The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, February 08, 1911, Image 8

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- "1 HAWLEY :-
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Whites Valley, I'n., February 7.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Dryant re
turned Monday to Big Pond, Brad
ford county, after spending several
weeks hero visiting relatives. Mr.
Bryant has charge of a creamery at .
that plare.
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Mead spent last
Friday In Honesdale.
Miss Anna Fitze, who has been ill,
nus rucovureu.
Miss Edith Crossman, who has at
tended school In Honesdale the past
winter, Is at home, caring for her
mother, Mrs. S. P. Crossmnn.
Preparations are being made to
plane lumber at the White lumber
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Fitze left,
Mondaj, via Honesdale, for Newark, I
N. .1., where thoy will make an ex-; rt water too coa for bathing,
tended visit with their son, W. H. nomer Ames was struck by a pike
Plt,e.'rn c,ty-, , . . Saturday. The wound was slight
F. W. White made a business trip however being on the shin bone and
to Honesdale, Thursday. not very Berous.
G. N. Bonham, who suffered a re-, Jnmes PoweU ts able to be out
lapse, is slowly recovering, but still i a ln aftor a few day8. conilnement.
confined to the house. Mrs B M Keene was ,.anea to
Recent news of the death of Mrs. Paterson Saturday, by the Illness of
John M. Johnson, Saginaw, Mich., j her slgt JIrs Alfred Barnes.
was received by Mrs. II. W. White. The young Men's class of the
Mr Johnson was a former resident Graco Sunday achooi wln ,neet at
of Wayne county, and visited hisHoward Gromlich.s Frl(iay night to
many friends here last Fall. Sympa-, stlldy the lesson
thy is extended to him in his Iato Tho Ladles. am B0Ciety met last
Mark L. Fisher is ill at his home
with a severe cold. This Is his first
absenro from school the present
.Members of the M. E. church will :
give an oyster supper nt the homo of
Mr. and Mrs. Warren Spencer, Lake
LeMar, Friday evening, February 10.
All are Invited n attend and bring i
good things to t. '. in plenty. Pro-, Tho c R. Gi L, Ciub met Thurs
ceeds for the pastor's salary. , dav at tne j,me 0f Miss Rose Dap-
The very young people spent Fri- per. a delightful social evening was
day evening pleasantly at the home spent and daintv refreshments were
of Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Miller. served.
i Cherry Ridge is considerably cx-
T n,rro?T"k AT T7 cetid over the announcement that ! Gug and Herman Harder, sons of
Special to THE CITIZEN. I Mrs. Hannah Harder, had been
Ledgedale, Pa., February 7. Mr. I stricken with cerebro-spinal meuln-
and Mrs. F. B. Simons and family are gltis and would probably not recover.
recovering from tho grip. Gus is paralyzed in one arm, and has
M. H. Harloe, Rocky Glen, visited i .lost the sight of an eye.
his family, last week. I
Tho young people of this place are
enjoying the skating at Mud Pond.
The men, from this place, who
have been working at Gouldsboro, re
turned home, last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Smith, Scran
ton, moved on tho BIoss farm last
week. Mr. Smith intends to be care
taker of L. W. Healey's park.
William and Henry Stormer made
a business trip to Hawley, Monday.
We are glad to hear that Sophia
Schrader, Is able to call on her doc
tor, with her mother's aid.
Miss Nettie Stermer is working
for .Miss Friend Simons.
Mrs. Harloe entertained Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Utt, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel
Smith and Mrs. Martin and Lloyd at
dinner last Thursday.
While Pearle Martin was sharpen
ing a pencil at school last week she
cut her linger very badly, and is now
suffering from a very sore digit.
Special to THE CITIZEN.
South Clinton, Pa., February 7.
At a business meeting of the South
Clinton Baptist church hold Febru
ary 1, it was decided to raise the
church and build a basement under
the building. Brothers George Nede,
Amos Geer, S. B. Swingle, O. E.
Beckwlth, C. M. Stanton and Sher
man Leo wore appointed a committee
to estimate tho cost of the work, and
how soon the work shall be done.
Many who have been suffering
from colds and grip are able to bo
out again. Nearly everyone in the
community has suffered more or less
of lute from the epidemic.
Our weather prophet says the
hardest of our Winter is over. We
all hope so.
B. B. Swingle made a business
trlii to Canaan last week. He Is
luo'Mng for a suitable horse.
.iir. aud .Mrs. George Lee, Hew
and Mrs. Baker and daughter,
Louise, spent a pleasant day at Mr.
and Mrs. Huge Otendorf's January
Many of the people of this place
are attending the special meetings
held at Waymart. Great Interest Is
manifested on the part of the
church. Many hnve already accept
ed Christ in these services, and wo
are still looking for a larger mani
festation of the power of God.
.Meetings will continue all this
week. !
Mr. and Mrs. John Necle, who
have been suffering with grip, are!
better at this writing.
J. W. Stanton, who underwent an
operation for a cataract, Is able to
enjoy reading again. Dr. Frey,
St -vinton, performed the operation,
and fitted his eyes with glasses.
Miss Ida Bortree mado a business
trip to Carbondale, Saturday.
Mrs. Burnard, who was serious
ly 111 with pneumonia, is again able
to be about the house She is In
her 8Sth year.
Our pastor, Henry J. Baker,
preached at Waymart M. E, church,
Friday evening.
The young men of tho church and
vicinity made a wood bee for Pastor
Baker. A nice pile of wood now
lies in his back yard. He wishes to
express his gratitude to all who as
sisted in this work.
Abel Wilcox attended a meeting
in Harrisburg last week ln tho In
terest of the public schools of tho
state, no had the pleasure of hear
ing Governor Toner speak.
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Maplewood, Pa., February 7.
The Ice houses at Lake Henry are
filled, tho work being completed Sat
urday. The work of storing this
year was Interrupted three times by
The sun shone brightly for a few
minutes Thursday afternoon about
three o'clock so that Brer ground
hog could sco his shadow. The pre
diction of six weeks more winter Is
likely to be fulfilled; even the "bIx
week sleighing In March" predicted
by our upper Wayne county friend.
O. P. Sliarpe, scranton, lias mov-
ed h)s fnmiiy back to his father's
where they will help take care of his!
,... i, in nnnr nanlth.
K j' Dlftck hns purchased the
Rmrnlo trnrt from thJ Manlewood
Lumber comnany
Griffith T. Davis, manager of the
Consumers' Ico company, Scranton,
visited the plant nt Lake Henry, last
.Mrs. G. M. Black is confined to her
homo by an attack of grip.
George Corey and son, Edward,
nml n W Knllntn trlml a flit) 111
.,, j", ' ,irinn- Ipr r.uttlnir. All
Thursday at tho home of Philander
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Cherry nidge, Pa., February 7.
Mrs. John Spinner, who recently fell
and dislocated her arm, is confined
tn i,,i i,v thp Inlurv,
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Equinunk, Pa., Feb. 7. J. K.
Hornbeck, who Is quite an automo
bile enthusiast, took in the automo
bile show in Scranton, Wednesday.
Mrs. Stafford has gone to Calll
coou for an extended visit among
The young people were pleasantly
entertained at the home of .Mr. and
Mrs. Bert Haddaway, Friday even
J. Waldron Farley Is in Honesdale
on business.
Paul Brannin, Horton Lord and
Fred Watson spent Sunday at High
Seymour Coddington and wife
spent Saturday in Hancock.
Charles Knapp nnd wife, Lake
Como, spent Sunday with relatives
Mr. and Mrs. Abner Tyner were re
cent visitors at the home of her
brother, William Barnes, Garteen.
Mrs. Frisbie had the misfortune
to fall on tho Ice, Friday morning,
and dislocate the elbow Joint.
Through tho efforts of Mr. Clias.
DeDackner, vocal music will be
taught In our schools onco a week.
Grant Hawley, Secretary of Man
chester School Board, called on the
primary school Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Slater and daughter, Grace,
have moved into tho rooms over
Barrett's carpenter shop.
William Emrich has rented the
Leona Lord property and will open a
meat market.
I desiro .to . cVtcml .my
grateful thanks to those who -f
f so kindly aided mo with -f
their subscriptions und cou-
pons during tho Bermuda
Contest; also the Citizen -f
-f Publishing Company for nf-
-f fording mo tho opportunity -f
f to win tho gold watch.
-- Kqiiiiiunk, Pn.
-f February O. 1011.
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Waymart, Pa., February 7. The
following program will be rendered
by the Protonlan Literary Society
February 10:
Song by school, "Let Us Be Cheer
Piano Solo, Isaac Bentham.
Piano duet, Genovleve Kennedy
and Lelda Chubb.
Song by quartette, Loroy Hooper,
Isaac Bentham, Prof. Watkins, Percy
Current Events, Loren Barkigt.
Guitar and Mandolin Duet, Edith
and Neil Keen.
Song by Intermediate Room.
Piano solo, Alta Bronson.
News, Inez Seeley.
Vocal duet, Leona Hooper and
Mabel Rice.
Song by High school.
Piano Solo, Irma Wonnacott,
Song by school, "The Lord Is My
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Bethany, Pa., February 7. Tho
Presbyterian church has been closed
several Sundays on account of the
Indisposition of the pastor, Rev. J.
B. Cody, who has been having dys
pepsia. Mrs. Susie Blake and Miss Addle
Jennings, Prompton, recently spent
the day with Mrs.' James Johns.
Howard Johns, Carbondale, spent
last Sunday with his parents, Mr,
and Mrs. James Johns.
Tho oyster supper held ln the
Presbyterian dining room was well
attended and over $14 was realized.
The oysters and crackers were liber
ally donated by A. O. Biake and
with the Ladles Aid's help a fine
supper was served. Mr. Blake's
grnphophone furnished music during
the evening.
Mrs. George Hnffner, sister of
Mrs. Charles Kaatz returned to her
homo in Mlnnlslnk, N. Y., last week.
Ella Gammell recently visited in
Wilkes-Barro and Scranton.
Miss Laura Slayton, Portland,
Me., nccompanlncd by her friend,
Miss Ball, came Saturday to visit
her mother, Mrs. M. L. Slayton.
Winners here in the recent CITI
ZEN contest are receiving congratu
lations on all sides and wish to
thank their friends for their sup
port. On Friday evening, Rev. J. B.
Cody will hnve his annual donation.
Hobcrt Miller, Carbondale, spent
Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Henry
N. Miller.
Next Sunday, February 12, Bev.
Zweizig, Carley Brook, will preach
in tho Methodist church.
Helen Manning returned to New
York last week and took tho Re
gent's examination for Trained
Mrs. Ernest Bode has made a very
good recovery from her recent at
tack of typhoid fever.
Mrs. William Avery recently un
derwent an operation at the hands
of Drs. Burns nnd Ely.
Mrs. M. E. Bolkcom, Honesdale, is
expected to-day (Monday) at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Faatz.
Special to THE CITIZEN.
Indian Orchard, Pa., February 7.
The Berlin and Oregon teachers will
hold their local Institute in the
Grange Hall, Indian Orchard, Satur
day, February 11. The institute be
gins at 10:30 a. m. An interesting
program has been arranged.
(Continued from Page One.)
number of ablest relatives hered
"Tho greatest Instinct in man is
life. The instinct of deception was
found ln the remote past."
Miss Freida Rose, Honesdale, read
a splendid paper on "Feeling," "Sen
sation," "Fusion and Discrimina
tion." Among other things she said:
"As long ns we assume a cool and
calm appearance we are not angr
or afraid. Indigestion produces' a
feeling of dissatisfaction with our
work. Excessive novel-reading and
excessive theatre-going are sources
of morbid feeling."
The morning session closed at
twelve o'clock.
Saturday Afternoon.
The first subject at the afternoon
session was presented by Walter
Healy, Honesdale, in an Interesting
paper entitled "Provision for Speci
fic Purposes," "The Supplementing
of Thought," ns two factors of
The question of how rightly to In
fluence pupils during their High
school courso evoked considerable
discussion. Many are there, it was
said, simply because they were sent.
What to do to make them have a
specific purpose, and something de
finite in life is a serious proposition,
"in some cases," remarked Prof.
Mark Creasy, Hawley, "we ought to
give them different ancestors." Prof.
Koehler thought "we ought to take
the pupils aside and have a private
conversation with them." "Ability,
health and strength," he considered
three fundamental qualifications for
any young person who wanted to be
come a successful teacher.
"The Organization of Ideas,"
"Judging the Soundness and General
Worth of Statements," as two fac
tors of study, was the subject of a
well-prepared paper given by Miss
Marie McDermott, Honesdalo,
Among other things she said: "The
reading and judging of newspapers
uuu may uu u jiruuiuuit;
exercise, iteuu nui 10 cuiuruuici
and refute, but to weigh and con
sider." The High School Boy's Chorus
sang "We are Jolly Blacksmiths" ln
a pleasing manner.
A Farmer's Remarkable Memory.
"Memorizing," "The Use of Ideas,"
as two factors of Study," was the
subject of a paper given by Miss Mar
garet Rose, Honesdale, who cited the
Instance of a "Pennsylvania farmer
who could remember the day of tho
week on which any date fell for forty-two
years back, and the kind of
weather on that day." A list of un
related words Is hard to remember.
According to Supt. Koehler, the
State High School Inspector only re
commends History three times a
week. "We have a large number of
country schools," said Mr. Koehler
that have only fifteen pupils, and a
lot of them have fewer. In the
majority of the country schools, the
little ones are neglected."
Miss Orra Rollison, Hawley, and
recently of Chicago, 111., gave an
instructive talk on "Primary Plans
and Devices."
"We ought to have several visit
ing days," she suggested, "so that we
could go into other rooms and see
how other teachers meet their prob
Among tho "Indispensable" things
a primary teacher ought to have, she
enumerated 1. Pencils Dixon's Be
glnners No. 308 2. Oak tags. 3.
Letter "alphabet cards." 4. Manila
envelopes for seat work, 5. A
pair of scissors for every child, 6,
Charcoal, etc. 7. Picture books
baby books, animal books, etc.
"I couldn't teach school," she said,
"without a pair of scissors."
"The primary teacher should de
velop the pupil's ability to attend.
Hold him to the thing we havo re
quired him to do. Develop his abil
ity to study. Teach him to acquire
the hnblt of drawing a conclusion
for himself from what he rends, ln
the lirst year there should be four
periods a day for Reading.
"Wo play a great many games.
Children enjoy doing tilings In "play
way." The "play Idea" will help
the children. I want them active.
When they're doing something
they're interested. Stop them In tho
height of their play. Action work
Is Important."
When the institute adjourned at
4:30 p. m., tho general consensus of
opinion was that It was the most
profitable local Institute ever held ln
The teachers who registered Sat
urday morning were:
Honesdale: Miss Alma C. Schuller,
Miss Bessie Bunnell, .Miss Bessie
Dudley, Miss Ida Coleman, Miss Mary
Murphy, Miss Isabel Rellly, Miss
Mary Hlggins, Miss Marie McDer
mott, Miss Julia F. Schimmel, Miss
Vera Murray, Miss Grace A. Jadwin,
.Miss Eliza Burke, Mrs. Alma J. G.
Dlx, Miss Alice L. McKenna, Miss
Mary Sluman, Miss Alice Gregory,
Miss Rose Swltzor, Miss Freida Rose,
Miss Margaret Rose, Miss Nellie P.
Gleason, Miss Caroline Stephens,
Prof. H. A. Oday, R. T. Davis, Walter
F. Healy, Miss Clara G. Eck,
Miss Amy E. Clark, Miss Ida M. Ha
vey. Miss Emma Flora, Miss Eliza
beth D. Baird, Miss Essie M. Kelly,
Miss Theresa B. Soete, Miss Mame
li. Downing, Miss Anna Seaman,
.Miss Jennie S. Lee.
Waymart: Miss Flora L. Loomls.
Waymart: Miss Irene A. Curtis.
Cold Spring: Reed Gager, Ray
mond E. Smith.
Prompton: Walter Pennell.
Scelyville: Arthur A. Hopkins.
White .Mills: A. H. Howell.
Hawley: Prof. Mark Creasy, Chas.
E. Martz, .Miss Eva Palmer, Miss
Orra Rollison.
Canaan: Miss Gertrude Drake.
State Gnnio Commissioner Says So
And He Ought To Know.
State Game Commission Secretary
Joseph Kalbfus in his report on
game for 1910 reports a general in
crease of game, insect destroying and
song birds in all sections of the state,
the ,gamo birds hunted in the fall be
ing especially abundant.
Tho report also recommends that
there be a codification of tho game
laws and a revision of the seasons.
some of which suit one section of
the state and some another while
laws for the destruction of vermin
are commended. The commissioner
also strongly favors the hunters'
license bill which is just now being
widely discussed.
The following letter from Prof
Surface, economic zoologist, of the
State Department of Agriculture
Harrisburg, to an inquirer from the
western part of the state, who writes
for information on how to rid his
cornfields of wireworms, may be
found instructive to others troubled
with this pest:
"Concerning wireworms in your
corn, I must say that 1 am satisfied
that you can not put anything in
the soil that is strong enough to kill
the wlreworm, or even drive It
away without damage to the soil and
the crop. Tho best thing, to do Is
to get ready for these pests by plow
ing the land In the fall. Perhaps
plowing in the early spring and
cultivating several times with a
spring-toothed harrow would help
greatly to reduce them. If you can
follow the sod with some crop like
potatoes, which, as you havo ob
served, they do not so severely In
jure, it might be well to do so.
Then immediately after the potatoes
sow rye, doing this as early as pos
sible in the fall, and turn the rye
down ln the spring, and follow this
with corn.
'The treatment of the wireworms
Roll of
Attention is called to tne STRENGTH
of the
Wayne County
The FINANCIER of New York
City has published a ROLL OJ?
HONOR of the 11,470 State Banke
and Trust Companies of United
States. In this fist the WAYNE
Stands 38th in the United States
Stands 10th in Pennsylvania.
Stands FIRST in Wayne County.
Capital. Surplus, $527,342.88
Total ASSETS, $2,951,048.26
Honesdale, Pa.. December 1, 1910
Special, to THE CITIZEN.
Hawley, Pa., February G. Miss
Gussle Williams returned from New
ton, N. J., Wednesday, accompanied
by her sister, Minnie, who recently
underwent an operation In a Now
York hospital.
Miss Lillian Townsend, Blngham
ton, N. Y the new cleric in the post
ofllce, entered upon her duties Feb
ruary 1. Miss Townsend under
stands tho work, having clerked in
the Endicott, N. Y., postofllco nbout
two years. She will be joined by
her mother as soon as rooms can be
Mrs. Alice Degrote, East Side, has
been confined to her room during
tho week with Illness. Dr. Catterall
is her physician.
James Stevenson passed Sunday
with Port Jervls friends.
Miss Agnes Misklll, who has been
the efficient bookkeeper at the First
National Bank for several years,
has resigned her position, and re
turned to her home at Forest City,
Wilson Decker, Scranton, Is visit
ing Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Ames, and
other friends. "
Mrs. Bellamy, Honesdale, is at the
home of Artemus Simons' caring for
Mrs. Simons who is suffering with
an attack of grip and other mala
dies. The little nephew of Mrs. Albert
Oschmnnn, who with Ills mother
came here from New York city a
fortnight ago, was stricken with a
rheumatic attack from which, under
the skillful care of Dr. G. T. Rod
man, he is now rapidly recovering.
The L. A. S. of the .Methodist
church will meet with their pastor's
wife, Mrs. B. P. Ripley, at the par
sonage, Wednesday afternoon. This
being their last meeting before con
ference, all members are requested
to be present.
The "Jollities" were at the Stand
ard theatre February 2. The next
attraction expected is the J. L. Temp
est Co., who were here last season
and gave good satisfaction.
.Miss Delia Hurd, Honesdale, will
remain with her sister, Mrs. D. Blng'
ham, until Spring.
must be one of agricultural meth
ods rather than the direct applica
tion of insecticides. It Is there ow
ing to the fact that It breeds In, the
roots of the plants ln a sod Held,
and when these are destroyed by
turning with a plow, the pest sim
ply transfers its attention to the
corn roots as these are the only
growing plants offering available
"Where sod Is turned for corn, !
there are liable to be several insects '
in the soil that will do damage. Cut
worms are often bad In such places.
These can be killed by mixing one
part of Paris Green with about fifty
pnrts of bran or shorts, and molsteiiT
lng with water to which a little
strong molasses has been added. A
very small pinch of this dropped
along in tho corn row immediately
after the corn comes up, or about
the time it is sprouting, will serve
to destroy thousands of cut worms.
"One of our progressive Lancaster
county farmers destroyed the cut
worms in his newly planted sod field
by sowing the corn broadcast over
the field under our directions. Tho
crops of other fields surrounding
him were badly injured, but his wns
fine, and paid well for the slight ex
pense and trouble."
Mnrringe License Record.
Clurenco Sterner Scranton.
Anna Wagner Hawley.
Miss Daisy Alberty, Carbondale,
spent Sunday with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs, Frank Alberty, East Exten
sion street.
Schwenker & Bried are making
some Improvements in their store on
Main street.
C. W. McMullen is transacting
business in Sunbury this week.
The Bank for All Classes
$1 starts an account. Arejyouwith us?
Courteous Treatment Assured
June 1st, 1907
Nov. 7th, 1910
M. E. SIMONS, Tres. J. E. TIFFANY, Vice Pres.
O. A. EMERY, Cashier.
M.B. Allen, George C. Abraham, J. Sam Brown, Oscar E. Bunnell
Wm. II. Dunn, W. M. Fowler, W. B. Gulnnlp, John E. Kranti. Fred.
W. Kreltner, John Kuhbach. Q. Wm. Sell, M. K. Simons, Fred.
Stof ens,'.Georire W, Tlsdell. J. E. Tiffany, John Weaver.
Tho Poverty social given by the
Whatsoever Circle of tho Presbyter
ian church nt tho homo of Mr. and
Mrs. R. W. Murphy, Wednesday
night, wns well attended and proved
a very mirthful affair. The proceeds
were ?1G.00. '
Mrs. Miles Bishop, who has been
very sick at Hotel Dennlson, is convalescing.
Edward Richardson took Charles
Ryder to the State Hospital, Scran
ton, Saturday. He is ln a critical
Frank Regue, Nnrrowsburg, N. Y.,
Is now working for Philip Krouse.
New Postofllco liulldhiK For Hawley.
Through tho efforts of Postmas
ter Colgate and others Hawley Is to
have a now postoliico building. The
buidlng will be located on Keystone
street between tho First National
Bank, and the hardware Btore of G.
Watts & Son. We understand that
the directors of the bank donated
tho lot to the government. This lot
was purchased by them at the time
of the building of tho present bank
and has been held in readiness for
some enterprise that would benefit
especially that part of the town.
And now the opportunity has come.
The First National Bank has been
awarded the contract for building
this government building and are to
have it completed by June 1. The
building will be in tho same gener
al style as the bank which is on the
corner facing Main Avenue and Key
stone street. It Is to be of stone
front and sides of solid brick, two
stories high. The second floor will
be used for ofllces, etc.
lluwley's Invincible Basketball Team
A very exciting game of basket
ball was played at the High school
building Friday night. The Techni
cal five met defeat at the hands of
the Hawley High school team by the
overwhelming score of 4 2 to 11,
which goes to show that Hawley
has a five that Is ably fitted to com
pete with any of our neighboring
city teams. We are informed that
Hawley has not been defeated this
year and that Its total score for the
season is 179 ns against 73 for its
Miss Minnie Thornton, teacher of
Bohemia, school, spent Saturday and
Sunday in town.
The men of Seelyville will -f
give their regular annual oys- -f
ter supper at tho Seelyville
Chapel on Thursday, February
9, 1911. Teams will leave
-i Wayne Hotel every 20 minutes -f
f beginning at G o'clock.
For Infants and Children.
!he Kind You Have Always Bought
Beam tne
of LiaZV-cUci
Late of Vestal Center, N. Y deceased.
The undersigned, an auditor appointed to
report distribution of said estate, will uttend
to the duties of his appointment, on
SATUHDAY, March 4, 1911.
at lOo'clock.a. m.,at hlsofllce In the borough
of Honesdale, at which time and placn nil
claims against said estate must be presented,
or recourse to the fund for distribution will
bo lost.
C. P. SBAKLE, Auditor.
Honesdale. Feb. 7. 1811. 10eoI3
Late of Lake-Township, deceased.
The underslgnedt on Auditor appointed
to pass upon exceptions, ro state tho ac
count If necessary, hear and determine all
claims on tho assets and reportdlstrlbutlon
of said estate, will attend to the duties of his
appointment; on
THURSDAY. MA1SC1I 2, 1911,
nt 2 o'clock p. m.. at his olllcc ln the borough
of Honesdale, at which time and placo all
claims against said estate must be presented
or recourse to the fund for distribution will
bo lost VM. II. LEE, Auditor.
Honesdale, Feb. 7, 1911. 68w3