Newspaper Page Text
TUB CITIZEN, WKDNKSDAY, MAY 10, 1011.
MARKET WAGONS. SUKItEYS,,
Buckboards, Top Buggies, Itun
Abouts and ltoad Carts at Murray &
Co., Honesdale, Pa. 37t3
FOR SALE Steinway upright
piano, rosewood case. 1880 model.
$05.00. Call at 1407 .Main street.
FOR THE LAND'S SAKE uso Ilow
ker's fertilizers when you plant.
They make things grow. Murray
Co., Honesdale, Pa. 37t3
FOR SALE One spring tooth har
row in good condition. Low price.
Honesdale Golf Club.
FARM HARNESS, Fancy, Double
and single harness, driving har
ness and all kinds of strapwork and
horse goods at Murray Co., Hones
dale, Pa. 37t3
FOR SALE Rose Comb Brown
Leghorn eggs, CO cents per set
ting. Arch Hlne, Orson, Pa. 35t4
SULKY PLOW'S, WHEEL HAR
ROWS, and all kinds of farming
Implements at Murray Co., Hones
dale, Pa. . 37t3
FOR SALE Six-room cottage with
small orchard, located in village.
Edw. O. Bang, So. Canaan, Pa. 23tf
KOK SALE Kelly & Steinman
brick factory building, Including en
gine, boiler and shafting. Inquire of
J. B. Robinson. &0tf.
A SIX OCTAVE organ; like new.
Will sell at a bargain. Sure thing.
FOR RENT Six rooms with bath on
second floor, also 3 rooms down
stairs. 1231 Spring street. 34tf.
FOR RENT A modern house and
improvements with garden on
West street, inquire Joshua A
GOOD PASTURE to rent for young
or dry cattle. Address R. W. Mur
phy, Hawley, Pa. 35t4
HEALTHY YOUNG MEN AND
WOMEN wanted as nurses and at
tendants at the Middletown New
York State Hospital. For particu
lars write Dr. M. C. Ashley, stating
age, height and weight. 35t3.
PYROX, THE ONE BEST SPRAY,
for leaf-eating Insects, Write or
call for booklet. Murray Co., Hones
dale, Pa. 37t3
THREE experienced workmen at the
bench dally. All repairs finished
at the shortest notice. Sommor,
Jeweler and Optician, 30tf
LANSING AND TROY farm '.wagons,
all Btyles and kinds at Murray Co.
Honesdale, Pa. 37t3
ALL REPAIR "WORK finished up-to-date
in all our different branches.
Sommer, Jeweler and Optician. 30tf
SET YOUR NITRATE OF SODA
and Top Dressing Mixture at Mur
ray Co., Honesdale, Pa. 37t3
INVENTORY of our repair depart
ment shows 23G finished jobs wait
ing to be called for. Sommer, Jewe
ler and Optician. 30tf.
WE HAVE the old reliable Coll
Spring Lansing Harrow in stock.
Murray Co., Honesdale, Pa. 37t3
Beginning with June 3 the den
tists here will observe a half holiday
en Saturdays until October 1.
P. A. Street, C. G. Beemer, E.
a. James, H. Keyes, B. Mitchell,
Scranton, of the Pennsylvania State
Highway Department, were in Hones
dale last week doing map work.
There will be very little crlmi
mal business at the next term of
ourt. It is possible that there will
he one assault and battery case.
The trial list was made up Monday.
Advertised letters remaining
to Honesdale Postofflce, week end
ing May 8, 1911: James Arthur,
Mrs. J. W. Crompton, Mrs. Mary
Bonlon. M. B. Allen, Postmaster.
Rev. Ferdinand Von Krug,
Wyoming, missionary superintendent
f the Lackawanna Presbytery, flll
d the appointments on the circuit of
Ihe Bethany Presbyterian charge last
The Base Ball Minstrels, who
scored such a big hit at the Lyric
theatre, recently, are scheduled to
appear Friday evening, May 12, at
Aldenvillo, where they will give a
benefit performance for the Clinton
Township High school.
Of Interest to Honesdale read
ers, among the items of business
transacted by the County Commis
sioners at their last meeting, waB
a resolution authorizing the painting
of the fenco around the monument
in Central Park.
i The Sentinel, published at Can
ton, Pa., has reached its 40th mile
stone. Fred Newell Is the present
editor nnd proprietor, and The Citi
zen wishes to congratulate him on
the nowsy and well-printed paper he
is getting out each week. Wo are
always glad to see the Sentinel for
it always has the news. while it is
news, and It is always gotten up fit
for any queen. May The Sentinel
live long and prosper.
Miss Molly Parker has returned,
from an extended visit with PIttston
Philip Robinson, Scranton, suc
ceeds the late Carl Roeslger as mana
ger of tho Pete.- Krantz brewery.
Mrs. Samuel Gregory, Beach
lake, will be operated on for appen
dicitis at a Scranton private hospital
Rev. A. L. Whittakor will hold a
special service at Indian Orchard
school house Friday evening, May
12, at S o'clock. All are Invited.
The Ladles' Aid Society of the
Methodist church will meet in the
church parlor Thursday afternoon,
at 3 o'clock. A full attendance Is
Harry Richards started tho
crusher Monday. Street Commis
sioner Lawrence Weldner will take
care of the crusher and run It. The
rails of the trolley lino on' Main
street are being covered up. Two
men commenced Friday to quarry
stone for this purpose.
The employees of tho Guerney
Elevator Works went on ton-hour
shifts, Tuesday. It Is said that an
order for forty elevators was re
cently booked by this firmly estab
lished Maple City Industry, which
has upwards of a hundred men on
Its pay roll. '
The closing exercises of the
Seelyvllle High school will be held
at the Seelyvllle chapel, Thursday,
May 11, at 8 p. m. .Mrs. Salo Frlede
wald, Scranton, will recite. There
will be a class program. The music
will be furnished by .Miss Jennie
Hagaman and Sonner's orchestra.
At the slxty-flrst annual com
mencement of Bucknell University,
which will occur June 18-21, the
baccalaureate sermon will be deliver
ed by President Harris, tho Educa
tion Society Sermon by A. Lincoln
Moore, D. D., of Franklin, Pa., tho
address before the Alumni by John
Humpstone, D. D., Brooklyn, N. Y.,
the Poem by Prof. William E. Mar
tin, L. II. D., and the Annual Ad
dress by President George E. Horr,
LL. D., Massochusetts.
The Printers' Union of Blng
hamton, Is asking the business men
of the city to keep their work at
home. It Is argued that the print
ers make good wages when employ
ed and thai they spend the money
they make with home merchants.
This is a good point. The printers
estimate that five thousand dollars
is sent out of Binghamton every
month for printing that could be
done at home. The peculiar part of
the proposition is that so few busl-
npKG inon InnV nt tt Hinf ivnt. A
drummer for an out of town printing I
house comes along and tells him '
that he will print him 15,000 bill!
heads for $1.75 per thousand. He'
looks up his bill from the local i
plant, and discovers that he was
charged $2.25 for the last thousand,
and reasons that here Is a chance to
save money. He doesn't stop to
think that at home he orders by the
single thousand, and Insists on "tho
best papef in the shop." He orders
enough to last him three years, and
the out of (own printer spells his
name wrong, and prints his stuff
on "punk" paper.
The Independent Republican of
.Montrose where Judge A. T. Searle
held court in the latter part of April,
comments on an opinion handed
down by the Judge as follows: Judge
A. T. Searle on Wednesday handed
down an opinion in the suit regard
ing tho division of the property of
the late Androw H. Rose, Sliver
Lake, being a portion of the original
Dr. Robert Rose property, the found
er of the Silver Lake colony. The
case has been In litigation for nearly
two years. The property in question
involves some 1280 acres of heavily
timbered land of great value, the
only tract of primeval timber of any
extent in the county. Judge Searle
in a lengthy legal opinion that show
ed much learning and research
awarded a decree in partition which
if sustained will result in a division
of the property among beneflclarles,
sharing proportionately as follows:
Agnes Rose Giles, 45-120ths; Win,
Main, 15-120ths; Agnes Fillebrown,
Henry J. Rose, Caleb C. Rose, each
6-120ths; Emily F. Edwards, Robert
R. Rose, DIckerson L. Rose, each
10-120ths; Alice, Marion and Ed
ward L. Rose, each 2-120ths. Char
lotte S. Rose, life use- of 2C-120ths,
tho balance of the awards being giv
en absolutely. John S. Courtrlght
was appointed master, and D. D.
Lathrop and F. L. Lonard commis
sioners to divide the estate, value
Robert Pitman spent Sunday in
Rev, Father Burke spent Friday
Mrs. Wasman and sister, Church
street, spent Friday in Scranton.
William J. Douglas, Scranton,
transacted business in Honesdale,
C. S. Washburn, Evans City, N. Y.,
was a Saturday business caller in the
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Dunning will
move from Seelyvllle to Uswick,
Miss Mao Gardner, Scranton, has
secured a position as waitress at tho
Miss Elizabeth ' Haley visited
friends and relatives in Scranton on
Friday and Saturday.
Louis A. Loomls, proprietor of tho
Hotel Wayne, spent Sunday with
friends in Scranton.
Justice of the Peace William H.
Ham, the octogenarian court crier, is
convalescing from a severe attack of
la grippe at his home on Ninth street.
Mrs. William Cole and daughter
Mildred, Steene, left J?rlflay morning
for Paterson, N. J., where they will
bo the guests of Mrs. Boyce Bunnell.
Judge Mortimer Addoms, who has
been spending some tlmo as the
guest of his sister, Mrs. George S.
Purdy, 608 Park street, left Monday
morning for his home in New York
(Continued from Pago One.)
developed, it nppears, to the attempt
to secure the old Delaware and Hud
son canal for a dumping ground, and
that project had to bo abandoned.
Street Commissioner Weldner In
formed tho council that a good
available place, a short distance from
town, could be secured nt $50 an
acre, and the committee was author
ized to examine the property nt
once, and If suitable close the bar
gain without any further delay.
Mr. Penwnrden, for the Street
Committee, offered a resolution to
the effect "'that Seventeenth street
bo hereby accepted and made a part
of the borough." The motion, which
was seconded by Mr. Genung, pre
vailed. Seventeenth street, which
runs from the home of J. Baker
through to East Extension street,
was laid down some thirty years
ago by E. F. Torrey, and was open
ed and dedicated to the public use.
The street Is thirty feet In width,
but had never been formally accept
ed as one of the public . highways.
The secretary was instructed to noti
fy the Torry estate of the action
taken by the Town Council.
Petition (limited. '
A petition signed by .James Cau
lleld, A. Markle and P. J. Flnnerty,
residents of Fourth street, asking
permission to build a sewer to Main
thence to the river, a distance of
750 feet; claiming that a sewer is
absolutely necessary for the sani
tary condition of the neighborhood,
the property holders to pay tho ex
pense, proportionately, upon motion
of Mr. Penwarden, seconded by .Mr.
Ham, was granted.
On motion of Mr. Ham, seconded
by Mr. Canlvan, Counrilman Murray
was given the privilege of running a
sewer across the street, through a
small corner of the borough proper
ty, between Hiller's property and
the bridge, and empty into the river,
and also to connect with the borough
sewer at the corner intersection.
Mrs. W. W. Weston applied for
scrip on East Park street.
The recommendations of the
Board of Trade to the Town Council
that East Extension street be open
ed, and that amusement owners be
obliged to pay billboard license, re
ceived scant consideration, one of
tho members remarking that it
would cost $5,000 to buy the Wilson
property, and that the borough was
not In a iinancial condition to do
it, at present.
The "Shade Tree Commission"
question came up again. The text of
the 1907 Shade Tree Act was read
by the secretary, and Mr. Ham mov
ed that its provisions be accepted.
Considerable opposition to the
Act developed for the reasons that
It might give autocratic power to
several individuals, and more espec
ially because to provide for the ex
penses of such commission, a tax levy
not to exceed one-tenth of one mill
would have to be laid. Not being
seconded, the motion was lost, and
the matter was laid on the table un
til the next meeting, when it will be
On motion of Mr. Penwarden, sec
onded by Mr. Genung, a resolution
wns adopted "calling the attention
of the citizens of the borough and
the members of the Honesdale Fire
Companies to Borough Ordinance
Eighteen, Section 1, In regard to
using fire plugs for sprinkling pur
poses, or using any hose without tho
authority of the lire department."
There is a penalty of $5 attached for
Mr. Genung reported that there
was more or less bicycle riding on
A complaint was also made that
some one wants a lamp removed
from one of the gas posts In the
Park, as it looks so odd since the
other one Is gone. One of the mem
bers thought It would look all right
If they took them both out, and the
Council let It go at that.
The everlasting street question
sprang up again. Mr. Murray moved
and Mr. Ham seconded a resolution
" that a committee be appointed
from among the Town Council to go
to Harrisburg and Interview the State
Highway Department people In re
gard to our streets and that their
reasonable expenses, such as car fare
and hotel bills be defrayed by tho
Council." The regular committee on
streets was appointed to go to Har
risburg In the near future. They
are: P. R. Murray, George Genung,
Mayor John Kuhbach, Geo. W. Pen
warden and S. T. Ham. Mr. Ham
said he couldn't go, s'oTborough soli
citor C. A. McCarty, Esq., was ap
pointed in his stead.
A Bell telephone polo in front of
Finnerty's was reported as being a
source of possible damage and conse
quent suit against the borough. The
street commissioner was Instructed
to fill out the curb to the street line.
The proposition of Mr. Seamon to
plow up, root up, grade and roll
Upper Main street, at a cost not to
exceed $75 a block, was accepted and
the Council will try a block at that
The following bills and claims
amounting to $778.38 were ordered
Kraft and Conger (coal) $ 18.95
Consolidated Tel. Co C0.00
Levi DeGroat (police duty) . 50.00
J. J. Canlvan (police duty) . 47.00
F. Rickard (team hire) .... 42.25
Cortright (team hire) 24.00
M. Stapleton (labor) 21.00
.1. Thomas (labor) 13.50
T. Sweaney (labor) 20.35
J. Fisher (labor) 19,50
L. Weldner (street work) . . 07,50
H. Knnpp (labor) 23,35
Hoijesdale Water Co. (plac- ,
lng plugs, etc.) 121,50
Bell 'phone '. 3,40
F. McMullen 5. 00
Consolidated Light Co 25C.08
American Surety Co 12.00
It was almost eleven o'clock when
final adjournment was taken,
Harold Williams, Scranton, passed
Saturday and Sunday with friends in
(Continued from Pago One)
"I regard this Bible as God's best
! book for man. In It is found every
thing that is desirable for mankind
for HiIb life nnd the next.
What Marshall Field Said.
"Mnrshall Field, one or tho most
successful business men ofi the
United States, who amassed a great
fortune, said: 'Impress on young
men the study of the Bible, the
I building of a character on Its pre
cepts, a character that will win re
spect of mankind and will be greater
than a great fortune.'
"It has done this for hundreds
and thousands of other business
men. It Is capable of doing this
for you and for me, for business or
professional men. Our pastor is a
very shrewd man, a very discreet
man, but he has given to each of us
a big subject.
"Nations without the Bible have
no Inventive genius. Confucius, 700
B. C, even boasted that the Chinese
invented nothing, that the times
were degenerate, and that the na
tions had to look back to ancient
civilizations for reforms.
"Before the advent of the Son of
Man, the Individual did muscular
work, when nnd where he pleased.
In Christ's time the laborer received
a cent a day. Last year the United
States Steel Corporation paid its
187,000 employees an average of
$800 per annum. Christ works sci
entifically. He gives fresh air, sun
light, abundant harvest. Poor sani
tation meant poor morals. The
world has tome to realize that Im
perfect cooking has much to do with
vice of various kinds.
"Tho feeling Is very general that
there is danger In the accumulation
of wealth, but it has not been prov
en so. Think of all that has been
accomplished by the use of wealth.
There Is not a fly or a mosquito in
the Panama zone.
"Some of you think It Is only nec
essary for professional men and stu
dents for the ministry, but I stand
here to-night to say to you that had
It not been for the comfort I derived
from this book, I would not be here,
1 would not be active in this
Following Mr. .Holmes' address,
the choir rendered an anthem. The
offering was then received.
In Introducing R. M. Stocker,
Esq., editor of the Wayne County
Herald, whose subject was "The
Bible In National Life," Doctor
Swift commented upon "the two
most excellent addresses, not only
scriptural but philosophical as well,"
that had been made, "but will be fol
lowed," he said, "by a third ad
dress just as excellent, just as scrip
tural and Just as philosophical."
Mr. Stocker's .Speech.
.Mr. Stockor spoke In part as fol
lows: "Tho influence of the Bible upon
the nations is In proportion to the
heed that Is given to the teachings
of the Bible by the people compris
ing the nations wheie it '.s taught.
"The Bible contains tho revela
tion which God has made of him
self to man, and according to our
catqhism: It teaches what man is
to believe concerning God and what
duty God requires of man." The
author and Insplrer of the Bible is
the creator of the universe.
"The nations that have read and
studied the Bible because of its gen
eral distribution among the people
are the English speaking nations,
the Germans, Hollanders, Danes,
Scandinavians, French, Italians and
Austrians. Great Britain, including
Canada, Australia, and her other de
pendencies, the United States, Ger
many and Franco are the greatest
nations in the world."
"The heathen nations with their
teeming millions are mere dependen
cies of the Bible loving nations.
Christian nations have the heathen
for their possessions. The Latin na
tions, when they were first Christian
ized, were the leading nations of the
earth. Our ancestors were heathen
barbarians worshipping wodin or
the sun at that time. The Tentonlc
or German stock were converted to
gether with the Anglo-Saxon, a kin
dred people. Martin Luther and
Philip Melanchton, in translating
the Bible Into German did for tho
Germnns what Wickllffe, Coverdale,
Tyndal and the learned men who
made the King James translation did
for tho English-speaking people.
They laid the foundations for the
German and the English languages
and gavo the Bible to the common
people. The Bible thus given has
revolutionized these nations and en
tered Into their literature and lives.
The Blblo reading nations are the
most powerful, the most cultivated,
tho wealthiest, the most inventive,
the best housed, clothed and fed, the
best protected against famine, dis
ease and misfortune. They are the
lands of churches, schools, colleges,
hospitals, asylums and other elee
mosynary institutions. In fact they
are the only nations on earth fit to
live In. Contrast England, America,
Germany, Franco, with heathendom,
with India, China, Japan, yes Japan.
She has advanced and learned many
of the arts of the Christians but she
has gone about as far as Imitation
will take her. The Blblo must In
fluence the lives of the Japanese or
they will fall.
"The Influence of 1 the Bible Is
gradually destroying force and war
as a means of settling differences
among nations. "It promotes virtue,
temperance, honesty nnd righteous
ness. It teaches tho nations to trust
in God and to do right. Peace on
earth and good will to men Is Its
message to tho nations and ulti
mately peaco and good will must
triumph among men, and the God of
the Blbje shall rule over all."
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Neville, Hol
llstervillo spent soveral days in
Honesdale last week.
Miss Molllo Domer is the guest of
her brother's family, Mr. and Mrs.
C. Demer, at Binghamton, N, Y,
MIsb Margaret Weaver spent last
week as the guest of her brother,
John Weaver, and wife, at Towanda.
Mrs. E. Grlswold, who has been
spending several months 'in Hones
dale, left for her homo In Deposit,
N. Y Monday.
HOLD ANNUAL HANQUKT.
(Continued from Pago One.)
of welcome, and by Attorney E. C.
Mumford. Rev. Whittnker, rector of
Grace Protestant Episcopal church,
John Sutton, Prothonotary M. J.
Hanlan and by Rev. C. C." Miller, the
pastor of the church.
More than a hundred of the mem
bers of the society their friends and
Invited guests gathered around the
festive board to enjoy tho feast of
reason and flow of soul so bounti
fully provided for them.
The society, which has proven to
be a social as well as a financial suc
cess from the time of its Inception,
Is controlled by these ofllcers: Presi
dent, Royal Reichenbackeh; vico
presidont, Olnf A. Hlghhouso; secre
tary, John W. Pohle; treasurer, Geo.
The roll of membership Is as fol
lows: Albert Allenbacher, Walter Allen
backer, Carl Bartholmus, George
Bauer, William Bergman, Chris
Bergman, Walter Blebas, John Boos,
Jacob Breithaupt, Charles Bushwal
ler, John Carmlchael, Fred Crist,
Walter Crist. John Denk, William
Delner, Fred Dlrlam, Carl Dreyer,
Arthur Fnsshauer, Edward Fass
hauer, Fred Glehrer, Floyd Grlfllths,
Edward Oulnther, George Guinther,
William Guinther, W. J. Hagerty,
Gus Harder, Irvln A. Hnrtman, Wil
liam T. Heft, Herman Horbst, Olaf
A. Highhouse, Frank Iloff, C. Kim
ble, J. J. Koohler, John Kohl, Louis
Korb, Jr., William Kroll, William
Kropff, Arthur Langguth, Fred Lee,
Coe Lemnltzor, Charles McCann,
Leonard Mebs, Michael Mebs, Wil
liam .Meyers, Rev. C. C. Miller, John
Myers, William Olsen, William Ot
tens, Howard Owen, Harry Preum
ers, G. William Pell, John Pohle,
William Pohle, John Regan, Eugene
Regan, Royal Relchenbacker, Fred
A. Reltnauer, George A. Rippel, Wil
liam RItter, William Saddler, John
Salber, William Schroeder, John
Schuertz, Edward Seegner, Albert
Seelig, Charles Seelig, Charles Seltz,
G. William Sell, Clarence Shupper,
Robert Shupper, Nicholas Steagner,
John Sutton, Fred Theobald, William
Thomas, Henry Tuch, Alfred Tyce,
William Weldner, Edward Welsch,
It Is more' than likely that the
strength of this powerful arm of St.
John's church is due to the fact that
each one of Its seventy-nine mem
bers is making an attempt to put in
to practice the precept enunciated by
that foremost apostle of tho strenu
ous life, Theodore Roosevelt, which
adorns an Inside page of the neat
banquet program, and which runs
"It is most important that ertch
man should do a little, more than
pull his own weight in the world. '
A picture of the toastmaster, Prof.
J. J. Koehler, who was recently re
elected County Superintendent by an
almost unanimous vote, in addition
to being granted a salary increase of
$200, per annum, graces the front
cover page of the banquet booklet.
Heath Of Byron L. Kvmis.
Byron L. Evans, a well-known j
winner 01 uernn township, died at
his homo there Friday evening, at
10 o'clock, aged forty-six years and
eleven months, from typhoid fever.
He was born June 6, 18G4, his par
ents being Daniel Evans and his
wife, Susan Swarts. He is survived
by a widow and eight children.
Funeral services were held Tuesday
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, at his
late home, the Rev. Will H. Hiller
officiating, with interment in Rlver
Wo print wedding invitations.
IS SEE MEANS I SAVINGS
$15 Suits $10
Low prices alone are a poor guide to economy especially in buying
clothes. If poor materials and careless work go Into a suit they
will break out and fade. It's poor economy.
The Suits in this Sale are ail
They show perfect tailoring. They are made by first-class tailors.
And yet we are selling them at from $1.00 to $6.00 less than
other retail dealers ask for them.
BECAUSE THESE SUITS
1700 of them originally comprised an order thai was made up for
one of the large retail stores in the country. Just before they
were shipped the order was cancelled because of financial troubles.
The maker was anxious to dispose of them. We were fortunate in
securing 129 of these suits at a price concession that we couldn't
It's not the PRICKS alone hut the QUALITY we are offering you
at tho prices that makes this sale of Men's suits mean big savings.
If you are lucky enough to own a Boy be sure
to see our $1.49, $1.98 and our special 2-Pants
Suits $2.98 and $3.49.
Enterprise Clothing House
A. W. ABRAMS, Prop.
EXTRA 5 PER CENT. ALLOWANCE.
This Coupon will be received as part-payment
on any Suit purchased during this
T. Y. HO YD,
Boyds Mills, Pa.,
announces himself as a enndtdate
for tho office, of Sheriff on the Re
publican ticket, subject to the de
cision of the primaries. ' 3Gt2.
BEN, B.JiTTBICH.lESSCEana MAHAQER
FRIDAY, MAY 12
Mr. LOUIS BAKER
A Rare Musical Treat
PRIPPQ -Ml'' Vhmr $1.
rnluCO . Iialcony 00c.
Sale opens at the Box Office at 0
A. M., Thuieday, May 11.
KEI'OIIT OK THE CONDITION OF THR
Farmers and Me
OK HONESDALE. WAYNE COUNTY. PA.
at the close of business. April 2!). 1811.
Uesotve fund $
Cash, specie nnd notes. $i;i,4(!) Xi
Due from approved re
serve agents !f40,MI7 4853,536 87
Mekcls, cents and fractional
currency . 315 U
Checks and otnur cash Items .'1,211 66
Due from banks ami trust com
panies not reserve
Illlls discounted K3.018 58
Time loans with collateral 22.KJ1 00
f.oans on call with collateral 28.081 35
Loans on cull upon two or mure
names 31.872 00
Loans secured by bonds and mort
gages 14,466 09
Investment securities owned exclu
sive of reserve bonds, viz
Stocks, bonds, etc $50,077 1)1
Mortgages and judg
ments of record f.0.571 00-100,619 51
Olllce liulklliig and Lot 18,H 55
Kurnituro nnd fixtures 1,N)4 41
f 364.61!) 17
Capital Stock paid In $ 75,000 00
Surplus Fund 10.000 00
Undivided Prollts, less expenses
and taxes paid 7.U8 49
Deposits.sublect to check $57,757 U3
Cashier's cheeks outstund'g 700 00
Deposits, special 214,04'.' 75-272.500 68
State of Pennsylvania, County of Wayne, ss:
I. C. A. Emery. Cashier of the above named
company, do solemnly swear that the above
statement Is true to the best of my knowledge
C, A. EMERY. Cashier.
Subscribed undsworuto before me this 5th
day of May 1011.
I!i:xa S. Enowr. N, 1.
M. E. Simons, 1
John E. Krantz, f-DIrectprs.
J. S. Drown. I 37t"