Newspaper Page Text
TIIK C1TIZUN, FltlDAY, NOVKMUUK 11, 1010.
IN GOOD OLD WAYNE
Nuggets of News from Alert
Spccinl to Tho CITIZEN.
Damascus, Pa., Nov. 8. Mrs
H. Keyes and Miss Hollo Hudson
left ou Thursday for Now York
where they will spend tho winter.
Mrs. Abram Tyler, who has been
ill, Is recovering.
Quite a number from this place
attended tho Sunday school conven
tion at Jeffersonvllle on Thursday.
Witches, ghosts and hobgoblins
took possession of this placo on Mon
day night (October 31).
Tho Ladles' Aid meet with Mrs. J.
A. Canfleld, on Wednesday.
Miss Wlllmlna Pcthick spent a
few days with Mrs. J. O. Gcdney, at
Kenoza Lake last week.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Olvcr left on Fri
day for Syracuse, N. Y where they
will visit their son.
Mr. Charles Drake, of New York,
is the guest of Dr. Otto Appley.
How tho Women Help Get tho Voto
Out In Bench Lakc Henri, Clip,
Special to The CITIZEN.
Beach Lake, Pa., Nov. 10. Wo are
not so much pleased with the new
mall route. Wo miss the morning
mall, and other privileges wo will not
Tho severe snow storm has delayed
the building boom to some extent, but
we will be at It again tho first fine
.1. B. Budd s new resldenco Is up
and inclosed, and nearly ready for
llliam Butler has the foundation
of his boarding house done, also
Chester Calkins has the foundation
laid to add a dining room to his
house. L. Mclntyro contemplates
building in the spring.
Mr. and Mrs. Dickinson, of Peck,
vllle, are visiting friends here.
C olds are very plentiful and few
escape, as it seems to be contagious.
As Rev. Mr. Seymour did not re
turn for Sunday services, a class
meeting was held instead of preach
ing service and was led by Mr. Pom
eroy, directly after Sunday school.
Tho Aid society met with Mrs.
Dunn Wednesday, the ninth, for sup
per. The sick are on tho gain. Mr. Mc
lntyro is gaining now. Dr. Corson,
of Rileyvllle, Is doctoring him now.
The W. C. T. U. women said they
would treat ti..s year instead of tho
men and so on election day they
had sandwiches and coffee for each
voter which surely was much better
for them than a cigar or a glass of
beer would have been. We will say
since the W. C. T. U. society started
at Beach Lake, wo have members
who are so loyal to the temperance
cause, that their Influence can not
help but bo for good. The member
ship is increasing and also the Inter
est as well.
Mr. Hayes, of Wilkes-Barre, gave
us a fine sermon and then explained
local option at the M. E. church.
fFrnm Another Pnrresnnndent. 1 i
The snow has arrived too soon for
some of our farmers, who were not
prepared for It. Some have potatoes
that are not dug; rutabagas not gath
ered; apples still on the trees and
corn not husked. We have had a
fine fall, but crops being plentiful
and help scarce. It takes a long
while to do the farmer's work.
Mr. and Mrs. Dicklson, of Peck
vllle, who have been visiting friends
here, departed for their home, Tues
day. After a live weeks' sojourn in New
York city, Gloversvlllo and Scranton,
Mr. and Mrs. Prower Budd returned
Mr. and Mrs. Warner Robins who
were visiting their parents at Waver,
ly, arrived home Monday evening.
Rev. Seymour and family arrived
home Tuesday, after a ten days' visit
Mr. David Wells, of Gracedale, is
visiting his rarents and brother hero.
Several new chicken coops, from
50 to 100 feet long, are being erect
ed in this vicinity. Halsey Wells has
j.ist added another coop to his poul
try yard, making the fourth large
coop. Mr. Wells has tho White
Leghorns. The eggs now bring him
45 cents per dozen at his door.
The Ladles' Aid met with Mrs. W.
Dunn from 2 to 5 Wednesday after
Special to Tho CITIZEN.
Lako Como, Pa., Nov. 10. Mrs.
Isaac Ernest, of Hale Eddy, spent a
few days at her home here.
Harry Lake, of Blnghamton, is
spending a few days with his broth
er, Ralph Lake.
L. W. Colquitt and John Thomp
son, of South Orange, N. J., are
t-ctu of J. F. Jaycox.
Mrs. W. J. Healey and daughter
spent a week in Scranton.
Jano Gilchrist visited her sisters
In Blnghamton, N. Y last week.
Mez Knapp was entertained In Car
bondalo laBt week.
Warner Randall, of Indiana, Pa
is in town.
Mrs. Blandey, assisted by Rov.
Emmel, Is holding revival meetings
Louise Todd was a business caller
In Hancock, Saturday.
Charles Crumley, of Equlnunk,
spent soveral days with his daugh
ter, Mrs. Charles Knapp.
B RAMAN AND KELLAM
Special to Tho CITIZEN.
Bratnan and Kollam, Nov. 8. Tho
Ladles' Aid met last Thursday at tho
home of Mrs. Herman Colo. Al
though tho day was stormy, It was
well attended, and f3.12 was given
for tho church. Tho next meeting
will bo with Mrs. Thomas Caffory,
tho first Thursday in December.
Next Friday evening, November 11,
there will bo an oyster supper held
In the basement of tho Braman
church. As this Is tho first of tho
season, let every ono come and enjoy
Mr. and Mrs. Robert A. Tylor, who
were married at Equlnunk August
31, are spending some timo with his
mother, Mrs. Frank Cole.
Frank Colo had tho misfortune to
looso a fine heifer recently.
Mrs. M. I.co Uraman, of Hones
dale, spent a few days last week at
D. M. Stalker's.
Anna Conklin, of Onlilce, spent a
week at tho homo of her uncle, David
Stalker, Sr., and other relatives.
Snrprlso Pnrty For AVlfo nnd Son of
Ilcv. W. IS. Slgnor.
Special to Tho CITIZEN.
Bethany. Pa., Nov. 10. Lark Bry
ant, of Scranton, spent several days
last week with his sister, Miss Susan
Mortimoro L. Lavo returned Sun
day from Galileo. Ills son-in-law,
Amos Rutledge, drovo him over, and
they found It difficult to get through
the GIrdland on account or tho snow
MIbs Mnry It. Gilchrist was a week
end visitor in Wllkcs-Harrc.
Mrs. Cott, of Miner's Mills, camo
Tuesday to spend a few days with
her sister. Mrs. J. B. Faatz.
On account of the stormy weather
the Presbyterian dinner which was
to have been held on election day,
John Strongman, of New York
was one of the voters hero Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Starnes and
children, of Carbondale, spent sev
eral days last week at the J. V
On Tuesday evening, the Q. C.
club and their friends gave Rev. and
Mrs. W. B. Slgnor a surprise party,
to help Mrs. Slgnor and their son,
Duane, celebrate their birthdays.
About fifty gathered at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. John Balloo, across the
street, and at eight o'clock took pos
session of tho parsonage, to tho great
surprise of the hostess. Games,
charades and music helped to make
the hours pass pleasantl" Every,
thing was "Q. C," but the refresh
ments and they were "O. K."
Mrs. Charles Pethick returned
from Carbondale, Sunday, where Bhe
has been helping to care for her sis
ter, Mrs. Montague.
Special to The CITIZEN.
South Clinton, Pa., Nov. 8. J. W.
Stanton has gone to tho State hospi
tal, Scranton, to have an operation
performed on his eyes. Mr. Stan
ton's eyes have been failing very
fast of late. The best wishes of the
whole community for a successful
and speedy recovery of his sight go
The recent cold wave has stopped
work on the road leading from
South P.Hntnn tn Mt. Pleasant. Tho
intention w.ir tn hnlld one mile of
The recent snow storm was a real
little winter; roads were blockaded,
and farming was brought to a Stand-
still. Some farmers in this section
have quite a number of potatoes in
the ground. Even fine October
weather Is no Inducement to hurry
up some of our farmers.
Miss Nellie Rlckett, of Green
Ridge, was the guest of Mrs. Henry
J. Baker, Friday and Saturday.
Claude Stanton called on his fath
er in tho hospital in Scranton,
Tho evangelistic meetings have
closed with good results. Our church
has been refreshed with new life and
inspired to Christian activity. Some
expressed a desire to lead a godly
life. Two have expressed a desire to
he baptized. Rev. Farly has returned
to Philadelphia to hold an evangelis
tic campaign in a large church In
that city. Brother Farley'a visit
here will long be remembered by the
church and community.
Bible school next Lord's day at
10 o'clock a. m. Every ono Is in
vited to attend. Our superintendent,
Orvlll Beckwith, has a new plan on
foot that will interest every one, in
tho neighborhood. C. E. Society
meets at 7 p. m. and preaching ser
vices at 8 o'clock p. m. Subject,
"Echoes From tho Revival."
Special to The CITIZEN.
Scott Center, Pa., Nov. 10. Mrs
Melvin Warren and daughter, Eunice,
visited at F. A. Curtis', recently.
A. Waldlcr has his new houso
Mr. Decker has moved on his farm
which he purchased of A. N. Loyd, at
Miss Vina Warren Is spending a
few days at Deposit.
Lewis ueaTord nas just moved into
his now house. It is a lino homo
and one of which ho should feel
Perry Warren, of Delhi, N. Y,
visited at Melvin Warren's, part of
F. A. Curtis and C. H. Farbox
called at A. E. Whitney's, Sunday.
A. P. Howell and sons, Earl and
Albert, called at F. A. Curtis', Sun
C. D. Conklin made a flying trip to
Deposit, N. Y., last week.
The recent snow which fell to tho
depth of 14 inches must begin to
mako tho people think about "tho
good old winter time,"
F. A. Curtis has been helping
Harry Vermllyea with his work.
Special to Tho CITIZEN.
East Hamlin, Pa., Nov. 9. Georgo
M. Peet has tho finest quality of com
in tho township.
Altlo Chapman caught u large coon
on Wednesday night.
Wo aro glad to hear that Frank
A. Smith is improving from his 111
ncss, which has kept him In bed
part of tho time for tho past two
Arlelgh Chapman and Georgo
Lawrence aro repairing tho M.
church at Bldwell Hill.
Ira Rcsscglno has in ado his houso'
a present of a now umbrella of cedar
A large number from hero attend
ed tho box social and danco at tho
Contcrvlllo Bchool houso, tho pro-!
coeds of which are for a new library. .
Ernest Chnpman, Stoward Peot
and Dwlght chapman expect to go to
Nebraska March 1, 1911. Good
luck to tho boys! j
Mother earth received a covering
of snow on Thursday, November 3, j
which was 21 days earlier than the'
first heavy snow of 1909. Those who i
remember Thanksgiving eve, of last
year, will say that tho two storms
woro nearly alike
Max Bldwoll, of Hawloy, Is enjoy
ing a hunting trip at Ed. Poet's.
Otto Brown has purchased all that
part of land, on the cast side of tho
public road, of tho Jessie Miller
farm. Consideration, $1,000.
Guy Chapman, of Scranton, was a
pleasant caller tho foro part of last
week, returning on Wednesday.
Georgo Peet, Jr., who has been
working at Deposit, N. Y., for Geo.
Spangenburg in his saw-mill for the
past year, has returned home, and
gono to work for Jonas Bros. Lum
ber Co. at Audell, as foreman.
Special to Tho CITIZEN.
Whit ps Vnllnv. Pn.. 'nv. 10 Miss
Anna M. Hauser has returned home I
after spending a week with friends
In Peckvlllo and Forest City.
Mrs. Martha Stark Is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. John Romick, at
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Bartholomew
recently visited tho latter's sister,
Mrs. Bert Miller.
Mr. Jay Duell Is spending several
days In New York state.
Mrs. V. E. Odell and Mr. and Mrs.
and Mrs. Walter Lake, of Pleasant
Mount, were recent guests at Bert
Charles Odell Is confined to the
house with a badly sprained ankle.
William Fitze is giving his house
on Cherry hill a coat of paint.
News was received by D. E. Hack
er of tho arrival of a little grand
son at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
L. E. Perkins of Scranton. The lat
ter's mother, Mrs. D. E. Hacker,
and sister, Mrs. L. A. Russell, of
Augusta, Ga., are guests at tho Per
Keith Arnold of tho Aldenvllle
high school, spent Tuesday night
ith Harold White, at his home at
Feed the birds.
You'll need 'em
next bug time.
Don't let the apples or potatoes
freeze. Sort out the rotten ones.
Don't speculate. Calculate, regu
late, hesitate, migrate If you think
ou must, but never speculate.
Is tho harness tied up with strings
anywhere? Take them oft and do
the best job of repairing you ever
Get out some stuff for whlffletrees.
Keep a little on hand all the time,
for you may need them before you
Have a bottle of rubber cement
on hand and some good glue. Fix
things, and do it while the other
work Is not pressing.
Time Is saved by doing now much
of the work usually done in the busy
spring, such as hauling stones, clear
Ing away trees and brush, fixing the
grape arbor, etc.
Leave the job of climbing the
windmill to some ono who Is level
headed and strong in limb. Many a
serious accident has happened from
not living up to this rulo.
Be thankful every day; don t pile
your gratitude all on to one day.
Tho man who is thankful only when
the Governor Bays he must, never is
very thankful any day.
With the present prices of beef,
which all authorities agree can not
bo lowered, the production of fat
cattle on farms where the work has
long been forgotten will ho found
Are all the tools, from screw-driv
er to thrashing machine, snugly
housed for tho winter? They should
be, but If not it is not too lato to
bring them in yet. Better do it
Ono of tho best tools a farmer
can have Is a good riveter for mend
ing leather straps of all kinds. One
of these will save a good many trips
to town and maybo moro than one
Look after the pits where pota-
toes and tho llko aro stored, and , Edward M. Shepard, Thomas Mott Os
mako sure that thero Is enough !,. n.rn,iv TTnrHnk n,i inhn n
earth or litter on them to protect
the contents from the coldest weath
er. Neglect may causo serious loss.
You've been working around that
ono solitary rock In a field for years.
Now, spilt it up, blaBt or get rid of
it in some way. A day's work, or
perhaps less, makes the field per
fectly clean and smooth.
Bringing homo unexpected guests
right at dinner or supper-time 1b of
ten very trying to the good wlfo.
Politeness and hospitality are all
right In their places, but you owe a
duty first to your wife and daugh
It takes a smart man to wait pa
tiently for dinner when tho hour
comes. His wife can wait for him
a month of Sundays, but It sho is
not right on the tick when ho comes
in, thero will be trouble right along.
Most things havo two sides to them.
Isn't this ono of them? From No
vember Farm Journal.
"KING OF TRAMPS" ON JOB.
Will Supply Hoboes Unafraid of "New
Atlantic City, N. J., Nov. lO.-Fear
that high school boys might bo called
on to eat tho cooking of girl pupils of
the city cooking school was dlsslputed
when an offer was received by tho
board of education to supply enough
hungry trumps to consume tho concoc
tions of tho amateur cooks.
Tho offer camo from a man who
signed himself "King of tho Tramps"
nnd who asked that acceptonco of his
offer be sent to him at the postolllco
In Cambridge, Pa. IIo announced be
lief In his ability to get a squad of
knights of tho road who could "eat
anything from New England pies to
; BIO TURNOVER
Democratic Majority on Join!
Ballot Giiosen Tuesday,
DEPEW WILL BE RETIRED.
Alton Q. Parker, Edward M, Shepard
and John B. Otanchfield Already In
Field For Senator New Jersey Also
Will Elect Democratic Senator to
Succeed John Kean.
Albany, N. Y., Nov. 10. When John
A. DIx takes control of tho state exec
utive departments from Governor Ilor.
ace Whlto on Jan. 2 ho will have be
hind him a legislature safely Demo
cratic In both senate and assembly.
Not slnco 1803 has tho Democratic
party had control of cither branch of
tlle legislature, and not slnco January,
1802, when Edward Murphy, Jr., of
1510, by American Press Association.
JOHN A. MS.
Troy was chosen, lias It bad an op
portunity to send a representative to
the United States senate. One of Its
first duties after organizing next Jan
uary will be to elect a Democrat to
succeed Ckaunooy M. Depew in the
upper house of the national legisla
According to tho revised returns tha
next state senate will consist of thirty
Democrats and tweuty-one Republic
ans ns compared with thlrty-flvo Re
publicans and sixteen Democrats In
the last senate. This means a Demo
cratic gain of fourteen. Latest re
turns from the assembly districts
point to the election of eighty-seven
Democrats and sixty-three Republic
ans to the next house. In the last leg
islature tho xtepubllcaus had ninety
four members, the Democrats fifty
four, and thero were two Independence
leaguers. This means a Democratic
gain of thlrty-threo.
Already there Is talk of Dcpew's suc
cessor. Tho names most frequently
discussed are those of Alton B. Par-
jker, ex-chief judge of tho court of ap
peals and former presidential nominee:
Reorganization of tho two houses
will bring many now men Into promi
nence. Indications point at present to
tho selection of Thomas F. Grady, sen
ator from tho Fourteenth New York
district, to tho position of temporary
president of tho senate, the post from
which his Republican friend and nlly,
Allds, was ousted last year. But there
nro signs even now that tho Tammany
man may not bo able to get the elec
tion without serious opposition from
members of his party up state.
An'alysls of tho vote shows that Re
publican losses were lu ruraj sections
as well as towns and cities. Reversals
of political complexion were noted In
county after county. Old standby Re
publican counties like Tioga and Otse-
po, for instance, gave greatly reduced
pluralities for tho Republican candi
dates und elected Democratic assem
blymen. Monroe county, with its plu
rallty of more than 5,000 for Stlmsnn
and Its solid Republican assembly de
legation, Btood tho Republican tost bet
ter than most of them.
John J. Hopper, the Independence
loagno candidato for governor, receiv
ed approximately 44,000 votes In tho
Dlx's great plurality in the greater
city was tho most marked tribute of
tho flvo boroughs Blnco 1002. Tho fol
lowing records of provlo.us years aro
pertinent: Cimnlor led Hughes by S0,
D04 In 1008 Hdarst Was 77,0(17 ahead
of Hughes 1u 1000 Horrlek's lead over
lllgglns waB 60,131 W 10O1; Color led
Odell by 122,033 In 1002; Stanchllold'rt
rlty plurality ovor Odell was 44,203 In
J000; Van Wyvk led Roosovelt by 84.
KKJ In 1S08.
Sot Furniture Van Aflame.
PRIEST JOINS IN THE FIGHT.
Father Gulnan of Holy Rosary Church
Goes to Rescue of Injured Man In
Strike Riot In New York City
and Knocfci Down Several.
New York, Nov. 10. Police reserves
were called out to quell riots In dif
ferent parts of the city, following tho
announcement that the union labor
leaders and the representatives of the
Motor Car Owners' association had
failed to reach an agreement with ref
erence to settling the strike of the
taxlcab chauffeurs, who are out In
sympathy with the express wagon
drivers and helpers.
Tho most serious trouble was at
First avenue and One Hundred and
Twenty-second street when strike tym
pathlzers set fire to a large furniture
van loaded with bedding and other In
flammable material. Tho wagon was
wrecked and the strike breaking drivor
and three guards had narrow escapes.
Charles Fredericks of 254 Gcene avo
nuo, Brooklyn, was so badly Injured
that he was sent to Harlem hospital.
While the lighting was at Its height
Father Gulnan of the Holy Rosary
church went to the rescue of the In
jured man, and In the mlxup that fol
lowed knocked down several of thoso
who had taken part In the attack.
When tho van was discovered to be
afire the driver had difficulty In sav
ing the horses. A call for the police
brought Captain Wnlsh and a squad.
The crowd disappeared when they ar
rived. Fredericks Is believed to have
a fractured skull. He says he Is a
meat Inspector and was taking no hand
In the affair.
The New York Taxlcab company
started out four cars and as many riots
followed. In Eighth avenue, near
Forty-seventh street, n driver wbe at
tacked, dragged from his seat, his uni
form ruined nnd the tuxlcab damaged.
The driver announced he would quit.
He desertec" the car, and this so pleas
ed the crowd that a second afterward
the driver waB being carried abont the
street on the shoulders of the men who
had been attacking him.
The sympathizers overtook tho driv
ers of the three other cars and they
were beaten until the police,. .took a
hand In the affair.
Reserves from the West Forty-seventh
street station were c,aled anjl
several arrests were made. One tym
pathlzer wob cut about the hca'd and
two of the strike breaking qhauffcurs
were severely bruised ibout the body.
The latest branch of vehicular traf
fic Involved was that mado up by the
autobuses operated In Fifth avenue
and Riverside drive. Riots and at
tacks had been reported In Eighth ave
nue between Forty-second and Fifty
Chauffeurs were dragged off taxi
cabs and ordered to Join the strikers.
Taxlcab1; were taken back to the gar
ages with their tires slashed and win
POIICE SAVE MANY LIVES.
Forty Families Endangered In
York Tenement Fire.
New York, Nov. 10. Forty families,
comprising moro than 200 men, women
and children, fled panic stricken
through smoke nnd blaze filled balls
when fire starting In the kitchen on
the third floor of 123 and 125 East
Ono Hundred and Second street, a flvo
story double tenement, spread to the
halls and air shaft.
Only the gallant work of the police
prevented the loss of twenty or thirty
lives, mostly women nnd children.
The Are was discovered by Kathe
rine, tho seven-year-old daughter of
Ohnrles Weiss, who, with his wife and
four children, occupied the third floor
front. The girl, entering the kitchen
to get a drink of water, saw the flames
curling about the cupboard and quick
ly communicated with her father
asleep In an adjoining room,
Weiss roused his wlfo and children
and got them down tho stairs to the
street and then turned In an alarm.
ALMOST DROWNED BY MILK.
Fell, and Cans Go After
Emptying Their Contents.
Middlebury, vt-. Nov- 10. Mnrcus
Carr, employed as manager of a local
milk station, had a narrow escapo
from being drowned In milk whon a
truck load of filled cuns fell on to him.
IIo had ioaded the truck with cans
containing 450 gallons of milk prepar
atory to loading them Into tha car.
The truck broke down, throwing Carr
to the ground. The cans fell on top
of him, and the covers of every ono of
them came off, deluging him.
Mr. Carr was rescued by bystand
ers. His chest nnd legs were bruised
by tho heavy cans.
Big Cotton Crop.
Washington, Nov. 10. The census
bureau report shows 7,339,083 bales of
cotton, counting round bales as half
bales, ginned from tho growth of 1010
to Nov. 1 compared with 7.017,840 for
1009, 8.101,557 for 1003 and 0,128,502
for 1007. Round bales Included this
year aro 81,187 compared with 100,021
for 1009, 140,800 for 1003 and 125,785
for 11)07. Sea island this year is 40,
510 bales compared with 55,237 for
1009, 45,479 for 100S and 33,831 for
8anltaryNCondltlons of Paris.
Not for many years havo tho health
returns in Paris shown such a low
percentage of deaths as has been tho
case' since the recent floods. This Is
attributed to the thorough cleaning
process which took placo after tha
subsidence of the waters when tho
accumulated rubbish of years In col
lars and other obscure places was
cither washed out or has since been
removed by the health authorities,
who now practlco a rigid inspection
resulting in tho greatest cleanliness
and have instituted fresh methodp of
Insuring the purest possible supply of
water. Thus tho flood may bo con
sidered as a blessing In disguise.
New York Tribune.
WEEDS RECENTLY RECORDED.
Peculiar Consideration in Ono
Honesdale Consolidated Water Co.
to G. Smith and Sons (Incorporated),
Seolyvllle, Texas township. 460
acres In Dyberry township. Con
Ada G. Larkln, Preston township,
to Azor E. Kellogg, a lot. Consid
eration $275. A peculiar feature of
this transfer was that "whoever
may become the owners of said lot
shall not sell, make or vend on or
from off said lot any spirituous,
malt or vinouB liquor."
Lauren A. Curtln, executor, of De
posit, N. Y., to James S. Kellogg, of
Klrksvllle: lot In Preston township.
Andrew A. Coles et al., Texas
township to Judson L. Kcene,
Honesdale: lot In Texas township.
Heirs of Peter Carroll to Mllland
Lord, both of Manchester township:
tract of land amounting to 53 acres
and 32 perches.
Oscar Huston et ux, of Strouds
burg, to Fannie B. Simons: tract of
35 perches. Consideration $1500.
Robert J. Ferr, Honesdale, to
Joseph F. Kerl and Margaret Kerl,
Texas township. Consideration $1.
Joseph F. Kerl et ux., Texas town
ship to Robert J. Ferber, Hones
dale: Consideration $1, etc.
Henry J. Steffens et ux. to George
Koeppcl, both of Damascus town
ship: land. Consideration $450.
A Nickle trimmed
An upright outside show
case and reversible hat case.
A Second-hand FURNACE
HEATER very cheap.
Also an ice box.
Call and look at these things
if you want bargains. Have
also several 'coffee and spice
Watch for the announcement
of the opening of the Mam
moth sale of theJacobson bank
rupt Clothing stock.
FLAGG CLOTHING HOUSE
Grambs Bldg. 863 MAIN ST.
Opposite the D. A II. station.
residence and large
W. F. SUYDAM
Splendid site for hospital or
hotel. House steam heated. Elec
trically wired. Largo barn.
Corner lot 125x150.
J. B. ROBINSON,
Insurance and Real Estate.
I Are You
No man ever accumulates a
fortune unless he has the hab
it of making sacrifices today in
order that he may have some
thing to work with to-morrow.
Tho small amount that you
are able to savo every week
may appear very small, but in
timo systematic saving, with the
aid of 3 per cent, compound
interest, will give you some
substantial capital as a basis
for investment or to live on
when you can no longer work
HONESDALE DIME BANK
is yet young but it has helped
many ambitious persons on the
road to independence and suc