The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, August 19, 1910, Image 8

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    T11E CITIZEN, FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1010.
Meet Next Week With He-opened
Church In Damascus. ,
The Vayne Baptist association
will hold' Its annual meeting" arid
Dlblo schobf convention In Dninns
I cus nest Tuesday and Wednesday.
The program:
I Tuesday 10.30, Praise service and
Cripple Takes lrfnK
Visitors II pro.
David W. Page of Albany Is stop
ping a fow days at Davis' hotel.
Three years ago while driving a team
In New York state drawing lumber,
his load gave way going down a
steep hill and the team ran away,
throwing him to the ground. One
of the wheels ran over his ankle and
crushed It so tho leg had to be am
putated near the hip. He was alone
for one hour before help came. He
took his handkerchief and bound the
leg so as to stop the flow of blood.
He was In tho hospital In Albany
nine months. He walked on crutches
from Albany, starting July 1, ar
rived In Susquehanna July 27, stop
ping at all small places a day or
two. He arrived here Saturday.
Out of town people who registered
at Davis hotel last week were W. C.
Murray and J. B. Murray of Forest
City, Edward Deltzcr of Honesdale,
John Caffery of Jermyn, A. Foster
of Cnrbondale, W. Painter and wife
of Vaudllng, G. W. Conwell of Mnt
tewan, N. Y.
The M. E. Sunday school picnicked
at Blgelow lake Tuesday and n very
enjoyable time was had.
Mrs. E. A. Wright Is spending a
I executive session; 1.30, Devotional
Walk Many services, President A. H. Curtis,
election of officers; 2.00, "What
Relation Hns Organization of the
Bible School and its Clnsscs to Its
Success? Hov. Charles Smalley;
2.30, Discussion; 2.45, Teacher
Training, Itev. George S. Wendell;
3. IB, Discussion; 3.30, Reports of
schools and business; 7.30, Prnlse
service, Fred Hlldebrand; 7.45,
Question box; S.00, Address, Itev.
Frank Dobbins, D. D.; offering for
expenses, closing exercises, business.
Wednesday 9.30, Consecrntlon,
Ilev. William Barrows, D. D.; J). 45,
Welcome, Rev. R. D. Mlnch; 10.00,
Response, Clerk; 10.15, Election of
officers; 10.30, Introductory sermon,
Rev. Harry J. Baker; 11.10, Collec
tion for expenses; 11.45, Reading
church letters, memorials, business,
report of committee of arrangements
12.00, adjourn; 1.45, Inspiration ser
vice, Rev. Charles White; 2.00, re
port of Standing Committee and Dls
cusslon; 2.30, The Needs of Our As
soclatlon, Rev. James Raincy; 2.45,
Doctrinal Sermon, Rev. C. S. Snial
ley; 3.20, The Budget and Our Rela
tion to it, Rev. Frank Dobbins, D
D.; 4.00, Women's Circle work; 5,
Adjourn; 7.30, Young Peoples ses
slon, led by Warren P. Norton;
few days In Scranton, guests of Mr. 7.45, Reports of Young People's so
und Mrs. Edson Kreltner. cleties; S.00, Address, liiustrateu
Dr. and Mrs. G. L. Winner and Rev. Frank Dobbins, D. D.; offering
dauchter. Harriet, of Boston are for expenses; adjourn
spending their vacation at the home Thursday 9.00, Devotional, James
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. K. P. Lloyd; 9.15, Reading minutes; 9.30,
Winner. Reports of committees ana Business;
.1. H. Kennedy and family returned 10.00, sermon, Rev. William II
Saturday from a two weeks' stay son; 10.30, Exposition on Steward-
nt Starlight lake. ship, pastors; 11.30, Addresses on
Jefferson Wallace, of the Scranton Beneflclent Societies and Institutions,
T.ifn insurance eomnany. was a guest Dr. Dobbins, Dr. Barrows, et. al
of N. B. Buller Friday and Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Swingle of
Honesdale are visiting relatives and
friends here.
unfinished business and adjournment.
The re-opening exercises of tho
Damascus church will be held Sun-
Agnes Haggerty, Rose Farley, Ed- day, with preaching by Rev. Walter
ward Lestrange, Charles Haggerty ot Gallant and others
Scranton, Gertrude and Raymond
Haggerty and Fred Mnnlon of Car
bondale and Frank Minchin of Pater
son, N. J., are guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. O'Hara.
Miss Catherine O'Hara has return
ed from a three weeks' stay at Green
wood Lake, N. J
-i Waiter's Ready Tongue.
The waiter who bawls out his order
to tin cook in the kltt bt-ll snou li?
us extinct ,is tin- dm! . but liN erlua
should live forever. !
"Mutton broth In u hurry," says n
customer. "Baa-baa In the rain! Make
blm run!" sliouts the waiter.
"Beefstead nnd onions," says n cun
toiner. "John Bull! Make blm a
glnny!" shouts the waiter.
"Where's my baked potato?" nsks a
customer. "Mrs. Murphy In n seal
skin coot!" shouts tho waiter.
"Two fried eggs. Don't fry "cm too
hard." says a customer. "Adam nnd
Eve In the garden! Leavo their eyes
open!" shouts the wnlter.
"Poached eggs on toast." says a cus
tomer. "Bride nnd groom on a raft lu
the middle of tho oceanl" shouts the
"Chicken croquettes," says n cus
tomer. "Fowl ball!" slwuts tho wiltcr.
"Hash," says a customer. "Gutle
man wants to take n chancel" shouts
the waiter. "I'll have hash, too," says
tho next customer. "Another sport!"
tdiouts tho wnlter.
"Glass of milk," says a customer
"Let It rain!" shouts tho waiter.
"Frankfurters nnd sauerkraut, good
and hot," says n customer. "Fldo.
Shop nnd n bale of hay!" shouts the
waiter; "and let 'cm sizzle." Now
York Sun.
Favorite Fiction.
"I'm Not Buying It For Myself. You
Know; I want It For a Friend."
"Dishes Marked With a Star Ale
Ready." (Recommended by F. P. A.)
"My Friends. I Came Utterly Unpro
pared to Mnko a Speech."
"Wlfle, Dear, I Shall Be Lonesome
Everj' Moment While You Aro Awny."
"I Smoke Stogies Because They'll
Made of Real Tobacco,"
"I Trefer to Sit In the Balcony; You
Can See tho Stage So Much Better."
"Yes, John Always Gets His Own
Breakfast; He Says He'd Rather Do
"Let Him Climb on My Lap If lie
Wishes, Mrs. Smlthklns; I Just Love
Little Boys."
"It Annoys Me Dreadfully to See My
Picture In the Papers So Often!"-Chi-cago
A KJf-k '
Inconsistent Man.
Ho tells funny stories about how a
woman drives a horso, and steers his
automobile up a telegrnph pole.
He is nlwnys adding postscripts to
hlo letters but he usos tho long dis
tance telephone to oxplnln what ho
omitted In his business communica
tion. '
Ho can explain tho wireless teleg
raphy system to his wife, but he can
not understand her description of u
new bonnet.
Ho loves to tell of the splendid ex
ercise of sawing wood but he Is will-
Ini n nnv nnnthor mnn tn anlni. (hn
wine, but had a horror of the "groan- eXgrc)gg
lng board" nt huge sot feasts and for- ' ,.... card. to tho n;in,,,a
mnl banquets. Ho could cook quite , nganat problem plays and swears
Whistler's Frur.Iity.
Whistler was extreuvy frugal and
abstemious. He lite mid 1 wi
moderately of the plainest fore. IK
liked dainty dishes and n mr tul
Spray the Colony Lightly with Cold
Water Before Hiving.
I practice several ways ot hiving
Bwanna, but will describe only ono
horo, writes nn expert. If the swarm
has clustered on the outer edgo of
somo tree, where It necessitates only decently himself nnd sometimes made 1 at the ticket window if he cannot get
nn omelet or scrumoica eggs, nut a fronl Beat when tho ballet comes
these culinary feats I never saw prr-' to town.
formed. Uls famous Sundny luncheons i He doesn't go to church on Sunday
wrru always Into In being served, out-1 because he wants to read tho paper
racoously delayed without upnariMt I but through the week he is satlslied to
many years, to spray a swarm lightly i cimse. it was no uncommon tiling for glance at the headlines on his way
with cold water neroro niving. water . lls t0 nlt nn uour or cven two r,)r , down town,
seems to bo very refreshing ana ,ho eRKS flsUi cutletg nnd a BW,,ot
soothing to tho bees during tho heat of ,)lch tUo meal -.n,,,,,,
tho cutting of a thin branch, I prefer
this plan; provided, of courso, they
are within reach of my ladder. I have
found It to bo an excellent plan, and
consequently have practiced It for
.,, h . 711 ! wrltps Hnnnsr Pennington In the Met-
will often cnuso the bees to remain ... ' . i.,i .,.
hanging until evening, when It Is more ropolltnn Magazine. A bottle of ver;,
When Tacks May Be Preferable to
Paste and How the Tacking ra Dons.
"You never heard of tacking on
wall paper? Oh, dear! yes," said
J. E. Tiffany and family are spend- Mr. Flatdweller, "we often do that
inc two weeks nt Starlight lake. Mr. We don't put the paper on wiin lacuB
TICany was in town Monday. He originauy, urn. we uick u on in inu
says the fishing is fine there.
Party For Nina Mulns Proves Enjoyable.
Mary Lane of this place Is visiting
friends in Callapoose.
Milton Marshall, who has been
working In Susquehanna, has return
ed to his home here.
Mrs. John Lane and children from
Scranton, also Bridget E. Garrity of
lug repairs,
"You know how the paper curls
away from tho wall sometimes, stiff
and hard with the paste on It? Some
times If It's left that way pieces of
the hard paper may be broken off.
Well, you couldn't very well pasta
that paper down again, because you
couldn't make any paste strong
enough to take out the curl and make
tho paper hold, you might not make a
nice job of It around the joints, might
got on too much paste and so get
somo of it on the outside of the paper.
Tho Ultimatum.
"Mamma, please button my dress
quick, so I can go over to grandma's."
called five-year-old Margaret Impatient
ly. But her mother was giving baby hie
bath and could not stop to help her.
"You didn't como In to dress when 1
called you. and now you must wait til!
I'm through with brother," she was
told. '
Silence for a few moments; then";;
very subdued little girl appeared at her
mother's elbow. "If you don't hurry
and fasten up my back Til probnbly
take' cold nnd die," she announced.
"And I should think It would be easier
to button me up than to plant' flowers
on my grave." Harper's Weekly.
convenient to hivo thorn. By taking
pruning shears and clipping off tho
branch gently they may be carried to
tho hive. When they are shaken In
front of It they will readily crawl Into
It and assume possession. Newly
hlvod swarms should bo shaded for a
fow days and tho hive entrance en
larged to supply sufficient ventilation.
The section, boxes should bo trans
ferred from tho parent hive to the ono
containing the newly hived swarm,
which now hns almost all of the Held
bees. The parent hive being so de
pleted will have no further use for sec
tions for a month or more.
After the prime swarms Issues put
It on the old stand, setting tho other
colony close besido It. In five to sev
en days remove tho mother colony to
a new location nnd the field bees will
desert It and loin tho swarm. The de
pletion and the fact that no honey la
coming In discourage any idea of fur
ther swarming. The prevention of
swarming In the production of extract
ed honey Is not a very dimcuit
matter, as the putting on of up
per stories not only keeps down
swarming but secures the crop,
all In ono operation. It all hinges on
the one essential, large hives. Of
course, I keep the entrance wide open
during the warm season, and If the
bees still show signs of being crowd
ed by hanging out during the heat of
the day I raise up the back end of
the cover, and this give3 such a draft
through the hive that they will usuaV
ly go In. Do not let your bees hang
out during the honey season; after
the season closes they will usually
cluster on the outside of the hive in
large quantities, if the weather still
keeps warm, but as the swarming sea
son closes with the honey season
there will be no swarming. Plenty
of comb space mnst at aH times bo
available for the bees to store their
boney. This condition Is secured with
a ten-frame upper story filled with
combs of the Langstroth size.
Philadelphia, are visiung uieir mom- Q .,, ,,. th rii n
er. Mrs. Eliza Garrity. of this Place. I d tack Qn the pleces ttat
ci ......v. .......... " I may have fallen off,
the home ot .Mr. ana .Mrs. t,. ,ut dm,t tbfi tack ll;ads show ln
Mains Thursday evening last, when a ., Kr nnt nt not ahem!
surprise party was given for their 1 W(J do the'tacklng. That's where
daughter, .Mnn, wno uas jusi return- flne nrt o tacking on paper, as
ed from Honesdale for a two weeks' we practico u, comes in. There's a
visit with her parents. Those who nnttprn nn th naner and 8ure to bo
attended the party were Irene and hero and there raoro or i08S dark
Uay burpnee. h-ua I'auerson, u- PiaceB jn ti,e coloring and we simply
nam uiiuii), dusk:, i drive tho Uicks in me aarn spots,
Margaret and w llliam .Marsnan oi wnere they don't show."
this place; .josepn janosKi mm
George Atkinson of Ariel; John Queer Chinaman.
Ryan, Charles Knot, Mrs. Proveil, nis left hand Is the place of hov
Mrs. finllecar and Nellie Llmchan. it ,-H li? Instead of driv
John Hopkins. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph nim-
Herzog, Mr. Herzog furnished the ij0 whitens Instead of blackens f.U
music for the dancing.
George Atkinson was a welcome
caller in Centerville Sunday.
Don't forget the picnic at Den
ver's grove Saturday.
His favorite present to a parent is
a coffin.
He says sixty-four instead of foui
He keeps out of step ln wauln
with others.
He shakes his own hands Instead
"Mother" Miller Gives Up Post
Mrs. Nellie Miller, who has been
"Mother" Miller to the boys of Troop nf his friends.
B. state nolice. Wyoming, has re- He nuts on his hat ln snlutatior.
signed as overseer at the barracks, when he takes It off,
Not a man in the troop but felt a He rides with his heels instead ol
heart nang and realized a sense of his toes in the stirrups.
loss when she left. A substantial He deems it polite to ask a casual
nurse was nrrsented her by Trooper caller's ago and Income
Gallagher in behalf of the members His long nails are not a sign of
of Troon B. dirtiness but respectability
Mrs. Miller had for nearly four His visiting card is eight and some
vuars been in charce of the culinary times thirty inches long,
department and general household He often throws away the fruit of
work at the barracks. She not only the melon and eats the seed,
efficiently directed the duties, but His merlta often bring a title not
was actively concerned in tho wel- to himself but to his ancestors.
fare of all "tho boys." It was not His women folk are often seen ln
lnnt nftnr XI ra Mlllnr pnmo Mm horl trniiapr ncoomnanled by men In
kindly Interest won her the title of gowns.
"Mother," by which "the boys" A Chinaman's given name comes
sought to show the honor and esteem after, not before, "his honored family
In wlilnh Minv linlrt linr. I name.
Tho resignation of Mrs. Miller was His compass polnta south and he
obligatory because of physical dls- speaks of westnorth Instead or norm
nhllltv. SIih rnMirnorl tn PlttRton to 1 West.
make her home. Mrs. Blake and He'does not consider It clumsy, but
Mrs. Collins, both of Wllkes-Barro, courteous, to take both hands to offor
Went the Limit.
His wife had been doing n shopping
"How much did you spend today?"
asked her husband.
"Fifty-four dollars and nineteen
cents," she replied.
"Oh, was that nil?" ho queried some
what Ironically.
"Yes," nnswered the other half of
the matrimonial combine with nn In
jured nlr; "that was all I had." Chi
cago News.
"Break, Break, Break."
They were sitting on the beach, and
he had been strnugely silent.
I wonder what rnakea the sen
waves sad?" said Cholly languidly.
Probably the harrowing thought of
going broke on the beach," giggled
Dolly Insinuatingly. Illustrated Sun
day Magazine.
Misplaced Reticence.
"It was n great mistake," sighed the
man who was sueu lor ureacu oi
"What do you mean?"
"I used a nom de plume ln my lit
erary work Instead of disguising my
Identity ln ray love letters." Washing
ton Star.
Dally GIH Friend Joke.
Maudlo That horrid old cut told
Claudlo that I was forty years old!
Mamie Tho in thing. But she
might have done worse.
Maudle How?
Mamie Well, she might havo told
some Ho about you. Cleveland Leader.
succeed Mrs. Miller.
cap of tea.
Perfumes In Ancient Days.
Old aa the history of the world itselt
Is that of tho ouecn of flowers. The
ancient Greeks and Romans rereled ln
roses. They were used lavishly at their
If v,u of people we VorUe
tt kind of ca w
W. voald tw Chm P
A contented be&rt Is a email ngU
feasts. In the time of the republic the Ur fall of gold coin.
people bad their cups of Falernlan ..... ,,.
ln .wlmmlni. urttb. bloomff. and the California's Ostriches.
BDartan soldiers after the battle or Tho ostnen larming inanswy oi
CUrh refused to drink any wine that Bouthorn California represents an
was not perfumed with roses, 'while ftt I Investment of three-quarters of a
the regatta of Bales the whole surrace million uouars, sna ia unuuni ouv
of the merino l&ks was etrrtra wxta put of reamers is worm aooui iuv.
Haiim 000.
Dick What Is It that can't bo seen.
can't bo felt and yet thrills you when
you receive It?
Dolly Give It up.
Dick A kiss by wireless. Chicago
"Pop, what do men mean by circum
stances over which they have no con
"Wives, my son." Philadelphia
Our. Language.
"nurraht I am going to hero my
inning now!
"I'm going on an cmtlng-." New York
Aurioular Evidence.
"My daughter, Gladys Mae, has be
come quite an elocutionist"
"Yes," peevishly replied tho next
door neighbor, "so I bear!" Puck.
How to Prevent Swarming.
There aro several conditions upon
which the Issuing of swarms hinge.
The first nnd most Important factor Is
a present honey flow; another Is a
multitude of bees. Excessive heat
and a crowded hive are also Incentives
to Induce swarming, and will hasten
the exodus. Now, ln order to retard
or discourage swarming we must meet
these conditions. The method that I
have been practicing Is to furnish i
. . i . 1. 1
eacu colony oi uwa uu e&uu unc m
empty combs that is, at the approach
of swarming time, or a week or two
after the section boxes have been
placed on top of the hive proper, I
slip an extra hive bony oi empty
combs under each hive and close tho
upper entrance, compelling the bees
to take possession of the extra set of
combs. This gives a double hrood
nest for the queen to supply with
eggs. This hnB proved with me to bo
only a partial succesB. About one
half of the colonies swarm notwith
standing. But nevertheless the plan
Is a good one, my average yield ex
ceeding that by any previously tried
method. I might say that the col
onies which had no thought of swarm
ing stored tho most surplus honey, ono
colony reaching 180 pounds; but with
regard to those which did swarm, the
Bwaruis were necessarily extra large
ones on account of the double brood
nest, and, of courso, Issued a few
weeks later, but gave excellent results.
rur.1, nocsE."
ordinary white wine was our only
drink. The whole thing was an "ar
rangement" Just a color scheme it.
yellows to match his "blue and white"
old porcelain nnd his blue nnd yellow
dining room.
His furniture was limited to the bar
est necessaries, nnd frequently too few
of those. Indeed, some wit made
what he called his standing joke about
ixjor Jimmy's dearth of seats, and
once I heard Dick (Corney) Grain
say, when shaking bands before n
Sunday luncheon, "Ah, Jimmy, glnd
to see you playing to such n full
house!" glaring nround the studio with
his lnrge, protruding eyes ln search of
something to sit on.
"What do you mean?" said Whistler.
"Standing room only." replied the
The Ancient Brahmins.
The Brahmins wore the lawyers,
priests, professors, the sole Instructed
class, the solo authorities on taste,
morality, the sole depositaries of what
ever stood ln the place of science.
Everybody was to minister unto them,
everybody to give way to them. The
Brahmin was above the law. He was
"not to bo subjected to corporal pun
ishment, must not bo Imprisoned, or
fined, or exiled, or reviled." In tho
law of the Vishnu It was written
"The Brahmins sustain the world. It
Is by the favor of the Brahmins that
the gods reside ln heaven." Under
English rule and Ideas the ancient
cast has lost some of Its prestige, but
Is still a forcible reminder of its form
er grandeur.
Japanese Customs.
A writer, describing scenes on Jap
anese railways, says when a native
lady enters the carriage Bhe slips her
feet from her tiny shoes, stands upon
the seat, and then sits demurely with
her feet doubled beneath her. A mo
ment later she lights a cigarette, or
her little pipe, which holds Just enough
to produce two good whiffs of smoko.
All Japanese people sit with their
feet upon the seat of the car, and not
as Europeans do. When the ticket
collector attired ln a blue uniform
enters the carriage he removes his
cap, and twice bows politely. He re
peats the bow as he comes to each
passenger to collect the tickets from
Nlebuhr's Discovery.
The great historian Nlebuhr found
at Verona a manuscript of the Fathers,
beneath the letters of which an an
cient writing appeared. This, upon
being deciphered, proved to be nearly
a perfect copy of our era for young
Roman students of the law by one of
the most famous of the Roman law
yers, Galus. From this treatise It be
came possible to reconstruct the
whole past history of Roman law with
tome degree of completeness.
Punctuation and lls Misuse by
a Youthful Student.
The 8econd Swarm.
When a prime swarm Issues, If the
colony Is strong and circumstances
are favorable a second swarm may bo
nnwsctod a week or ten days after. If
the queen cannot accompany the
swarm the bees will continue the at
tempt to swnrm, sometimes every day,
sometimes not so often. But when a
young queen emerges then the old one
Is disposed of.
Profit from a Hive.
One year with an other, a man or
woman, (there are a great many lady
beekeepers now tn this country) ought
to realise from 7 to 1S each from
a hive of bees and perhaps double
the number of hires. This is a ccn
ervatlre estimate.
Bees By Express.
Bees can be expressed ln the latest
up-to-date standard I ngstroth, hrree.
Merer buy patent hires with lrreg
lar fixtures.
Many photographs Showed thai be
crop of gooseberries, currants, &
Dies, and pears Is tnaea more depead
ent on the bees tbea oa the weeQier,
except so far as the wesfber preve ts
the bees from worelns.
Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, chief of tho
bureau of chemistry In tho department
of agriculture, has Interpreted many
aws affecting pure foods and drugs
and lias bad some of his opinions re
versed by the department of Justice
and the president.
Ho was discussing this one day when
ho said:
"The matter of Interpreting laws Is
much like the story of the little boy
who wns told by his teacher to read
something from n primer. The boy
read us follows:
"'This Is a warm doughnut. Step
on It.'
'"Why, Johnny,' said the teacher,
'that can't bo right. Let me see your
This Is the sentence she found:
"This Is n worm. Do not step on
"That's very much like tho Interpre
tation of tho laws of nowadays. You
can Interpret the statutes ln several
ways, according to tho angle from
which you view them. As for me, I
believe ln construing them always so
that tho masses of tho peop'o shall
benefit by them." Philadelphia Record.
The Infallible Lady.
John Cort'ln, author and play
wright, said recently that he had re
signed the post of literary director of
tho New theater because he disliked
the superior nlr that such offices carry
with them.
"You decllno play after play," he
said. "You make enemy after enemy
You pretend to be Infallible, and the
pose of Infallibility Is an ugly end un
popular one.
"Nobody, too know, wants to be tike
Blynn's wife.
" That wife of yours,' said a friend
et Blynn's sympathetically, neroC ad
mits manng a mmaae, uocs ana r
lOv' sold Blynn, with a 'bitter
aoatie. Bhe occasionally allows that she
made one mistake when she married
me, but Bhe dcesnt admit even that
eutslde of the family circle. "
By virtue of an order of the Or
phans' Court of Wayne county, Pa.,
the undersigned, administratrix of C
H. Woodward, late of Hawley bor
ough, deceased, will sell at public
outcry at the courthouse In Hones
dale borough, on
FRIDAY, SKIT. 0, 1010, a P. M.,
the following property, viz:
All that lot or parcel of land, to
gether with the Improvements there
on, situate ln the borough of Haw
ley, county of Wayne aud state of
Pennsylvania, being lot No. 29 on
Fourteenth street. In said village as
per map In the Pennsylvania Coal
company's office. Said lot No. 29 be
ing eighty feet ln front on Four
teenth street and extending at right
angles to said street forty-four feet
on the northeast side and fifty feet
on the southwest side, or an average
depth of forty-six feet. Containing
three thousand six hundred nnd
eighty square feet of land.
Being the same laud which the
Pennsylvania Coal company by deed
dnted Jnnuary 10. 1S83, and record
ed ln Wayne County Deed Book No.
CO at page IS, granted and conveyed
to C. H. Woodward.
Upon said land Is a frame dwell
ing. Terms of sale, cash.
Searle & Salmon, Attorneys.
NOTICE Is hereby given that an ap
plication will bo made to the
Governor of Pennsylvania on Tues
day, November 15, A. D. 1910, by
Lorenzo R. Foster, John R. Jones,
Thomas J. Burke and others, under
the Act of Assembly of the Common
wealth of Pennsylvania, entitled,
"An Act for the incorporation and
regulation of banks of discount and
deposit," approved May 13, A. D.
187C, and the supplements thereto,
for the charter of an intended cor
poration to be called "The Hawley
Bank." to bo located In Hawley,
couuty of Wayne, and Commonwealth
of Pennsylvania, which said propos
ed corporation Is organized for the
specific purpose of receiving deposits,
making loans and discounts, and do
ing a general banking business, un
der the laws of the Commonwealth
of Pennsylvania. Capital stock Is
fixed at fifty thousand dollars (?50,
000), divided Into one thousand (1,
000) shares of tho par value of fifty
dollars ($50.00) each, with ten
dollars ($10.00) on each share for
surplus, the total capital and surplus
being sixty thousand dollars ($60.
000). Said proposed corporation,
for the purposes abore stated, shall
have, posBoss and enjoy all the
rights, benefits and privileges of the
said net of assembly and Its supple
ments. JOHN It. JONES,
Attorney for Incorporators.
63eol 13.