Fltze, daughter Made
line and sou William are visiting
relatives In this vicinity.
Mrs. Bates F. White, accom
panied by Miss Louise Brown of
Middletown, N. Y., returned to Les
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Russell left
Sunday for Walton, N. Y., where
they will spend several days with
Mr. Russell's mother.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. George
Clift, June 8, a daughter.
Mrs. L. P. Stark and children of
Honesdnle are being entertained at
Mrs. Martha Stark's.
Charles Bonham spent Sunday
at Pleasant Mount and was accom-
A son of Commissioner Mnndovllle I Julia Dunn of Whites Valley spent!
died In tho West recently. His body j Sunday with frlpnds In tills place,
will be Interred nt the Indian Or-, Raymond and Isabel McGranaghnn
chard cemetery. I of Cold Springs visited friends In
Joseph Swartz and family arc en
tertaining guests from Now York.
Mrs. Eva Toms, who has been visit
ing her parents, has returned to her
home nt Honesdale.
W. C. Spry Is busily engaged
hauling city boarders from Nnr
rowsburg to Beach Lake.
Mrs. Roy Klllnm Is visiting rela
tives nnd friends in Hawley.
Jeanettc Ham of Honesdale Is
visiting her father at Red Rock
C. Spry spent Inst week with Carl
ton Brooks at East Beach Lake.
The Ladles Aid of Grace church
will serve a chicken dinner nt tho
Lake Henry Park pavillion Thurs
day. A social will follow In the af
ternoon and evening.
Frank Hartley, who has been seri
ously sick. Is slowly Improving.
Mrs. Alfred Bnrnes of Pntcrson,
X. J., Is the guest of her sister, Mrs.
E. M. Keene.
Miss Lydla Hallock of Dunmorc Is
visiting relatives here.
Mrs. J. H. Sloat nnd son, Carl,
nre spending the summer with Mr.
and Mrs. Leslie Brown.
A much-needed shower arrived
Sunday afternoon and crops nre
The Ladles' Aid met at the home
of Alba Black Thursday and spent
the day quilting.
this place Sunday, i
Wayne Connor has returned to Uuo, Dod trUft w B0
New lork after spending her vacn- the U()3tmi stor(J 8tock Bnd flxturea
July 20 at .1 p. m. and has posted
. I . 1 TJY - t It... -1 . X V If. W "
.mu.e. nn. u. im.uu,., . i., cIrcnInra to thnl effect
Bpenaing ner vacation wmi ner
aunt, Mrs. F. L. Clune
Miss Ella Wrenn of Blooms
burg, who has been the guest of Dr.
and Mrs. R. F. Grlflln, lias gone to
Scrnnton to enter Moses Taylor hos
pital for an operation for appendi
citis, Mrs. Griffin accompanied her.
Local No. 92, American Flint
Mr. Rellly of Honesdale is visit
ing his sister, Mrs. J. C. McKennn.
Mrs. E. Evans of New York Is J
visiting her mother, Mrs. H. Mc-I
St. Juliana parish nre to hold their i
nnnunl picnic Aug. 15. This Is tho. Glass Workers' union, will hold their
social event of the season nnd every second nnnunl picnic July 30,. two
one should plan to attend. i weeks from Saturday, In Bellevue
pnrk. Plans are being made by the
committee for a royal outing. There
will be plenty of eatables and art
nhimilnnKA nt n m itaotimti t a fnr nlrl
spi-nK.i.ji iTucH ""'""-' and young. Sonner's full orchestra
Former Residents Buried. j i1!l8 ueen engaged to play
William Itausman, who has been i Last week we gave our readers
working nt his trade of glass cutting I a brief sketch of the proposed dam.
in Xew York during the winter, has , nt Wllsonville nnd an inkling of Its
returned to pass the warm months . magnitude. An additional bit of ln-
on a farm nt Pnupack. formation which may be of Interest
Mrs. Laura Lyons is entertaining j8 the fact that it is estimated that
at her pleasant home on tho banks it will require six months for tho
of the Paupnck river her annual j ,jam to fill with water. It is also
summer visitors, the Misses Burnett t the Intention of the company to
of New York. ! build a speedway the entire distance
Mr. and Mrs. William Wagner nnd j around the big pond. Contemplate,
little daughter of Masslllon, 0.,.are Ve Joy riders! Hawley Times,
guests at the former's parental I Tne Electrlc clty qUnrtet. corn
home at East Hawley. ed of j Percy Burns, Herbert
Mrs. Simon Spangenberg and Dav,Sj Hlirola ,T whltmore and Clar
family of Honesdale were boating once pau, PhlniI)3( were registered
and fishing on the Paupack Thurs-jat the Lake house Lake Arlel over
Marriage Ifcenses have been
granted tho following: Fred L. Spatt
gf Hancock and Tftressa O. McGrath
of Starlight; Nathaniel Seargoant of
Dyberry nnd Elsie Dover of Seely
ville; Wytnan Cox otl Gravity nnd
Bertha Black of Cortez; Bert Scott
of Milanvllle and Vashlto Hartman
Honesdale people who go fre
quently to Hawley say Hawley Is
almost always two degrees hotter
than Honesdale. That is because
the streets In Honesdale nre watered
by a sprinkler and the streets of
Hawley are not. Passengers who
get off here after a stop In Hnwtey
frequently speak about the change
DEATH OF .MRS. MOSES COLE.
Sunday, and gave some line vocal
.Methodist Church Realizes $100
Blind Evangelist Ends His Meetings
All that was advertised was car
ried out by the Methodist people and
a very pleasant Fourth was cele-
hrntoil EVInnila frnm Unnofirlnlp
pnnied by Mrs. Bonham's son Vinnl, Tanner.s Ealls HalneS( Brooklyn,
and infant son, Charles Richard. v v rnrhnnrtnin v.nSPnn. n nnri
Nelson Crossmnn, who is spend- n.w nin m.tm-tninmi ti,o
lng several years preparing for the ,nH,.. rni,0,i mn Hnrni.i
Mr. and Mrs. Florence Shook and ,, n,,,,. ,.., iin tnnrn.i thn
little aaugnier passeu uie rouruii
with Honesdale friends, extending'
Baptist ministry, visited his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Crossman, last
Miss Edith Hull is visiting friends
Mrs. H. L. Fisher was entertain
ed Friday at the Pomery home.
Miss Clara Kimball of Seelyville
who has been the guest of Mrs. Ray
mond Pomery, has returned home.
Hacker met with an accident, his
face being peppered with powder.
He is getting along nicely. Grant
Collins was overcome by the heat,
but he recovered before evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Blake enter
tained the former's niece and hus-
thelr visit until Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Degroat
were visitors Monday at the home
of her parents at Fowlertown.
Mrs. Harry Shook and little
daughter, Thelma, went to Paupack
Sunday to visit the grave of her son
Mr. Hessler was a week-end visi
tor at Wayne's county seat.
D. J. Brannlng and J. S. Pennell
took the early morning train Tues
day for a prospecting trip on the
eastern division of the Erie, visit
ing Port Jervis, Middletown, Goshen
band, a bride and groom, of New-1 and Chester. The former returned
ark, X. J., over the Fourth. Thursday. Mr. Pennell extended
Mrs. Starnes. Mrs. Halev and his Journey to Washlngtonville, X.
daughter, Margaret, of Illinois are-1 Y., where resides his brother, Rev
Various Matters of Village Interest
Whew! Let's go to the city! It's
getting too warm to stay in the
Among those who enjoyed the
Fourth at C. T. Week's were Prof
Whewell of Xew York, Cora Budd of
visiting at the Starnes' home.
Charles W. Sutton of Xorwlch, X.
Y., spent Sunday and the Fourth
with his family here.
Vinnlng Cody was called to Hones
dale Saturday to attend Mrs. Lord,
who met with a painful accident at
the golf grounds.
Rev. Thomas Houston closed his
meetings in the Presbyterian church
Honesdale, Mr. and Mrs. Francis Sunday evening, when he gave his
weeks and children of Prompton,
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Weeks of White
Mills and Chester Maloney and fam
lly of East Honesdale.
Hamlinton Braman of Carthage,
N. Y., is visiting his brother, P. L,
Braman, and family.
Miss Katherlne Wagner of Hones
dale Is enjoying a visit with
parents at this place.
Lawyer C. A. Garratt of Honesdale
recently visited his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. L. A. Garratt.
Mrs. E. F. Rice and children of
White .Mills spent the Fourth with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. L
Mrs. G. H. Ham visited relatives
in Honesdale recently.
Mrs. E. E. Avery and daughter
Mrs. Charles Schweighofer. and
children of Scranton spent Friday
with W. E. Avery and family
John Case and family have re
life experience. The services in the
morning were ' held In the Metho
dist church. There were large gath
erings at both services. Four signi
fied their intention of Joining the
church. Mr. Houston has left to
Join his family nt Ocean Grove.
Mrs. W. C. Selfarth expects to re-
her turn t0 ner ll0me ln Brooklyn today
and will be met by ner two nieces.
Mildred Miller and Isabelle Paynter,
in Honesdale. They will accompany
her home for a visit of several
Miss Anna Ross has left for New
York to visit her sister.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Johns and
son, Howard, spent Sunday anu
the Fourth with the former's par
Rev. Thomas Houston was enter
tained at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Faatz Friday and at tho
home of Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Hack-
turned from a visit from relatives er Saturday,
near Xarrowsburg, X. Y.
Miss Addle Jennings of Beach
Grove is visiting the Misses Beards-
Mrs. May Richinan has returned
to Honesdale after spending her va
cation with relatives here.
James Wrenn and daughter, Melva,
of Hawley have returned home, af-
ter spending a few days at W. H.
The Granger's picnic drew a large
Charles Faatz, Jr., is visiting his
aunt. Mrs. Cott, at Miner's Mills.
Mr. nnd Mrs. Ernest Paynter and
children of Carbondale were here
over the Fourth at the Lavo home.
Friday evening the Clover club
was entertained at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. James Dowling. Dainty
refreshments wero served. Those I
present were Mr. and Mrs. S. A. i
crowd and the general report Is that Adams, Mrs. G. H. Kerllng, Misses
all had a good time. Grace and Alico Dowling, Bessie
Miss Ella Dills of Duryea Is at Smith, Martha Fairless, Anna Smith,
tho home of her brother, Samuel Helen Smith, Mr. and Mrs. George
Dills, at this place, where she sxpects Goerlltz, Mrs. M. A. Adams, Mrs.
to spend tho remainder of her vacn- Megargel, George Edwards, Clar-
After the close of Miss Dill's term
of school m Duryea, she Joined a
party of tourists, who visited Wash-
enco Surplus, C. II. Rhodes, Edgar
Tho Young Holpors were enter
tained Thursday evening at the home
ington and had a most enjoyable, in- 0f Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hoffman
structlvo trip. Homor Stevens, who has been
Clara Dills of Honesdale recently sick several days, has returned to
spent a few days visiting her home work in Hampton
ln this place.
Miss Boulah Tubbs of Blooras-
burg, who has been spending several,
weeks with Mr. and Mrs. O. E.
Smith, returned Thursday.
Miss Grace Gilpin Is the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Smith.
James McAndrews Is tho guest of
Mrs. P. Hefforman.
Mr. nnd Mrs. H. A. Morgan were
called to Scranton Friday by tho
serious sickness of Mr. Morgnn's
Sunday showers greatly refreshed
Tho Free Methodists of Beach
Lake held a picnic In E. E. Avery's
grove on the Bethel fruit farm the
Fourth. Tho Methodists of the lake
hold their picnic In Mrs. Wilson's
grove near Valhalla cottage.
Mr. Van Wert's fine pair of sor
rel horses died on Saturday even
ini?. Jlllv 2. All wnrn vprv nnrrv tn
learn of Mr. Van Wert's loss. ROCK LAKE
Richard Ham has had his barn re- A much-needed shower carao to us
shingled. R. E. Bayly of Laurella Sunday afternoon.
did tho work. James Fltzslmmons of Elklns, W.
Mr. and Mrs.. William Weeks of Va., Is visiting at tho homo of his
white Mills and Francis Weeks nnd mother, Mrs. M. Fitzslmraons
family of Prompton wero guests of I George Flynn of New York Is
Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Weeks of Grand spending his vacation at tho homo
View farm. of his father, William Flynn
The Berlin school directors will Jack Leonard of Now York Is
meet Monday next at tho Laurella visiting his uncle, Matthew Leonard
schoolbouse, at which time they Mrs. James Cluus is entertaining
will employ teachers for tho ensuing her niece, Margaret JohnBon of Car
A. R. Pennell. From thence he went
up the Hudson to Xewburg, X. Y.,
visiting West Point, Washington's
headquarters and many other places
Mrs. Christina Glossenger of Lake-
vllle was a recent visitor of her
sister, Mrs. Howard Ktrkham of
Albert Tetzloff and daughter of
Fowlertown drove to Cherry Ridge
Monday and enjoyed the day with
John Hoover and family, who re
side on Erie avenue, are entertaining
relatives from out of town, who ar
Mrs. Charles Brady and friends
of Honesdale occupied the Suydam
cottage at Big Pond the past week.
Christina Smith, a trained nurse
from Jersey City, who Is passing her
summer vacation with her sister nt
Paupack, was a recent caller at the
home of Mrs. Mary Pennell.
Prof, and Mrs. Mark Creasy went
to Big Pond Thursday for a sojourn
of two weeks. Prof. Creasy had
just returned from attending tho
funeral of a relative at Light Street.
The remains of George Mande
ville, son of Commissioner John E.
Mnndeville, will be brought from
Colorado to his home at Hawley to
day (Tuesday) accompanied by his
brother, who had recently gone
there to pay him a visit. The de
ceased had been away about one
yenr. He was greatly improved ln
health, being in a very delicate con
dition when ho went away. Tho
news of his death was a great shock
to his relatives. He was a glass
cutter by trade and was foreman in
Glbb's glass works when he was
taken sick. He was a young man
of excellent habits, with mnny
friends who mourn his early demise.
The body of another Hawley boy
by tho name of Feeley, a glass blow
er of Masslllon, O., was brought here
Irvln Brown of Honesdale was In
Max Alpha of Lakevlllo Is bring
ing some fine cultivated raspberries
to market, selling them for 10 cents
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bea of Staple
ton, L. I., and Mrs. William Smith
of Masslllon, O., are guests of their
parents, Mr. and Mrs. II. F. Beat of
C. S. Houck, who for several years
has been assistant cashier at the
First National bank, has sovered his
connection with that Institution.
Warren Murphy, son of Mr. nnd
Mrs. R. W. Murphy, haB secured a
place at Atlantic City for tho sum
mer. He expects ln the fall to enter
tho omploy of tho General Electric
corapnny of Schnectady, N. Y.
Friday night nt the commence-1
inent exercises held In tho High
school auditorium Ruth E. Guest
and Louis Miller wero tho winners
of tho prizes given by II. J. Atkinson
in the oratorical contest to tho ones
who could best recite tho selections
"Paul Rovero's Ride" for tho girls
and "Spnrtacus to the Gladiators"
for the young men. Each received
a $5 gold piece.
The prize, a trip to Atlantic City,
offered by tho manager of "Dream
land" to tho most popular woman
In Hawley, was won by Miss Nellie
B. Langan, tho obliging clerk at tho
world and Is now resting, prepara
tory to taking up the fall and win
ter work. They will be heard at
Delaware Water Gap the balance of
Emerson Gammell, Dr. P. B.
Petersen, R. A. Smith and G. P.
Ross went to Seelyville Saturday
night and surprised William C.
Ferguson on his 02d birthday. They
found the venerable man ln good
health and spirits and he was glad
to see them. The five men talked
remlnlscently and the four visitors
congratulated Mr. Ferguson and
told him they hoped he might see at
least eight more birthdays. He
works every day, eats well, feels
well, and says he Is well.
There Is a Jeffries man In town
who bet a Johnson man a cigar, a
sandwich and a drink that the white
slugger would clean up the ring
with the black slugger and take the
winner's end of the $101,000 purse
at Reno. The black man got there
and the Jeffries man offered to set
tle, but the Johnson adherent let
him off ln part when he found It
was really going to hurt the feelings
of the Jeffries man to buy the three
articles called for by the conditions
of the wager. The loser said he
would pay the moist part of his bet
and let it go at that. The cigar Is
still in the dealer's box and the
sandwich hasn't been put together.
A good many people, not all of
them sports', have been wondering
whether or not Honesdale would see
the pictures of the great Reno fight
betwoen Jack Johnson and Jim Jef
fries. Many Southern and Eastern
and also a few Western cities have
put up the bars and the syndicate
that paid $100,000 for the privilege
of using the light Alms faces a heart
breaking loss of profits In some
large cities in consequence. Mana
ger Dlttrlch of the Lyric is away
at ills summer cottage and could not
ln reached for an interview. When
Expires at Home of Her Daughter
A special from Carbondnlo says:
Sarah, wife of Moses Cole, died nt
the home of her daughter, Mrs.
William Perry, at 3.30 o'clock Fri
day morning, after a brief sickness.
She was born In Clinton township,
Wayne county, March 17, 1830, the
daughter of Jesse and Elizabeth Od
gen. Her early life was spent on the
farm. At the age of 19, in 1S58,
she was united in marriage to Moses
Cole of the same neighborhood.
They began housekeeping on the
farm, on which they continued to
reside until 1908, the year they cele
brated their golden wedding, after
which they moved to Prompton.
She was a prominent Methodist
and of the Stene church she had
been for over CO years a faithful
member. Mrs. Cole possessed a
beautiful character and was willing
at all times to lend a hand to those
in want or distress.
Sho is survived, by her husband and
the following children: James, of
Carbondale: William and Thomas
of Clinton, Edward and Charles of
Forest City, and Ira of Prompton;
Carrie, wife of William Perry of
Carbondale, and Fannie, wife of
David Mill of Bethany; 22 grand
children and one great grandchild;
also by three sisters, Mrs. Elizabeth
Dolph of North Platte, Neb.; Mrs.
Silas Buckland of Elk Lake, and
Mrs. Ed. Carr of Black Walnut.
Prayer services were held Sunday
morning at 9.30 at the . home of
Mrs. William Perry, 03 Williams
avenue, Carbondale, after which the
remains were taken to Prompton,
where funeral services were held
from the Presbyterian church by
Rev. R. C. Burch of Waymart. In
terment was ln Prompton cemetery.
Mr. Cole was in Honesdale Satur
day and received the condolences of
his local friends. He said Mrs. Cole
had been troubled by a cancerous
growth some time and had been a
great sufferer, though she bore her
ualnful complaint heroically. Mr.
Cole, a hardworking man, has the
sympathy of all who know him. He
went from Honesdale to Prompton,
where Sunday's funeral services
HOI ON THE FIELD
Continued from Page One.
cal training of tho Pennsylvanlans
In tho nrt of laying out a camp.
The Bevernl tactical units dropped
their packs around the stacked rlflca
In tho company streets, and scarcely
had the men shed their coats when
tho big army wagons, drawn by
pairs of sophisticated army mules,
were on tho Bpot, tho bundled tents
were unloaded In quick order, and
In a very few minutes the cheers told
of the first tent In place In each
Following the canvas other teams
laden with the Implements necessary
for camp life were unloaded. The
big company chests, field cooking ap
paratus, rations and baggage of all
klnd3 lumbered the ground, but only
for a few minutes, as ready hands
soon placed everything where It
should be. Ma. Vandllng, tho Third
brigade quartermaster, who arrived
here on Wednesday last, was re
sponsible for the rapid handling of
tilings, wagon transportation, al
ways the black bug at state encamp
ments, was on hnnd, and plenty of
It. Likewise the commissariat, with
tons upon tons of the ration com
ponents stored In specially construct
ed warehouses, was ln prime work
ing order. This was seen to by Capt.
Adams, commissary of subsistence,
Fourth infantry, acting as brigadier
commissary. The rations allowance
is placed at 21 G5-100 cents per
man per day, and Is considered quite
Getting under cover was all that
was expected of the arriving sol
diers, but, of course, such essentials
as guard mount and retreat were not
dropped. Some of the commands
even attempted regimental parade,
but a welcome thunder storm some
what marred tho ceremony. With
Gen. Dougherty were Major Sharp,
adjutant general; Major Davis,
judge advocate; Major Halberstadt
and Lieutenant Clement, Twelfth in
fantry, A. D. C. Surgeon Major
Clarke, inspector, came In later.
Each of the staff officers immediate
ly assumed their various duties, and
notwithstanding the fierce heat were
helping to bring matters to the usual
orderly condition of a Pennsylvania
camp. The general reported ln per
son the arrival of himself and com
mand to General Wotherspoon, U. S.
A., the commander of the joint camp.
The schedule for this tour of duty
Is similar In a way to that of the
past week, starting tomorrow with
close order drills, etc., and progress
ing until on the last full day a big
maneuver problem will be worked
THAT XEW TOBACCO LAW.
Menner & Co. will close out all
summer goods at low prices. 51cl4
Third Party Boomers Will Meet July
A special from Philadelphia says:
For the purpose of placing an in
dependent ticket in the field for gov
ernor and other state offices to be
Xow In Effect und: Afreets Tobacco filled at the Xovember election, a
und Cigarette Smokers. convention of independents will be
One of the first to feel the effects, held in that city July 27-2S. This
of the new Internal revenue law, announcement was made by Henry
tho acting mannger was given
chance to talk ho just smiled through
the ticket window at the question
"When do you expect the fight pie
tures?" and answered "We don't
Robert Pitman of Honesdale,
Ph.. has been In Westerly und
Quonochontaug," R. L. this week
calling on tho friends of boyhood
He has been a Quonochontaug visi
tor every summer for 30 years or
more. He says the Rhode Island
coast Is one of the finest summer
cooling spots on tho continent,
though tho Wayne county hills are
beautiful and breezy. He was rais
ed in New York but spent much of
his youth ln Westerly, where former
Representative B. Court Bentley and
tho late Charles W. Barber, the suc
cessful druggist and past command
er of Narragansett commandery, K.
T.. were among his chums. Mr. Pit
man is a fnctory boss in HonesdnJe.
His personality Is agreeable, and In
that part of the stato ho has a great
many warm friends. Norwich
(Conn.) Evening Record.
Tho finest specimen of oats
seen hero for many a day was
brought to this office on Thursday
by a sou of milkman August Heyne.
Tho sample was one plucked at ran
dom from a field of 7 acres on tue
Heyne farm and Is said to bo a fair
sample of tho wholo close. Tho
stalk is unusually thrifty, with long
broad leaves, and measures 4 feet 6
Inches ln height. Ten Inches of this
length is mado up of tho kernels,
which are extremely thick In clus
ter and very heavy. Tho seed was
nut Into tho ground on April 1. and
ln tho three months following that
time has grown to full size and will
soon becln to ripen. Envious farm
er nelchbors of Mr. Heyne are offer
lng him ?2 per bushel for tho seed
which, it Is estimated,' will weigh
fully 50 pounds to the bushel. Two
representatives of tho American Ag
rlculturlst who stopped at the Heyne
farm on Wednesday, declared It to
be tho finest piece of oata they had
yet seen this season. Hawley
which became operative July 1, Is
The law affects smoking tobacco
and cigarettes directly.
Cigarette boxes- are reduced In
size, holding eight Instead of 10
The use of the fractional "third"
ln measuring ounces of smoking to
bacco is supplanted by fourths.
Hereafter tho pouch which has con
tained one ounce and one-third will
contain one ounce and ono-fourth,
but will retail for tho old price.
Retail dealers know they will lose
one perquisite or "commission" as a
result of this law.
Every dealer who buys a crate of
a certain brand of cigarettes has
found two extra boxes of a now
brand packed In with his original
order. These extra boxes were sup
piled free, In order to advertise the
But notice was served on the
trade that after July 1 tho "extra
two" will not be included.
C. Xiles of York, former state chair
man of the Lincoln party, an Inde
Mr. Xlles, as chairman of the
committee having the Independent
movement In charge, named the fol
lowing temporary executive com
mittee to prepare for the conven
tion: John O. Sheatz, Philadelphia,
chairman; George E. Mapes, secre
tary; Frank M. Riter. Philadelphia,
treasurer; Dr. D. A. Dllllnger, Cor
nelius E. Scully, Allegheny county;
George Wentworth Carr, Andrew R.
Wright and Albert E. Turner, Phil
adelphia, and Albln Garrett, Chester
WAYNE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK.
Honesdale, Pa., June 2.7, 1910.
Xotlce to Savings Depositors:
Interest will be allowed from July
1 on all deposits made on or before
July 11, 1910.
H. S. SALMON. Cashier
You are doubly protected when you start
a bank account in the
FARMERS AND MECHANICS BANK
V 1 II I H WJHHVlb mi
Your money Is safe In the bank and In the trans
mission of checks In paying bills. It Is the safest,
easiest and only way for the business man or those
who have monthly bills to pay when you have an ac
count In the FARMERS AND MECHANICS BANK.