Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7, 1011.
Special to The Citizen.
GOULDSIIOKO, Pa., Juno 0 At
8:30 a. m. Memorial Day the ma
jority of the citizens of Gouldsboro
and vicinity, many from Scranton,
Moscow, Tobyhanna, Clifton, Lehigh
Glen anil Lfihltrh mnt nt Mm T.nnlrn.
wanna station to greet and escort
memuers ana uuapiain t. D. Swam,
Post No. 218, of Moscow, and Cap
tain Patrick TlRT.nnv nnrl H M nnl.
lender, of Scranton, to Lehigh ceme
tery, wuero tne services were held.
Knedler's band of twenty pieces, un
der the leadership of Dr. Knedler,
accompanied the members of the
post. H, G. Stalblrd, commander,
acted as marshal. The line led by
the bund fnllnwprf hv tho nhllilron
each of whom carried a flag, the
cnoir, speakers ana citizens marched
to the main entrance where the line
OllOnml nilf tlm Vfm-nna lincanri
thro'ich to tne grave of Ellas La-
iai, ino second scaler burled here
(Jan. 13, 1SSS). The morning was
perfect, cool, and with Just enough
clouds to make It pleasant. The
coraotery, which is said to bo one
of the prettiest country cemeteries In
the state, looked exceptionally beau
tiful, with nearly every plot show
ing the care that it had received.
The broad roads, well kept paths, the
beautiful monuments all show that
"God's Acre," In Gouldsboro Is not
neglected, nor those sleeping beneath
the green sod forgotten. Captain
DeLacy acted as master of forms
and ceremonies. The services at the
grave consisted of the regular G. A.
It. service. Invocation was by Rev.
P. S. Lehman. The reading of the
roll call of the dead was as follows:
Samuel Owens, 1871; Rev. Lewis
(Confederate), 1SS1; Elias LaDar,
1S88; William Wagner, 188S; Wil
liam Strauser, 189G; David Walton,
1897; Sylvester A. Adams, 1900;
Salmon S. Hager, 1901; David Kah
ley, 1902; Charles Oakes, 1904; Ed
ward Staples, 1908.. Then followed
the saluto to the dead, two songs
"Dropping One by One" and "Fall
ing Into Line," two selections nnd
dirge by the band, song, "America,"
by tho assembly. Ten young ladies
accompanied a delegation of soldiers
to each grave, where a handsome
bouquet was placed and at the same
time three little girls each placed a
floral offering on Mr. LaBar's grave,
while each of the children placed a
flag, after which the line formed and
led by the band marched to the park
entrance of the cemetery, where ad
dresses that will long be remembered
were made by Chester H. Rhodes,
Stroudsburg; Captain Patrick De
Lacy, Scranton; reading of Lincoln's
Gettysburg address by A. H. Flower,
and several songs by S. N. Callender.
Two selections were given by tho
choir and songs by the children. The
benediction was pronounced by Rev.
P.. S. Lehman. The band, speakers
and all soldiers proceeded to the
Villa, the home of Mr. and Mrs. C.
Wirt, where an ample dinner had
been provided and the house beauti
fully decorated in their honor. A
rising vote of thanks was given Mrs.
Wirt for offering her home for the
services in case of rain. Among
those who were especially missed
this year at the .Memorial services
was G. 8. Brown, Moscow, adjutant
of the post. Mr. Brown has attend
ed the services here for many years
and taken an active part, Last year
Mrs. Brown accompanied him. A
few weeks ago after a very short
illness she passed away, the be
reavement coming as it did when
Mr. Brown was convalescing from a
serious illness, has so broken down
his health that he has gone to the
middle west to a sanitarium, where
he Is under special treatment, but
reports received have not been so
favorable as we would wish.
W. W. Latimer, who was seriously
Injured two years ago by being
thrown from a wagon, was brought
to the services last year, but was
unable to be out this year.
R. W. Balcom, who was with us
last year, has been called to Vlrgina
The committee appointed by Post
218 wish, through The Citizen to ex
tend their most hearty thanks to
all who helped to make the memor
ial services pass off so pleasantly and
to show the "boys In blue" that we
still have with us respect that will be
rendered them as long as one "re
mains, and their graves kept green
when they have answered the last roll
The committee was especially glad
of the assistance rendered by the
young people. Miss Bessie E. Smith,
who had charge of the music gave it
a great deal of time and carefully
drilled the children whoso sweet
clear voices were enjoyed by all, and
to Mr. Callender, whoso singing was
so thoroughly enjoyed. Miss Helen
Smith, assisted by Miss Alice Dowl
ing, Miss Rose Courtney, Miss Myrtle
Major, Miss Lila Flower and Mrs.
M. Kelley, showed they had not been
Idle, having raised sufficient funds'
to defray all expenses and they had
a sum left which will be used to
ward erecting a suitable marker for
the grave of Rev. Lewis, tho only
Confederate soldier burled here.
Through the efforts of Michael Hur
ley, Daleville, a member of Post 218,
his name, regiment, company, etc.,
have been learned. Thanks are also
extended to Mrs. Charles Wirt and
Mrs. William Surplus in loaning an
organ and stand for speakers, etc.,
and to the I. O. O. F. lodge for the
use of their chairs, to all those that
sent flowers and the ladies that ar
ranged them, and to Knedler's band.
Also to those who made the addres
ses, some who gave up other en
gagements to be here; to all the citi
zens who helped by their presence,
and last, but not least, to all the
veterans to whom coming to Goulds
boro at half past eight In tho morn
ing, meant an early start.
Among tho guests recently enter
tained by Mr. and Mrs. William Mc
Aree were Mrs. McAreo's brother,
Thomas Lowney, Scranton, Mrs. Sal
lle Martin, Maple Glen, and Howard
Cross, Crosses. Mr, Cross recently
returned from a four years' trip
through the west. He spent the win
ter In California. He was accom
panied east by Mr. and Mrs. Heber
Cross and children of Denver. Be
fore returning home they expect to
visit Gouldsboro friends.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Hager, Rus
sell and Horace Hager and Miss
Mary Hager, Rosello, N. J returned
homo on Wednesday, having spent
Memorial Day with ner mother. Mrs.
S. S. Hager. They entertained at
tho St. Charles on Tuesday Mrs.
Hager and Mr. and Mrs. Wilson
Eilonborger and children of Sunny-
Two very interesting games were
played here on Tuesday afternoon be
tween Elm Park team of Scranton
and the Gouldsboro team. The first
game was won by Gouldsboro; the
second with a score of 3-2 in favor
of Elm Park. Dinner and supper
was sorvea in the nail. The Scran
ton boys were accompanied by a
numoer or males.
Mrs. M. E. Smith and daughter,
Miss Margaret, Mrs. James Dowllng,
Mrs. Charles Edwards, Mrs. A. L.
Rhodes, Mrs. G. A. Kerlinc, Miss
Mary Hager and Miss Madallne Math
ows attended tho Memorial services
at Moscow Tuesday afternoon.
On Sunday Mr. and Mrs. William
McAree, Mr. and Mrs. John McAree
and Miss Mollie McAree attended the
funeral of Mrs. William McAree's
sinter, Mrs. Ellen Carlto, at South
Mr. and Mrs. Garagan, Prof. Slep,
Misses Annabell Wright and Harriet
Newell, Edgar Dowllng nnd LeRoy
urooKs attended the commencement
exercises at Newfoundland.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, Pittston,
spent Memorial Day with Mr. and
Mrs. M. S. Fairless at West End.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Hutley and
son, George, Dickson City, have re
turned home after a few days' visit
with relatives here.
Ifjpeclal to Tho Citizen.
ALDENVILLE, Pa., Juno 0 The
graduating exercises of the Clinton
High school of this place passed off
very smoothly on Monday evening,
.May 29, in the M. E. church. Prompt
ly at 8 o'clock the class, headed by
Profs. Koehler, Rlchwlno and Wat
kins, also Judge Alonzo T. Searle,
marched up the aisle to the platform.
The order of speakers was as fol
lows: Salutatory, Miss Edith Freer;
declamation, Samuel Counterman;
essay, .Miss Lillian Gleason, Dyberry;
History, Miss Ruth Snedoker; Prop
hecy, Gerald Shanley; Class Will,
-Miss Kathleen McCabe; essay, Her
bert Loomls; valedictory, Miss Edith
Rosner. Much credit is due to the
class for tho manner In which they
delivered their essays and to the
faculty for turning out such a strong
class. Excellent music was furnish
ed throughout the evening by Dr.
Weivill's orchestra from Forest
City. The church was neatly trim
med and was filled to tho doors, the
entire seating capacity being taken
up and standing room as well. On
Friday the entire class and Princi
pal Rlchwlne spent the day in
Honosdalo and visited the points of
Interest, Including, no doubt, the
photograph studio. ' We hear nothing
but praise for the fine success of
this year's school, everything having
moved smoothly along like a well
oiled, carefully adjusted machine.
The entire proceeds from the
base ball celebration held hero on
Memorial Day was over $10. Rain
spoiled the chances for a good game
on Saturday last. Next Saturday
the Honesdalo East Side A. A. will
endeavor to reverse tho decision on
the "Alerts." Now here is Just a
word in regard to the expense con
nected with every game the fans
have the privilege of seeing. It
costs the base ball association from
?G to $10 per game cash outlay
whether they play at home or away.
Now If every loyal fan will remem
ber the silver collection which will
be taken at the games the sport
can be maintained. The thanks of
the management and entire team Is
oxtended to all who contributed to
the success of the dinner on Me
We noticed in a recent Issue of
The Citizen the article regarding
the magnolia tree on Mrs. Forman's
property in Honesdale. The claim
that this is the only one In Wayne
county Is Incorrect. On the proper
ty of C. C. Lozler of this place are
tWO Of this family nf mntrnnllno
The older of the two was set out
uy L,evi Alaeu over fifty years ago
and is perhaps forty feet tall. The
large fragrant blossoms fill the air
with perfume and have attracted
the attention of many.
On the farm of Maurice Pethlck
is a tree of another type of mag
nolia, according to the opinion of
scientific men who have visited it.
This tree is a splendid sight at pres
ent, being in full bloom. Though its
blossoms are not fragrant, they are
fairly swarming with honey bees.
Mrs. Elizabeth Grelner and daugh
ter, Mrs. Grace Headley, have been
maklnc visits amnnir fnrmor MnnH
in Clinton. They leave for Denver,
ioi., in tne near future and will
also visit relatives in Seattle, Wash
ington, anil snenri thn Wlnioi. n
Mrs. Clarlnda Wllmarth, who has
been visiting among friends and rel
atives at Aldenville, will spend the
Winter at Passaic, N. J.
There are a number of sick
horses this spring. G. H. Knapp
and G. G. Wllmnrth hurt twn ODI
OUS cases, each having a horse tak
en wun cone. Dr. Lldstone is doing
quite a business up this way.
Everyone is lamenting, and some
times worse than that, over the con
dition of our roads. Tho road taxes
are very high and little or nothing
being done to the roads. What is
the matter? Are we to be held up
to ridicule by our neighboring
towns? Prompton has a wide
awake pathmaster who understands
road maklnir and rnnri mnintninino-
Thoy also have a split log drag
wuicii is uuea niter eacn rain and
then workmen go over the roads and
throw out all loose stones with the
result of the cheapest and best
roads the town has had for years.
In tho name of progressive decency
can we not ston thn nnllMpnl hixVor.
lng (If that Is the trouble) and pull
lUBtsuier ana repair tne roads. It
certainly will bo cheaper and far
better In the end.
The recent rains have rescued the
hay crop as well as all tho other
crops that were being dried up.
Tho huckleberry bushes are report
ed to be eovnred with llAri-lon nnH If
the weather conditions are favorable
tne nuckieoerry crop this year
should be large.
Gleanings and Gossip.
The eagle that attacked the aero
plane, racing from Paris to Madrid,
took something much more than Its
own size and It vindicated Its dignity
as the time-honored monarch of the
nlr. Apparently, too, the aeroplano
had to come down. If tho eagle was
shot by the aviator, then it wasn't
a fair fight.
Coronation prices are tumbling
and there is an opportunity to see
the parade and llvo in London a week
without being a multimillionaire.
The native Londoners who asked ?5,
000 for a front window while tho
king was passing the house found
that they are reckoning on too great
a rush of fool Americans.
"Hatpins projecting from head
dresses" are among "the dangers of
coronation tlmo" against which the
commissioner of police in London
takes pains to warn the public. The
hatpin peril In America has percep
tibly abated during the past year,
thanks to the press agitation against
it and the municipal antihatpln or
dinances enacted in various cities.
Evidently the English are still pest
ered and Imperiled by the terrifying
One of the last official acts of Sec
retary of War Dickinson was to
send a communication to Congress
declaring that, unless It directs
otherwise, the wreck of the battle
ship Maine, when raised from the
mud of Havana harbor, will be float
ed out to the deep sea and sunk. It
is to be expected that before that is
done there will be full examination
of the historic hull, and when Its
story has been told it may well be
burled out of our sight.
It Is an immense gratification to
see that our Detroit Baconian
Shakespearean cipherlst and crypto
gramlst, Dr. Owen, Is not in the
least discouraged because he has
found no Baconian manuscripts, re
vealing the great secret, In the mud
bottom of the river Wye. Having
found the remains of an ancient
Roman bridge Instead of a box of
documents, Dr. Owen will simply
renew his digging elsewhere. He is
a true Baconian.
Western Kansas, once a treeless
and arid plain, is being rapidly cov
ered with forests and orchards, so
the reports from that quarter say.
It is stated that the farmers in that
region are planting 2,000,000 catalpa
trees this year alone. The tree
seems to thrive there, particularly
by the rivers, and it is of such quick
growth that six years make It avail
able for fence posts and after 10
years It yields commercial lumber.
Corn and potatoes are raised among
the catalpa plantings during the first
two or three years.
Rev. Thomas Grieves, pastor of the
Methodist Episcopal church at
Greenwich, X. Y., announced last
week that he would sell all his pos
sessions to make restitution for the
death of little Mary Maginn of Sara
toga Springs, whom he recently ran
down with his automobile. The car
had already been sold and the rec
tor's cottage at Riverside is on the
market. The proceeds, he said, will
be turned over to the parents of his
victim. A coroner's Jury recently,
held Mr. Grieves blameless for the
accident, but he has grieved over it
There were fat pickings for two
professional gamblers who came over
on the Lusitania to New York Fri
day. One passenger reported that in
four days they picked up 14,000
and that one of their victims lost
$1000 in an hour. "I've lived al
most all my life In parts of the
West," said this passenger, "where
gambling Is wide open, but I never
saw such quick action at poker. Play
usually began in the smoking-room
at 11 o'clock at night and lasted un
til 3 or 4 In the morning. The'
pigeons could evidently afford their
plucklngs, and as it was none of my
business, I did not Interfere."
With a small fortune she acquired
in tips received in the 3 years she
served as maid In the women's par
lor at the Hotel St. Regis, New
York, Miss Helen Wollan, 22 years
old, said good-by to Now York 10
days ago. She left for Europe on
board the President Lincoln of the
Hamburg-American line, and will
make her future home with her
mother In Vienna. She saved fC,
000 In the time she was employed at
tho St. Regis, and, according to em
ployes of the hotel, the little for
tune came from tips. Miss Wollan
came to New York in 1907, and
through Mrs. R. M. Haan, wife of
tho proprietor of tho St. Regis, whom
she had met In Austria, she obtained
employment as maid. She was a
linguist, speaking English, French
A book which Is calculated to
prove rasping to British nerves has
been published in Paris under the
title of "The England of Edward
VII." It is a severe and unsparing
analysis of English social life and
present-day politics by Augustln Fl
lon, a French author of some note,
who appears to have spent many
years In England. As reviewed and
sampled in the French press the
principal conclusion of the book is
that the England of Edward VII.
with its lowering of domestic Ideals
and Its pursuit of pleasure, destroyed
all that which made for the moral
strength and true glory of'the Eng
land of Victoria. Tho author refers
to the English educational system
with particular severity, and makes
the mordant comment that "they
learn everything in the English
schools, except English and moral
ity." But In his references to Eng
lish politics this Frenchman speaks
somewhat as a "reactionary" repub
lican might in the United States in
lamenting present tendencies, and
his apparent failure to give duo
credit to the progresslveness of the
liberal government raises some
question as to the entire Justice of
his flings at English society. How
ever, it Is Interesting to have tho so
cial atmosphere of England under
Edward thus described, If only to
servo as a comparison with that
which is to obtain under the present
king and queen, who are apparently
setting an example of domesticity
which will make for a return to tho
age of Victoria, so far as the Influ
ence of the court is concerned.
HINTS FOR THE
, BUSY HOUSEWIFE
Simple Contrivance For
The device for cleaning kitchen
knives herewith shown is tho inven
tion of n California man. This con
trivance consists of a couple of clenu
lng stones held in Juxtaposition in n
rcBlllcnt frame. The frame consists
of two Inverted V shaped wires with
springs connecting the three corners
of each. This has tho effect of keep
ing the stones close together all the
tlmo, but allowing enough leewny for
the admission of a knife blade or the
tines of n fork, which can be cleaned
by being rubbed up and down a few
times. Tho springs will Insure a suf
ficiently strong pressure to give good
frlctionai action at all times.
Ham and Peppers.
The odds and ends of a boiled ham
may be used up In a scallop with green
peppers. Mince the ham. Cut the
peppers In two, remove the seeds nnd
chop them tine. Then butter n baking
pan, put a layer of the ham In the
bottom, add a layer of the peppers,
sprinkle with line breadcrumbs, turn
in a little beef stock ur hot water fla
vored with beef extract, salt and pep
per; put In more ham, peppers, etc..
nnd continue until the dish is full.
Sprinkle tho top with buttered crumbs,
bake covered for about half uu hour
and then brown the top.
Veal Cutlets With Onion.
Have the boue taken out and the
cutlets trimmed carefully. Then sprin
kle an onion that has been chopped
fine over the bottom of a baking pan.
put tho meat on it, brush the meat
with melted butter, sprinkle over It a
little more onion, a cupful of stewed
and strained tomatoes, a tablespoonfu!
of minced parsley, snlt and pepper and
bake in a hot oven for about half an
hour. Remove the meat to a hot plat
ter and strain over It the sauce from
Stewed Sheep's Tongue.
Three sheep's tongues, pepper, salt,
one sliced onion nnd lemon Juice. Boil
tho sheep's tongues till tender and re
move the skins; dredge thickly with
flour, pepper and salt. Put them into
a stewpan with one gill of stock, on
ion nnd a few drops of browning
and simmer gently for five minutes.
To serve, cut each tongue lengthwlse.
Placc on a hot dish. Bring tho gravy
to tho boll, season with pepper and
salt and add ten drops of lemon Juice
and pour over.
Cleaning the Teakettle.
To remove the deposit from the in
side of teakettles All the kettle with
water and add to it a dram of sal
ammoniac. Let it boll for an hour,
when the fur or petrified BUbstance
found on tho metal will be dissolved
nnd can be easily removed. Rinse the
kettle well, then boll out once or twice
before using the contents.
Eggs and Tomatoes.
Chooso large, smooth tomatoes. Cut
off top, but do not remove the skin.
Scoop out the inside and break into
each tomato an egg. Season, strew
with crumbs, put a bit of butter on top
of each ono and bake for eight or ten
minutes in a very hot oven. The pulp
may be stewed and used ns a gravy,
Eggs and Sausage.
For an appetizing little supper dish
cover the bottom of a baking dish
with stewed and strained tomatoes
and' over them drop poached eggs.
Put slices of cooked sausages or tiny
sausages in the spaces between the
eggs, bits of butter on tho eggs and
heat thoroughly in the oven.
Filler For Floor Cracks.
An easily made, cheap and satisfac
tory crack filler for floors can bo made
as follows: Dissolve one pound of or
dinary gluo in a pint of boiling water.
To this add enough fine sawdust to
make it of a consistency to spread
well. This is one of the best fillers Jo
use before varnishing floors.
Brass Curtain Rings.
An easy way to clean pins and rings
that have become black with use is to
put them into a bowl with hot water
and vinegar, two parts vinegar to one
of water. Let them stand for a few
hours and then rub on a coarse cloth,
and tboy will look like new.
Dates stuffed with walnuts and tlin
dipped in melted chocolato make a de
licious bonbon. Among a snucerful of
such dates have, for variety's sake, a
few that are stuffed with raislnsnnd
dipped also lu cholocate,
Miss Parvenu I wen nlmost sorry,
ma, that you spoke so nnlcly to that
poor little Mn, Willis.
Mamma Well, my dear, pray where
is tho satisfaction of being in the best
society If you ennnot snub thoso who
are out of it? Philadelphia Times.
Tu AttAA lfin Women. Toiinff A old,
f UlllllV;(Ufl Qdwkt te Idvet-lltlnr bettor
Potltd, Ititd or !Uthd Ton fin't )!? t ftllk.
The HERMAN AMERICAN TnEATMEHT,
s Stilttlr Hdtlilt Uumtolsfttlon ScJtcttd Comb! n id
i &OOU IUIirat Drtifi. to inlt eaeh A frj IndltUUU
Cai, H pnltlTclr tli Only Curb mo MhtUr baUoTtr
W. C. SPRY
HOLDS SALES ANYWHERE
"StlckleyBrnndt" Furniture Is
tho kind that serves you
longest and best.
For this handsome Library Tablo In the
Golden Quartered Oak, Polish finish, 30
Inches long, 84 Inches wide, beveled too
French stylo letrs, shaped undershelf
vrlde and deep drawer. Every detail of
construction strictly high-grade. Hand
somer In design, better In materlal.work
manshlp and tlnlsh than similar tables
that retail from 110.50 to $12.00
Carefully packed and shipped
freight charges prepaid$7.8S.
For 500 other style3 of dependable
Furniture at factory prices see our
new catalogue. Send for one.
BINGHAMTON, N. Y.
TiEGISTER'S NOTICE. Notice is
Xt hereby given that the accountants
herein named have settled their respective
accounts In tho olllce of the Itcglster of Wills
of Wayne County, Pa., and that the same will
be presented at the Orphans' Court of said
county for confirmation, at the Court House
In Honesdale, on the third .Monday of
June next viz:
First and partial account of C. M.
Betz, trustee and acting executor of
the estate of Nathan Jacobs, Hones
dale. First and final account of Charles
H. Truesdale, administrator of tho
estate of Adelaide A. Truesdale,
South Canaan township.
First and final account of M. J.
Hanlan, administrator of the estate
of Lewis Hansmann, Texas.
First and final account of Joseph
Wiehle, Sr., executor of the estate of
Ezeklel Wiehle, Hawley.
First and final account of Emma
H. Hoyle and Ezra Clemo, executors
of the estate of Elizabeth Clemo,
First and final account of Alexan
der Correll, executor of the estate of
William Correll, Lake.
First and final account of George
A. Clearwater, administrator Cum
Testamento Annexo De Bonis Non,
of the estate of Leonard G. Clearwat
First and final account of Homer
G. Ames, administrator of tho estate
of William C. Ames, Hawley.
First and final account of H. A.
Williams, administrator of the estate
of Sylvester Woodmansee, Preston.
First and final account of Nicholas
Hessllng and J. F. Racht, adminis
trators of the estate of Jacob Racht,
First and final account of Horace
Grlmstone, administrator of the es
tate of Amos Grlmstone, Dyberry
First and final account of Edward
Deltzer, administrator of the estate of
John Hempfllng, Texas.
E. W.- GAMMELL. Register.
Register's Office, Honesdale, May 24,
COURT PROCLAMATION. Whereas,
tho Judge of the several Courts of
the County of Wayne has Issued his precept
for holdliij.' a Court of Quarter Sessions, Oyer
and Terminer, and General Jail Delivery In
and for said County, at the Court House, to
MONDAY. JUNE 19. 1011.
and to continue ono week :
And directing that a Grand Jury for the
Courts of Quarter Sessions and Oyer and
Terminer be summoned to meet on Monday,
June 12, 1911, at 2 p. m.
Notice Is therefore hereby civen to the
Coroner and Justices of the Peace, and Con
stables of the County of Wayne, that they be
then and there In their proper persons, at
said Court House, at 2 o clock In the after
noon of said 12th day of June, 1911. with their
records, Inqulsltlons.examlnatlons and other
remembrances, to do those things which to
their otllces appertain to be done, and those
who are bound by recognizance or otherwise
to prosecute tho prisoners who are or shall
beln the Jail of Wayne County, be then and
there to prosecute against them as shall be
Given under my hand, at Honesdale, this
29th day of May 1911, and in the 135th year
of the Independence of tho United States
,, Mj. LEE BItAMAN. Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office 1
Honesdale. May IS) 19U. 43wi
APPRAISEMENTS. Notice is giv
en that appraisement of $300
to the widows of the following nam
ed decedents have been filed in the
Orphans' Court of Wayne county,
and will be presented for approval
on Monday, Juno 19, 1911:
Charles E. Daker, Waymart.
Amos Grlmstone, Dyberry.
William W. Tarbox, Scott town
ship. Appraisements under Act of 1909.
James Simpson, Damascus.
M. J. HANLAN,
. ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
Office adjacent to Post Office in Dimmlck
office, HonesdO'e. Pa.
WM. H. LEE,
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
Office over post office. All legal business
promptly attended to. Honesdale. Pa.
. ATTORNEY A COUKSELOR-AT-LAW
Office Liberty Hall building, opposite the
Post Office. Honesdale, Pa.
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW
Office over Itelf'B store. Honesdale Pa,
Charles a. Mccarty,
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR- IT-LAW
Special and prompt attention given to tui
collection of claims. Office over Kelt's, new
store, Honesdale. Pa.
T7 P. KIMBLE,
JL1 , Attorney a covnret,or-at-law
Office over the post office Honesdale. Pa.
. ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW,
Office in the Court Houee, Honesdale
PETER H. ILOFF,
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAWt
Office Second floor old Savings Bril
building. Honesdale. Pa.
EARLE & SALMON,
ATTORNEY8 A COUNSELORS-AT-LAW
Offices latelv occupied by Judge Searle s
CHESTER A. GARRATT,
ATTORNEY A COllNhELOR-AT-LAW
Office adjacent to Post Office, Honesdale, P
DR. E. T. BROWN,
Office First floor, old Savings Hank build
ing, Honesdale. Pa,
DR. C. R. BRADY,
DENTIST, HONESDALE, PA.
Office Honns-8 a. m. to 6 p.m.
Any evening by appointment.
Citizens' phone. 33. Residence. No. S56-X
PB. PETERSON, M. D.
. 112GMAIN STREET, HONESDALE, PA.
Eye and Ear a specialty. The fitting of glass
es given careful attention.
RS. C. M. BONESTEEL.
GLEN EYRE, PIKE CO., PA.,
uertmen iurse. i: s. xs.
Telephone-Glen Eyre. 17rao4
LIVERY. 1' red. G. Rickard has re
moved his livery establishment from
corner Chuich street to Whitney's Stone
PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
FIRST CLASS OUTFITS. 75yl
would like to see you if
you are In the market
i WARE, WATCHES,!
"Guaranteed articles only sold."
in your family you of course call
a reliable physician. Don't stop
at that; have his prescriptions
put up at a reliable pharmacy,
even if it is a little farther from
your home than some other store.
You can find no more reliable
store than ours. It would be Im
possible for more care to be taken
in the selection of drugs, etc., or
in the compounding. Prescript
tions brought here, either night
or day, will be promptly and
accurately compounded by a
competent registered pharmacist
and the prices will be most rea
sonable, O. T. CHAMBERS,
Opp. D. t H. Station, Honesdale. Pa.
Don a rtf
xwmurmt ana 1 1th ST.
Five mlnule.' w.lk of Shmf,!rKi5
mion.oio . appointments, court
rV1CAan4 I. 1.1 . . 1 ' P
nuunis i.uu per aay md m
I .SO ear riav ud ..
,u. EUROPEAN PIAN '
.. u-noi Breakfast . . S0a