Newspaper Page Text
Till-. OITI'EN, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1011.
Scml-Wcekly Founded 1008 i Weekly
rOBMRIIKT) KVKRT WEDNESDAY AND FP.IDAY BY
TIIK CITI7.ES rUBLISIUNO COMPANY.
Kutered as second-class matter, nt the post
nfllcc. Honesdale. l'a.
K. B.HAKDENUKliaH. - - PRESIDENT
WW. WOOD. - MANAGER AND SKC'Y
c. n. Donn.iNQKit. ' m. n. allkk.
UXNBY WILSON. E. B. IIAKDENIUSROII.
w. w. woon.
WEDNESDAY, FEItltL'AKY 8, 1011.
" I DON'T CADE!"
"1 don't care! I'd Just as lief
die!" How frequently wo hear this
oppression, coming from people who
aro sick of this world's struggle.
And yet it is the universal rule
Among men that no ono is willing
to go until Ids timo comes. After
all there is tho eternal hope that
things may get hotter. "Tho great
leap in tho dark" has its terrors
oven for the bravest hearts. Sui
cide, at host, is but n coward's trick,
to which strong 'men and women
And then, too, what prollt can
there possibly bo in Jumping from
tho frying pan into tho lire? Wc
can only live once, and while wc
live let us live. This world may
not bo our everlasting dwelling
pluce, but it is possible that the Great
Hereafter may have terrors and tor
ments in store for us, which will
make our hardest trials on earth
palo into insignillcance.
What, Good ISrothcr, if you arc
" hen-pecked " it may bo Heaven
compared to tho prickings of a tor
mented conscience! What if your
child dies your well-beloved One,
on whom you had set such store
and hoped great things think of
tho perils and dangers he is escap
ing at the hands of a cruel world!
What if you lose your money thank
a kind Piovidenco that you have
your health and strength left, witli
which you may be enabled to hew-
out another fortune. "Never de
spalr" is a good motto for tho phy
sical and mental "Down-and-outs."
If you don't know what else to do
to drive away your attack of mental
indigestion why go to tho Moving
Pictures take a run down to little
old New York anytluug, anywhere,
anywise, to get into a new frame of
Head cheerful books. Scan the
wholesome magazines and clean
newspapers, and "Dress tho Lord
tliat you're living!"
Wo were surprised to note that
neither one of our esteemed tloun-and-across-t
ies bad a lino on the recent success
ful Hcrmuda contest conducted by
tho people's paper. Can it ho that
tlio Green-Eyed Monster is respon
sible for this oversight? Even the
proprietor of that newsy and read
able journal, THE IIAWJjHV TIMES
took special pains to make extended
comment on tho outcome of tho af
fair. Again, we ask, in tlio name
of tho "amenities and ethics of the
Fourth Estate" concerning which
these aforesaid contemporaries write
and speak so glibly, why this seem
ing oversight? You "shorely"
aren't Jealous, are you?
SCH ANTON ENTUIU'HISE.
Our esteemed Scranton contem
porary, THE TmmJNli-UEl'UHLI-CAN
lias inaugurated, a ijitli.OOO
contest with a view to bringing the
circulation of their paper up to the
:t(),00U mark. Tho proprietors of
this wide-awako paper aro giving
their subscribers a Journal that is
newsy and breezy, ami that Is real
ly worth while.
" ISETWEKN OUKSELVES."
An unusually lurgo number of
good "news" stories have been
crowded out of this issue, which will
appear in Friday's edition. Uy the
way, although wo have said very llt
tlo about our recent tremendous in
crenso in circulation, advertisers are
becoming nwnro of the fact, that
THE CITIZEN is reaching tho class
of people, who are willing and nhlo
to buy the wares which they otter
or sale. Hotter seo the advertising
manager, before any possible in
crease in tho rates Is announced.
When our esteemed down-tho-avenuo
contemporary, THE WAYNE
COUNTY HKltALI), speaks of a
"barbecue" at a certain meeting on
a certain night, ho speaks of some
thing of which bo knows next to
nothing. If ho wishes more accur
ate information, us to what trans
spired at tho aforesaid meeting, on
tlio aforesaid night, ho may call at
THE CITIZEN ofllce, and bo will bo
furnished with a correct account of
what actually took place. Dy tho
way, wo see bo persists in permitting
tho Hon, John Kuhbach, to bo classi
fied in Ids news columns, as "Hur
gess" instead of as "Mayor," which
latter titlo belongs to him.
TEMPEKANCE WOHKEK8 MEET.
Tho county temperance Institute
of Wayne Count'! under tlto auspices
of tho Pennsylvania Antl-Snloon
League in tlio Court Ilou.se, is in
session to-dny (Tuesday) . Wo pre
dict tliut n Ini'KC ntidlenct! will greet
tlio Dev. Father J. .1. Curran, Wilkcs
Banc, who speaks to-night (Tues
day) at 8 p. in. His address will he
.Tosenh Katz passed Friday with
tjov nmi Mm. James Ualncv. Al-
deiivllle. spent Tuesday In Hones-
mhort nnrl Edward D.
Vnt nttonrlnrl tho nnilll.il (lailCG of
the Cycle club at Carbondale Friday
n t Umpov snnpppflnd Leon Ross
in tin. nfflpo nf the National Eleva
tor and .Machine Company on Satur
day, Mr. Ross being promoted io a
position in the machine department.
F. A. Jenkins passed Monday in
Waymart on business.
r A Timlin. .Tr.. wiis a business
caller in Scranton the forepart of the
Conductor James Ward is confined
to his homo on Park street with an
attack of tho grip.
The Bachelors are planning to have
tho fourth of their series of dances
on February 14.
T. H. Marsh. Albany, N. Y., was
a Honesdale business caller the fore
part of this week.
Joseph Ackerman, who has been
seriously 111, Is rapidly Improving.
Mrs. Frank E. Dennis, Carbon
dale, Is tho guest of her daughter,
Mrs. S. A. McMullen, Jr., of North
R. M. Salmon left Monday on an
extended pleasure trip to the Ber
The Honesdale Maennerchor are
making preparations to have their
annual masquerade ball, Thursday
evening, February 23, the biggest
success in the history of the society.
Everyone who has attended these
functions in previous years know
of their popularity and this year's
will be bigger and better than ever.
F. A. Jenkins, Honesdale, and
Henry Madden, Scranton, will at
tend the annual banquet of tho
Wayne County Pennsylvania Society
of New York at Hotel Manhattan,
New York, tomorrow evening.
Col. L. A. Watres, Scranton, was
a caller Tuesday on Honesdalo
A special meeting of Protection
Engine Company will be held this
(Tuesday) evening at 8 o'clock to
take suitable action on Chief Rich
ard Brown's death.
The Ladies of tho Maccabees, Hive
No. 1C7, will Install their offlcers
Governor John K. Tensr .Monday
uight sent to tho Senate tho name
of Milton J. Brecht, of Lancaster, to
be state railroad commissioner, suc
ceeding John Y. Boyd, of Harris
burg, whoso term expired.
Governor Toner also sent to the
senate the nomination of Dr. Samuel
G. Dixon, as commissioner of health.
Dr. Dixon's reappointment was one
of the llrst decided upon after his
election. Other nominations sent In
V. B. McCalob, Harrisburg, to be
a member of tho Pennsylvania game
commission, vice James H. Worden,
expiration of term. Charles B. Pen
roso, Philadelphia; Arthur Chapman,
Doylestown, and Lannlng Harvey,
Wllkes-Barre, reappointed members
of the Pennsylvania game commis
sion. Horace L. Haldoman, Lancaster
county, to bo colonel and commissary
general of substance.
Harry C. Trexler, Lehigh county,
to be colonel and quartermaster
Lovo In A Cottage?
Editor of CITIZEN:
Last week's issue of THE WAYNE
INDEPENDENT contained an article
contributed by "Jane Grey" in which
she made the statement that money
was not altogether needed to pro
mote a successful business nor to
make for happiness. Now, if you
will permit me, I would like to ask
"Jano" to please tell in a plainer and
more definite way how humanity can
exist without the needful shilling and
six-pence and just what her idea of
happiness is? For surely if we can
live without money and at tho same
time be happy, why all this exertion
Death of Floyd Fclter.
Floyd Foltor, who was burned by
gasoline in a Middletown garage on
Monday, died Thursday after suffer
ing agonies ror three days. He was
31 years old and was born In Equln
A fashion note says that tho most
of the trimming of women's hats will
be on the back this year. This is
probably done to neutralize tho verti
go tendencies of the hobble skirt.
Wo can never understand why
custom has decreed that reports of
cness matciies should bo considered
as sporting news.
Funeral Of Mrs. Klple.
Tho 'funeral services of tho lato
Mrs. Ferguson Klple will bo hold
Wednesday morning from Grace
Episcopal church, on tho arrival of
the 9:50 D. &. H. train.
Death Of Edward Hitchcock.
Edward Hitchcock, an old and re
spective resident of this vicinity, died
at his homo Saturday morning, at
Sherman, aged seventy years. He
is survived by his wife, one son, his
aged mother and ono sister. He is
survived by his nged mother, who is
ninety-six years old, his wife and
ono son. Tho funeral was held
.Monday in tho Presbyterian church
at Sherman. Burial was in tho
Death Of Do Dritt Mantle.
Do Britt Mantle, who has been, suf
fering since last Fall from Bright's
disease, died Tuesday morning short
ly after eight o'clock, nt his home,
718 High street, aged CG years, and
7 months, being born August 7,' 1854,
in Massachusetts. Mr. Mantle was a
trusted employe of the Durland-Wes-ton
Shoo Company, being a "cutter"
In their establishment for more than
thirty years. He was a member of
the First Baptist church, the Knights
of Maccabees, and the Heptasophs.
Politically, he was a Republican. He
is survived by his widow, who was a
Miss Lottie Cole, by one son, Norman
W., and one daughter, Gladys, both
Air. Mantle was born in New
York city. He wns married Decem
ber 20, 1S88, to Miss Lizzie Cole.
For fifteen years he was treusurer of
the Heptasophs. Funeral services
will be held Friday, at 2:30 p. m.,
from the house, Rev. G. S. Wendell
Death Of Edward W. Moore.
Edward W. Moore, only remaining
son of Horaco Moore and Vesta Jones
Moore, died January 25, 1911, at the
old homstead near Ariel, aged 7G
years and G months. He had been
in falling health for sometime, but
was confined to his room only a week.
The deceased was a veteran of the
Civil war, going out with the 50th N.
Y. Engineers. He was honorable and
upright in his dealings with all, and
the hand of sincere hospitality was
given to every one who crossed his
threshold. He leaves a wife, Callsta
Collins Moore, a son, Morton H.; one
daughter, Kate L., and one sister,
Laura M. Collins.
Death Of Henry Murrman.
Henry Murrman, formerly of
Honesdale, who was stricken with
an acute case of hiccoughing at the
home of his daughter, Mrs. Wil
lis Seaiies, Peckvllle, last Tuesday,
died Saturday morning shortly after
5 o'clock. Despite the efforts of Dr.
Graces, of Jermyn, one of the most
able physicians In the mid-valley, it
was impossible to check the malady.
His advancod age was a factor in the
fatal result of tho malady. CMr.
Murrman was born December 11.
1834; aged 77 years, 1 month, and
22 days. He Is survived by his wife
and these children: .Mrs. Geo. Robin
son, Fortenla; the Rev. Adam Murr
man, Shelbourne, Mass.; Henry Murr
man, Jr., Honesdale; Mrs. Charles
Folly and .Mrs. William Searles,
Peckvllle; and by fourteen grand
children nnd five great grand chil
dren. Funeral services were held in
St. John's Lutheran church, Monday
at 10:30 a. in., tho Rev. C. C. Miller
officiating. Interment was made In
tho German Lutheran cemetery. The
pallbearers were: John Ordung,
Charles Scegner, Joseph H., Sc.hless-
ler, Albert Eberhardf, Daniel Pell,
Deatli Of Richard II. Drown.
Fire Chief Richard H. Brown, the
well-known contractor and builder,
died Monday noon shortly after 12
o'clock, following a lingering illness-
from cancer of the stomach at his
homo, 1112 Main street. Mr. Brown
was born at Marhamchurch, March
9, 1S5G, and grew to manhood in
England, attending school in Lon
don and Plymouth. At tho age of
twelvo he was apprenticed to the
trade of carpenter and joiner. He
came to America In 1875, and lo
cated with his parents at Honesdale
continuing at his trade, and later
embarking in tho contracting bust
ness. At tho timo of his death ho
was the leading contractor in the
Maple City. Among tho buildings he
erected are: The City Hall, the PreS'
hytcrlan Chapel, the Wayne Inde
pendent Building, Savings Bank
building, and tho public school build
lugs hero and nt Waymart. He Is
chief of the lire department of
Honesdale, a member of the First
Presbyterian church, a Republican,
Are You Deaf?
Catarrh is Probably tho Cause
Get ICid of tho Cause.
If you have catarrh and have con
stant ringing noises in your ears look
into tho matter at once.
It's a pretty sure sign that ca
tarrh is spreading and is making Its
way through the Eustachian tubes
that lead from the nose to the ears
wnen catarrh gets to tho ears
partial deafness follows. If' you
have ringing noises in your ears go
to G. W. Pell to-day, and get a HY
OMEI outfit and drive out catarrh.
To cure catarrh HYOMEI should
be breathed through a pocket Inhaler
for a few minutes, foiir or flvo times
a day. Just pour a few drops into
the har,d rubber Inhaler and breathe
It kills tho germs; soothes the ir
ritation; heals the inflammation;
stops hawking, spitting and snuf
fling. HYOMEI keeps the throat free
from mucus and prevents crusts in
Tho complete HYOMEI outfit
which includes tho little indestructi
ble hard rubbor Inhaler, a bottlo of
HYOMEI and simple Instructions for
use, costs $1.00. Separate bottles
of HYOMEI costs 50 cents at drug
gists everywhere, or at G. W. Pell's
drug store on money back plan.
and a member of a number of fra
ternal organzatlons Including tho F.
& A. M. Ills widow, who was a
Miss Lucy J. Fitch, and was born in
Honesdalo In 1855, together with
their threo children, Florence, Ray
and Ralph, survlvo to mourn his
loss. Funeral services will be neiu
Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock
from his late residence, Rev. W. H.
Swift, D. D., officiating.
Death Of Leonard Torpyn.
Leonard Torpyn, a veteran of the
Civil war, died at his 'home on Sev
enth street, about 9 o'clock Thurs
day night, aged sixty-eight years, j
inciting unu uuy. mi. iuiiu wua
taken with a paralytic stroke Tues
day evening. Ho was born in Beth
any, Fobruary 1, 1843. When the
Civil war broke out ho enlisted as a
private In Company H, Fifty-second
regiment, Pennsylvania volunteers,
from Nov. 4, lSlil. to July 12, 18(i5,
and served with distinction until tho
end of tho conflict. For more than
twenty years he resided In Seelyvlllo,
removing to Honesdalo five years
ago, where he was employed In F.
G. Rickard's livery. He Is survived
by his wife, who was a Miss Alvlna
Thomas; two daughters, Mary, wife
of Frank Molter, of Seelyvlllo; Effio,
wife of DeWItt Smith, Cherry Ridge;
one son, Charles Edward, Hones
dale, and by seven grandchildren.
Funeral services were held Sunday
afternoon at 2:30 "'clock in the
Central Methodist Episcopal church,
Rev. William H. Hlller, tho pastor,
officiating. Tho pallbearers were:
Bert Daln, George C. Blake, John
Tigner, Louis Jeitz, Charles Cook,
(Continued from Pago One.)
language and the finest diction.
"But Time, Time that impartial
Judge, has added something greater
than ever before. Horace Greeley
had been endowed most bountifully
by His Creator with faith, vision,
courage, love. On those great nil
lars, the character, life and worth
of Horaco Greeley is founded.
"What must have been his feel
ings as he left his native town of
Amherst to seo that beautiful college
which has turned out some of tho
greatest men America ever knew?
But another life opened to him. No
theoretical knowledge must be ob
tained. It must be a practical
knowledge. It must be working
with worklngmen. Ho must go
among his fellow worklngmen. He
must kneel at the feet of Daniel
Webster and Henry Clay, that his
life may be Inspired by a love for
the Union, and with the value of
"He must enter into the political
life. He must meet politicians and
statesmen. He must meet "the
bosses, for they had political bosses
then, as now. From that great com
bination ot circumstances, this life
of Horace Greeley must be moulded
and shaped for his great fate."
"Now he edited the "Log Cabin."
Greeley became acquainted with
men, methods and manners.
"There is no place In this wide
universe that he would be more
pleased to have his name mentioned
than in Wayne, Susquehanna and
Mr. Dlmmick then described tho
famous meeting in Horace Greeley's
New York Tribune office, when Wil
liam Brosh, of Pike county, who
had gone to Chicago and there
started the "Chicago Tribune,"
David Wilmot, of "Wilmot Proviso"
fame, and Galusha A. Grow, author
of the "Homestead Act," and Samuel
E. Dlmmick, delegate from Wayne,
men famous in Northeastern Penn
sylvania's history, foregathered and
determined upon the nomination of
"Horace Greeley," continued Mr.
Dlmmick, "had a grand view of
life that was irresistible. He tried
to make the country better here, and
When Mr. Dlmmick related tho
incident of Mr. Greeley's laying his
hand on the brow of Lincoln, as he
lay In his casket, and there repeat
ed the Lord's Prayer, and when he
concluded his address with a de
scription of tho death-bed scene of
tho great editor, tho silence was so
great it could be felt.
"As he was lying on his last
couch," concluded Mr. Dlmmick,
"with his two daughters by his side,
his beloved rector, Dr. Channing at
his feet, Mr. Greeley said: "Faro
well, dear daughters, farewell, dear
pastor. Tell ray countrymen that I
know that my Redeemer llveth."
And thus passed away' the great, the
grand, tho noblo Horace Greeley."
The High School chorus consisted
of the following young men: Joe
Jacobs, Do Roy Kreitner, C. Bullock,
Vincent Carroll, Ray Dibble, Sumner
Crossley, Leon Hagaman.
DEAFNESS CANNOT DE CURED
by local applications, as they can
not reach the diseased portion of the
ear. There is only ono way to cure
deafness, and that Is by constitu
tional remedies. Deafness is caus
ed by an Inflamed condition of the
mucous lining of the Eustachian
Tube. When this tube Is inflamed
you have a rumbling sound or Im
perfect hearing, and when it is en
tirely closed, Deafness is the result,
and unless the inflammation can be
taken out and this tube restored to
its normal condition, hearing will
be destroyed forever; nine cases out
of ten nro caused by Catarrh, which
Is nothing but an Inflamed condition
of tho mucous surfaces.
We will give One Hundred Dol
lars for any case of Deafness (caus
ed by catarrh) that cannot bo cured
by Hall's Catarrh Cure. Send for
F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
Sold by Druggists', 7Cc,
Take Hall's Family Pills for eon
DR. E. F. SCANLON
Tho Only Permanent Resident Ilupturc Spec
ialist In Scranton.
Ten Years' Success in this Cltv.
Curing Rupture, Varicocele,
Plies and Fistula, Dis
eases of Jlen Cured
forever without opera
tion or detention from
PrtMin 1 . ..... .. .1 r
euro you so you will Dr. 15. t. Scanlon
llflt 11PPM tn worn. n .rp..bP..B...IH
...... ... iiv... I. Ot.J O, lll4i7t.3nill
trlls. not euro HuDttire.i
INTERVIEW OK WIUTK THESE CUliEI)
Thomas L. Smith, Orson. Wayne Co.. Pa.-
!' for L. Allan, 22 Seventh Ave.. Carbondale.
Gilbert IL Knap'p, Aldcnvllle. Wayne Co.,
J. II. McConnou. 631 North Lincoln Avenue,
hiiuiiiuii, hi. uumure,
Davis A. Gnylord. Pleasant Mount. Wayne
Olnce Hours: tin. in. to 5 p.m., and 7 to 9 p.
111..! SnnilnvH. Vi to 1 Ti m
Satisfactory Arrangements May bo Mado
J Ul U1CUH,
Consultation nnrl TP-nm!nnltrm Vmn
OFFICE-433 LINDEN ST.. SCRANTON, PA
Poor District of the Town
ship of Texas and the
Borough of Honesdale.
RECEIPTS FOR 1910.
Received from O. L. Rowland
Received from W. A. Sluman, Col.
Received from W. A. Sluman, Col.
Received from A. F. Volgt, Col.
Received from H. Schuerholz, Col.
Received from H. Schuerholz, Col.
Received from Phlly Rose for
keeping Father 202.50
Received from support of persons
in Asylum 339.01
Received Return Cheek from Mrs.
Received from Farm Produce... 203.92
Received from Milk 1732.67
EXPENDITURES FOR 1910.
Uy Patients In Insane Asylum...
" " ' School fnr Voplilo
" Paid Auditors for 1909
" Coal for Alms House ....
" coal outside Relief
" " Drugs and Medicine
Dr. Gavitt $1G; Dr. Peter
sen $23: Dr. Ely 53.00
" Shoes for Paupers
" " Dry Goods, Groceries,
Clothing & Provisions
" " Horse Shoeing
" Removing Patients to Asy
lum " ' Printing and Adv. State
ment " " Hardward
" " Justice Orders for Relief
" Stationery and Stamps ..
" Tobacco for Inmates ....
" " Outsido Relief
" " Livery Hiio
a - w ,xmmrf
X ESTABLISHED 1830
X THE OLDEST BANK IN WAYNE COUNTY
CAPITAL, S 150,000.00
TOTAL ASSETS 1,902,000.00
WE ARE AFTER YOU !
You have more or less banking business. Possibly it
is with us, such being tho case you know something of our
service, but if not a patron would it not be well for you to
becomo one ?
OUR SAVINGS DEPARTMENT
...:n ki... (... T- ; ..nio..in.'i 11 ..l xi.
win ijrijj juu auu i. u la uuiuuiciucu iaj sci vb uh uiusoes, mu -l-
okl and tho young, the rich and the poor, x
MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN f
IT RECEIVES DEPOSITS OF $1.00 AND UP
and allows three per cent, interest annually. Interest will bo paid from
the first of any month on all deposits made on or before tho 10th of the
month provided such deposits remain three calendar months or longer.
HENRY Z. RUSSELL
! A CLEAN CUT ARGUMENT .
In your favor Is tho use of good
printing. It starts things off In your
favor. People read your arguments,
reasons, conclusions, when attractive
ly presented. It carries weight. En
terprising men use GOOD PRINTING
because it GETS UUS1NESS. If you
don't already know our kind of
printing, let us show you. It's an
even chance we can savo you money.
-H-f -H--H 4
" " Land Purchased 75.0
" " Telephone 12.00
" " Seed for Farm 35.SI
" " ltorund of Poor Tax to
D. & II... G8.1C
" l'ald for Stock and Past
ure .....i. 37.04
" " Insurance 43.5
" " Clerk ot Court. Recording
Deed and Making Duplicate... ll.t
" " Repairing Harness,, Kn-
glne. Clock 13.11
" Kor Burial and Grave for
Mrs. lierllno 21.0
" " Lumber for Horn 8.9
" " Kerosene Oil and Gasoline 31.01
" Flour and Feed G34.VS
" " Steward 431.2S
" " Hired Men 337.M
" " Hired airl 105.0
" ' M. K. Simons, Attorney. 25.0
Directors Salaries 2K.C
" ' Uuteheilng 6.7S
. m $6669.71
Halanco in Treas. hands 2G9G.1
Cash In Treas. hands J2G96.1
Due from II. ijchuei holz, Col. of
Honesdalo for 1WW, subject to
exonerations and commissions. 103.95
Duo from H. Schuerholz, Col. ot
Honesdale for 1910, subject to
exonerations and commissions. 1SI3.9
Duo from W. A. Sluman, Col. of
Texas for 1910, less exonerations
and commissions CS2.4I
We, the undersigned auditors appointed
by tho Court of Quarter Sessions or
Wayno County to audit the accounts of
the Poor Directors of tho Poor District
of the Township of Texas and the llor
ough of Honesdale, having mado a tru
and correct examination of the accounts
of tho Directors of the Poor of Bald Dis
trict, certify the foregoing to be correct.
L. S. COLLINS,
Real Estate .... tTOOO.O
21 Head of Cows 1050.0
4 Two-year-old Heifers 1G0.O
1 Bull 1 year, 3 Months old 40.0
3 Yearling Heifers 45.0
1 Pair Horses 500.0
2 Set Harness 40.0
Farm Implements 650.00
Dairy Fixtures 100.05
Goods in Steward's Kitchen 40.00
Dining Itoom for Inmates 45.09
Furniture and Bedding 325.0
Furniture Directors Room 60.0
Groceries and Provisions 200.0
Hay t 475.0
Straw Corn Stalks 75.0J
Corn In Crib 60.00
uniuKcn. uuckh za.w
10 Bush. Buckwheat G.0
No. of Inmates at close of 1909 II
No. admitted during year 1
No. discharged during year 3
No. died during year I
No. dayti support 435
Average number of Inmates 11 311-30S
Wo, the undersigned, Poor Directors
of the Poor District of Texas Township
and the Borough of Honesdale, certify
that the above statement is true and
correct to tho best of our knowledge and
THOS. GILL, President.
W. A. GAYLORD, Secretary.
O. E. BUNNELL. Treasurer.
Advertised Letters Remaining I
Honesdalo Postoilicc, Week
Ending February 0.
Miss Elizabeth Main, M. Howard
Moore, Col. William Bender Wilson.
M. 15. ALLEN, 1. M.
EDWIN F. TOUHKY
H-M--Hff H t t
4 H H t-f'f-r-f-f-f-f-M-i-H-f-M-fT