Newspaper Page Text
XI1B CITIZEN, FIUDAY, APHIL 11, 1011.
FOR SALE Six-room cottago with
small orchard, located In village.
Edw. O. Bang, So, Canaan, Pa. 23tf
A Inbor and a woman saver Re
gent Ilotary Vacuum Cleaner. Sold
or rented. McINTYRE. 29eol2
LIME-SULPHUR SOLUTION, Pyrox
and soluablo oil for spraying or
chards, also big line of sprayers at
Murray & Co., Honesdalo, Pa. 21tf
SAP PANS, BUCKETS AND SPOUTS
at prices lower than you aro ac
customed to pay. See Murray Co.,
Honesdale, Pa. 21tf
HARNESS, COLLARS, STRAPS,
work and all kinds of horse goods
can be found In good variety at
Murray Co., Honesdale, Pa. 21tf
THE SUBSCRIBER will sell at 1 p.
m. on Thursday, April 20, on his
premises between Aldenville and the
White Oak Pond, pair of horses, six
tows, hogs, all farm tools, quantity
f hay and straw, sap pans and palls,
12,000 feet of hemlock lumber, and
lots of other things too numerous to
mention. Farm has been sold and
possession must be given at once.
Six months' credit given on good se
surlty. Warren Bunting. A. O.
Slake, Auctioneer. 30t2
FOR SALE Kelly & Steinman
brick factory building, including en
gine, boiler and shafting. Inquire of
J. B. Robinson. 50tf.
BIG ASSORTMENT OF WAGONS
now ready for your inspection at
Murray & Co., Honesdale, Pa. 21tf
FOR RENT A modern house and
improvements with garden on
West street. Inquire Joshua A,
FOR RENT Five rooms and bath
on second floor, 1019 Court street.
Inquire Bentley Brothers. tf.
FOR RENT A ten-room house with
all modern Improvements, includ
ing electric lights, situated on River
street. Inquire of Jacob Demer,
C42 River street.
A SMALL STORE, in Liberty Hall
building for rent. Inquire Bent-
ley Brothers. . tf
ALL REPAIR WORK finished up-to-date
in all our different branches.
Sommer, Jeweler and Optician. 30tf
MR. WINT, the piano man, will bo
in Honesdale the week of April
17. Write or phone to Hotel Wayno.
WANTED 1000 watches to repair.
Promptness and satisfaction guar
anteed. ROWLAND, 1127 Main
FOR THE LANDS SAKE, USE
BROOKER'S FERTILIZERS! We
are in a position to furnish reliable
fertilizers at interesting prices.
Murray Co., Honesdale. Pa. 21tf.
INVENTORY of our repair depart
ment shows 23C finished jobs wait
ing to be called for. Sommer, Jewe
ler and Optician. 30tf.
WANTED One or two pleasant
rooms, in private house, centrally
located, suitable for music-studio
and living rooms; with or without
board. Address, stating terms. R,
Citizen office. 2t.
THREE experienced workmen at the
bench daily. All repairs finished
at the shortest notice. Sommer,
Jeweler and Optician. 30tf
The Springbrook Creamery Com
pany, Tanners Falls, will open Fri
day, April 14.
Wayne County Pomona Grange,
No. 41, will meet with Union Grange
at Ariel, April 21, 1911.
Rev. A. L. Whittaker will hold
an Easter service in the Indian Or
chard school house at 2:30 p. m.
Sunday. All are invited.
Jas. A. Robinson, trustee in
bankruptcy of F. Korff & Co., sold
Monday at the court house the prop
erty of that corporation containing
eight acres of improved land in Texas
township, J. C. Birdsall, Seelyvllle,
fceing the purchaser and the consid
The Good Friday services at
r.raco Episcopal church will be as
follows: Morning Prayer at 10:30;
three-hour service with Comments at
the Cross at 12 M. to 3 p. m.; even
ing prayer and address on one of the
words from the cross, "To-day Shalt
thou be with Me in Paradise," at
7:30. The choir at this service will
sing as an offertory "The Story of
the Cross." The Easter-Even service
of Holy Baptism will be held Satur
day, 4:15 p. m.
The Maple City Fife and Drum
corps meet every Monday night for
practice, and aro making most com
mendable progress under the direc
tion of their leader, Edwin Short.
John Carmichael Is the drum major,
and the personnel of the organiza
tion is as follows:
First set of fours and fifes: Chas.
E. Huck, Raymond Short, Joseph
May, William Karslake.
Second set of fours and the fifes:
Arthur La Valley, Clarence Mundy,
Harold J. Bishop, Edward W. Welsh.
Sets of fours of drums: First pivot
man, Edw. F. Short; second pivot
man, C. W. Short; third pivot man,
Olaf Hlghouse; outside pivot man,
Horace M. Williams; bass drum, Jos.
P. Chambers; cymbals, Frank W.
Divorces were granted Monday
by Judge Seafle In the cases of Ber
tha Jackson vs. Frank C. Jackson;
Mary E. Doney vs. George Doney,
Jay S. Whitney vs. Millie E. Whit
ney. An Easter service will bo held
In White Mills at 8:30 a. m. by Rev.
A. L. Whittaker, consisting of Holy
Communion and Sermon. All aro in
vited to attend. Special music will
be rendered by the choir.
County Treasurer Fred Saund
ers has received from the liquor li
censes recently granted by the court,
$10,850. This money has been di
vided as follows: The boroughs and
townships receive $5580; the county
gets $1395, and the State $3875. In
the townships the money is paid over
to the supervisors, while in the ease
of the boroughs and county, the
money goes Into the general fund.
All the licenses that were granted
have been lifted.
St. John's Evangelical Lutheran
church was filled to the doors at both
services, Palm Sunday, when a large
number of chairs had to be brought
from the Sunday school room into
the main auditorium of the edifice to
accomodate the people. At the
morning service a class of twenty
four catechumens were confirmed as
follows: Albert E. Allenbacker, Ed
ward Bergman, Howard J. Blebas,
Carl C. Christ, Lewis Droyer, Ray
mond S. Dirlain, Otto A. Dirlaln,
Raymond J. Glehrer, Herman C.
Bader, George T. Lightheiser, Earl S.
Riefler, Norman M. Rlefier, Charles J.
Relchenbacher, Walter L. Schupper,
John F. Salber. Girls Alta Bates,
Friederica Bauer, Una C. Gieseke,
Anna E. Horst, Cora M. Lustender,
Alta C. Moran, Elsie Salber, Jose
phine E. Seitz, E. EfTle Ulbricht. The
choir rendered special music at both
services. In the evening the pastor
preached a special sermon to the
catechumens In English, the services
In the morning having been conduct
ed in the German language. The
church was beautifully decorated
with palms; and in the evening "The
Palms," with George Ripple, as solo
ist, was sung by the choir. In the af
ternoon Pastor Miller conducted
Palm Sunday services in the White
Mills church. Rev. C. C. Miller was
agreeably surprised after the even
ing service, when he was presented
with a sword fern, Franklin Walters
being the donor.
Grace Episcopal Sunday school has
Its greatest service of the year, in
the church, on Easter evening. This
year there aro to be several features
of especial interest some new, some
revived from the days when the pres
ent teachers were the scholars.
The service in the church is at
7:30 p. in., but the scholars are to
meet in the basement at 7 p. m. Led
by the "Busy Bees," the primary
class, they will march up into the
church, singing, "Come Ye Faith
ful," for the processional.
There will be the usual carols and
address, and various reports. Miss
Edgett, the treasurer, will give an ac
count of the financial condition of
the school, which includes that of
the different amounts which are
known as the "Parish Building
Fund." Miss Charlotte Bauman will
give the secretary's report, of which
the Individual attendance report is an
interesting feature, showing that the
badge system which was introduced
during the past year, has proved a
The school is taking great interest
in this service, and it is hoped that
there will be a good attendance on
the part of those who are Interested
in the school.
A meeting of the officers and
members of Company E, Thirteenth
Infantry was held Tuesday evening,
when an organization to bo known
as the Company E Association of the
N. G. P. was formed by the election
of these officers: President, Lieuten
ant E. F. Doney; vice-president,
Thos. Kelly; secretary, Earl Schenck;
treasurer, Captain Carroll J. Kelley.
The following entertainment commit
tee was appointed: Lieutenant Wini
fred Mumford, chairman, first ser
geant, Duano Faatz, Ralph Leslie,
Corporal Florence Tuttle, Thomas
Kelly, Earl Schenck, Sergeant Albert
McMullen, Corporal Samuel Doney,
Corporal Harry Parrish.
A Prohibition conference was call
ed for Tuesday afternoon at the
uourt house to find out what avail
able timber there was for the county,
ticicot ana get some or the faithful
together to meet Prof. Burton L.
Rockwood. "the silver-tnniriifirt nrn.
tor," of Philadelphia.
Tor. Lockwood has spoken In
thirty-six states and four Canadian
Provinces. The nnnntv mmtiilltoo
meeting was held In the grand jury
room -ruesaay afternoon. Mr. Lock
wood said: "I have delivered 109 ad
dresses since January 1 in thirty
two churches, nnil wn hnrl tn Innlr
the church at one place, and hold an
Fifty notification cards hnrl hnon
sent out. These responded and were
present at the meeting Tuesday af
ternoon: jnairman, a. is. Tyler, Da
mascus; secretary, Chauncy Allen,
Torrey; Jonathan Brown, Ariel;
Samuel K. Dills, Sr., John A. Dills,
Beachlake; J. L. Monington, Hones
dale; W. H. Varcoe, Honesdale; G.
W. Howell, Winwood; Walter Peter
son, Rev. C. H. O'Brien, Beach Lake.
Prof. B. F. Lockwood then related
receiving a letter from the Epworth
League of the Matamoras M. E.
church stating that the use of the
church, Thursday night, was "con
ditional on his not saying anything
against the Anti-Saloon League and
Local Option." This letter aroused
his indignation to a hlcrh risirrpn. nnrt
he intended, so he said, to use it in
nis auveriisement of the meeting he
was to hold at that place.
These candidates were selected:
County Commissioners, Samuel K.
Dills, Sr., Berlin township; A. S.
Marks, Starucca; sheriff, George W.
Howell, Winwood; prothonotary, W.
J. Davev. Beach T.nkn? t
Isaac S. Rutledgo, Damascus; reg
ister ana recoraer, Ira w. Hlnes, Or
son; coroner, Isaac J. Lobb, Hones
dalo: auditors. .Tamps T.. Mnnnlnirap
Dyberry; Percy L. Curtis, Aldenville!
xne lecture uenverea in the even
ing on "The Sunny Side of Life" by
Prof. Rockwood, was very well received,
There will bo a meeting of the
State Armory Board nt which Gover
nor John K. Tener will preside on
the fourth Thursday in May, the
probnble day of dedication of the
new $35,000 Park Place Armory.
On Monday Frnnk Breigai, an
Austrian, who resides at B'rowndale,
and who arrived in this country Oc
tober 1, 1902, filed an application
for admission to citizenship. This
makes the fourth petitioner whoso
ense will be considered at naturaliza
tion court August 14.
Easter Music nt Grace Church.
Grace Episcopal choir, and
orchestra, will render the following
Prelude Dudley Buck.
Hymn "Come Ye Faithful."
Hymn "He is Risen."
Offertory "He Arose."
Gloria In Excclsls.
Postlude March Costa.
Prelude Orchestra and Organ.
Hymn "The Golden Glowing Morn
ing." Christ Our Passover.
To Deum In E flat.
Jubilate in F.
Soprano Solo "Hosanna."
Hymn, "Come Ye Faithful."
Hymn, "He Is Risen."
Offertory, "He Arose."
Gloria in Excelsis.
Postlude March De Fete Claus
mann. Miss Mabel Broad organist and
Clint Doyle spent Saturday in
A. A. Brown, Pittston, was In
Mrs. W. C. Bauman was a Scran
ton caller Friday.
Leo F. Klrwln, Carbondale, spent
Sunday In town.
Miss Daisy B. Ball, Moscow, Is
visiting In Honesdale.
J. E. Bryant, Carbondale, is spend
ing the week in town.
W. B. Duggan, Scranton, transact
ed business In town, Tuesday.
Wm. J. Lane spent several days
last week in Boston on business.
George Loercher has secured em
ployment with Deck, the plumber.
Walter Walker has removed from
Narrowsburg, N. Y., to White Mills.
Charles McKenna left Saturday on
a two months' western business trip.
Harriet Chamberlain, New York,
sent Saturday and Sunday in Hones
dale. Thomas B. Gillett, Ledgedale, was
a Saturday business caller in Hones
dale. Walter .Moore, Now York, is spend
ing a few days with Honesdale rela
tives. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Lillie, Narrows
burg, N. Y., were Monday callers in
Miss Ida Steinman, Deposit, X. Y.,
is visiting relatives in town this
Andrew Murtha and Miss Lucy
Murtha visited relatives at Canaan
Horace Weston, Elmlra, spent the
latter part of the week in town on
Frank White left Tuesday on a
business trip through' the Lackawan
William and Anna Bergman, Jer
myn, are the guests of friends in the
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Miller, Mauch
Chunk, are spending several days in
Captain Carroll J. Kelly will spent
his Easter vacation in Tunkhannock
Mrs. A. G. Loomis spent the first
of the week at her former home in
Deposit, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Penniman and
niece, Miss Mary I. Baker, spent
Tuesday in Scranton.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Wallace Ham,
New York, are spending a few days
with Honesdale friends.
R. Seasongood and H. E. Foster
were among the Scrantonlans who
spent Monday in town.
S. A. McMullen, Jr., returned on
Friday from a ten days' pleasure
trip to Washington, D. C.
Christopher Callahan, Elmlra, N.
Y., spent Saturday and Sunday with
his many friends in Honesdale.
Mrs. Patience Burger is at Beach
lake taking care of her father, C. K.
Spry, who Is suffering from a severe
attack of la grippe.
Coe Lemlnltzer, Cornell College, Is
spending the Easter holidays with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L.
Lemlnltzer, West street.
George Morse, James J. White,
John Cummins, Lake Huntingdon,
Sullivan county, N. Y., are transact
ing business In town this week.
Mrs. George G. Johns, New York,
was given a birthday surprise party
at the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. O. T. Chambers, last Saturday
evening, April 8.
Funeral Of Georno List.
Largely-attended funeral services
for the late George List wero held
Saturday at 2 p. m. in his residence,
419 High street, Rev. C. C. Miller
officiating. Interment was made in
Glen Dyberry. The pallbearers
were: Dr. R. W. Brady, A. Eber
hardt. Sr., Tracy A. Lighthlser, Wil
liam H. Krantz, John Rickert, John
Baker. Among the out-of-town rel
atives in attendance wero Mrs. Julia
Boerner, Leslie Waldhoff, Blngham
ton, N. Y.; William G. Boerner,
Scranton; Mr. and Mrs. -Tony Rum
melmeier, Miss Rummelmeier, Car
bondale; M-lss Josephine Shake,
Orange, N. J.; John List, Rochester,
Pa.; Fred List, BInghamton, N. Y.;
Mr. and Mrs. Henry List, Laurella. '
Miss Harriet Gregory, a teacher at
New Market, N. J., visited the public
About sixty of the school children
were obliged to report dally at 1
o'clock because they didn't do very
good school work.
Monday marked the end of the
seventh month of the present school
term. Two months still remain be
fore the public schools close for the
The teachers wore made happy,
Tuesday morning, by the receipt of
their salary checks.
Miss Helen Tribe, whose parents
moved to Honesdalo from Carloy
Brook, entered the eighth grade of
the public schools, Tuesday.
Between forty and fifty of the chil
dren bring their luncheon to school
daily. Principal II. A. Oday and
Prof. R. T. Davles alternate in bring
ing their lunch so as to preserve or
der during the noon hour.
Death Of A. (I. Holllster.
Albert G. Holllster died at his
home in Holllsterville, Saturday,
April 8, 1911, in the 85th year of
his age. He had been in failing
health for a number of years and
had been most tenderly cared for by
his faithful daughter1, Miss Nellie M.
Holllster. Funeral services were
held in Holllsterville, Tuesday after
noon, at 3 o'clock.
Albert Gallatin Holllster was born
in Holllsterville, May 9, 1826. He
was descended from an old New Eng
land family that located in Weath
ersfield, Conn., in 1C4 2. His fath
er, Alpheim . Holllster, moved into
what is now Holllsterville In 1817.
The deceased learned the carpenter's
trade, and engaged in manufactur
ing rakes. In 18G8 he operated a
saw mill at Moscow. This ho sold
to his son-in-law, W. K. Beck, re
moving to Piano, 111. In 187G he
came back to his old home and took
charge of the flour and feed mill at
Holllsterville, which he has operated
since that time. March 7, 1847, he
married Mary Eliza Elllng, of Beth
any, who died Jan. 13, 1887. There
are four of the six children living:
Hannah, wife of Hon. W. K. Beck,
Moscow; Frances E., wife of Benja
min Killam, Esq., Paupack; Nellie
M., a talented musician at home, and
Carrie, widow of Hoadley VanCamp.
Mr. Holllster was a Democrat politi
cally. THOMPSON'S TRIP
(Continued from Page One.)
sick at all. After you leave Bermuda
you want summer clothes until you
get to Hatteras.
"We had a congenial company of
230 persons on shipboard. All but
two or three of them were American
citizens. Among the many pleasant
fellow-travelers whom I met was Col.
Clark of East Orange, N. J."
When asked about hotel rates and
tips, etc., Mr. Thompson said: "They
are reasonable. In Havana yau
pay eighteen cents In American mon
ey for, a cab, where in New York you
would pay from ?1 to $1.50.
"Oh, you have to 'tip' the stewards.
That's always expected."
.Mr. Thompson said he felt much
better for having -taken the trip.
"We took three meals a day right
along, and lunched at 11 and 4 on
the steamer. They always give you
afternoon tea and lemonade, and
in tho morning at 1 1 o'clock they
give you bouillon.
"It was a first-class trip in every
respect; a fine steamer, finely equip
ped." When asked how they "put In the
time on shipboard," Mr. Thompson
said "reading, sleeping and playing
shuffleboard. We slept a good deal."
American money was always re
ceived at every point where the
steamer stopped, according to Mr.
Thompson, who declared that "he
never missed a meal on his entire
Visits Snn Juan Hill.
"I went to El Caney and the great
battlefield of San Juan Hill. We
rode up. We dldri't fight our way.
We saw the black house at El Caney,
and the peace tree at San Juan
where Shatter and the Spanish gen
erals concluded peace.
"We stayed on .the steamer every
night. The hotels In Havana and
Panama, where we took lunch were
"We saw a flying fish, and the
Southern Cross, when we got below
"We had no trouble with the
United States customs officers at Ho
boken Pier, who were very courteous.
I gave them a description of what
I bought, and paid a little duty on
some piece goods.
"Major Jadwin is highly regarded
in Panama, and has a splendid rec
ord. Honesdale may well be proud
of the work he is accomplishing.
"I was impressed with the clean
liness of those cities, Colon and Ha
vana, where our soldiers have clear
ed out 'the mosquitoes.
"I didn't see a mosquito or a fly
In the canal zone!
"If any one has any Idea of going
to see tho canal ho ought to go with
in a year, as they will begin to lay
off men then."
Mr. and llrs. Thompson traveled
almost 0,000 miles in their Southern
trip, the pleasure of which was not
marred by a single accident or ad
venture of any sort. They didn't
even miss a train connection or a
steamer during their entire absence.
There seems to be a great deal of
discussion in the papers as to who
holds the basket ball championship
of Wayne county. Hawley and
Seelyvllle both lay claim thereto.
Why not arrange an additional series
of three games and have the thing
Johnny Mulgrew, the little catcher
who helped put Carbondale on the
map, is one more with Louisville un
der the name of Hughes. Stove
Philhln, the old Mlnooka catcher, has
been sold to Altoona of the Trl-State
League. Fred Schuerholz is making
a great hit at Washington and his
friends aro predicting a great future
Dentil of Emery Scxmlth.
The wife of Emery Sexmlth, form
erly of Hancock, died at her home In
BInghamton, on March 29. Her
maiden name was Stella Campbell,
and her remains were Interred In the
Tallmnnsvillo cemetery, Saturday
Dentil of Catherine VnuricLoo.
Mrs. Catherine VandeLoo, sister of
Mrs. Henry Gumpper and Mrs. Peter
J. Smith, of White Mills, died in Al
bany, N. Y Sunday. Tho deceased
Is survived by four sons, John, Na
thaniel, Peter and Jacob, and one
daughter, Mrs. Mary Reed, all of Al
bany, N. Y. William J. Gumpper, of
this place, a nephew of the deceaes
ed, left Monday to attend the funer
al. Funeral Of Mrs. Cynthia lloiicur.
The funeral of Mrs. Cynthia Bon
ear, who died Tuesday at her home
In Cherry Ridge at tho age of 93,
were held In her late residence Sat
urday morning at 10:30 o'clock,
Rev. Will H. Hlller officiating. The
pallbearers wore: Moses Bonear,
Scranton; John Bonear, Hoadleys;
Francis Bonear, Honesdale; Daniel
Bonear, Pottsvllle, all sons of the
deceased. Interment at Glen Dy
berry. Death Of Mrs. Muria L. Jnycox.
Mrs. Maria L. Jaycox died April 5
at her home In Lake Como, from
heart failure superinduced by epilep
tic fits, in the eighty-second year of
her age. She was born at Hancock,
N. Y., April 23, 1829, her parents
being John and Euphemla (Thomas)
Lakin. On July 3, 1849, she was
married to Andrew C. Jaycox, a vet
eran of the Civil War, who died July
13, 1904. Mrs. Jaycox for more than
sixty years was a devout member of
the M. E. church, and was always
faithful in the performance of her
Christian duties. Surviving children
are Mrs. Minnie Hand, Bnghamton,
N. Y.; John T. Jaycox, Lake Como;
Robert Jaycox, Buckingham. Fun
eral services were held April 7 at
the Lake Como M. E. church, Rev.
H. B. Emil officiating.
The Pratt-Elkhart Automobiles Hade by
The Elkhart Carriage and Harness
Company of Elkhart, Indiana
are giving a special inducement until RJay 1, 1911
on their 40 horse power machines at $6,750 that
ought to appeal to careful buyers.
It is a car that has as good a finish as the $5,000 cars and as good a
power plant as the $3,000 cars. 117- inch wheel base, 51-inch springs,
full floating axle, Schebler carburetor, celebrated Cotta Transmission,
gears running in light oil, Mercedes type radiator, ball bearing all
around, hung low and very easy to steer. Eelctric, gas and oil lamps, 34
by 4-inch wheels with universal quick detachable rims.
The history of these cars with their owners is one of unbroken satisfac
tion. This is remarkable enough in the case of any car but more so in
this instance at the moderate price. Until May 1 the $1750 car can be sold
at a 15 per cent, discount and will include a Mohair Top with leather
covered bows, and Belgian plate glass automatic windshield, regularly
We would be glad to have you make a careful compar
ison with this car with any other at any price.
We will be glad to tell you why it is a chance that you
cannot afford to miss, and go into the matter in detail.
People's Bank Building, Scranton, Pa.
Emmons L. Peck,
I have been using the 1911 Model F. this winter here in the snow and
mud of Pike and Wayno counties and it certainly has done good work.
EM7UONS L. PECK.
A glance at Our Window
will tell you what's an ap
propriate EASTER GIFT
Just give it a little glance.
1 127 Main St.
V" m ' aIi9LAIES',,PREiIDENT- H- 8- SALMON, Cashier
A. T. SEARLE, Vice Pres. W. J. WARD, Abs't Cabhieb
we want you to understand tho reasons for the ABSOLUTE SECURITY
of tills Bank.
WAYNE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
HAS A CAPITAL OF - - - $100,000.00
AND SURPLUS AND PROFITS OF . 427,342.00
MAKING ALTOGETHER - - 527,342.00
EVERY DOLLAR ot which must bo lost before any depositor can lose a PENNY,
It lias conducted a growing and successful business for over 35 years, serving
an increasing number of customers with fideelity and satisfaction.
Its casli funds are protected by MODERN STEEL VAULTS.
. A1A' iff ?,t.?.1,n?Si.9P,"f!!eA,w!t,1.cSn8f'rvlltlva management, insured
by the OAHEEUL PERSONAL ATTENTION constantly el mi the
Hank's affairs by a notably able Hoard of Directors assures the patrons
of that SUPItEMK SAFETY which Is the prime essential of o boo"
DECEMBER I, I9I0
Total Assets, -
6ST DEPOSITS MAY BE
W. F. 8UYDAM.
W, n. noLMES
A. T. BEAltLE
T. H. (JLAltK
- Don't Forgel -
Atthe Presbyterian Chapel
Don't fall to take advantage o
this home-made sale of CAKES,
PIES, ROLLS, ETC.
'Notice for Convention of School Di
rectors to Elect County
To the School Directors of Wayne
Gentlemen: In pursuance of the
forty-third section of the act of May
8, 1854, you are hereby notified to
meet in convention, at tho court
house, In Honesdale, on the first
Tuesday in May, A. D. 1911, at 1:45
p. m. being the second day of tho
month, and select, viva voce, by a
majority of the whole number of
directors present, one person of lit
erary and scientific acquirements,
and of skill and experience in the
art of teaching, as county superin
tendent, for the three succeeding
years; and certify the result to the
State Superintendent, at Harrisburg,
as required by the thirty-ninth and
fortieth sections of said act.
J. J. KOEHLER,
County Superintendent, of Wayne
April G, 1911. 29eol 3t.
- - $2,951,048.26
MADE BY MAIL. "I
K. P. KIMI1LK
II. 8, SALMON
J, W. PAULEY