Newspaper Page Text
ran CITIZEN, FRIDAY, JUNE 23, 1011.
Tho Citizen will publish once
a week, In the Thursday edition,
one of the essays or declamations,
which formed part ol tho Com
mencement exercises of tho
Honesdale High school for tho
benefit of those who were unable
to be present at the exercises.
Tho following essay was delivered
by Miss Mario Bracey:
"Pennsylvania In Education."
Educational attainment in ' tho
United States may be generally char
acterized by the position achieved by
Pennsylvania. An argument of this
subject would seem to imply a com
parison of educational standards be
tween that of our native state and
her sister states. Comparisons at
best are Invidious, and In this case
would be impracticable. The glory
and pride of the United States, tho
keystone of Its great scheme of liber
ty and Independence, Is education
and free schools. Each of tho forty
eight states of our Union is vlelng
with the others In the aim at excel
lence of Oducatlonal attainments, un
til schools, colleges and universities
flourish throughout the land, while
ignorance and Illiteracy are fast be
To give Pennsylvania the high
position of credit to which it is
entitled in educational work, It is
necessary to review early conditions.
In colonial times the attention and
resources of the settlers were con
centrated chiefly upon the problems
of protection and subsistence, leav
ing little opportunity for mental cul
tivation. They Inherited from their
ancestors a purpose, not only to ac
quire rudimentary education, but
also to provide such preparatory
training for their children as would
enable them to assume honorable
position In church or state. To
them fell the task of devising a sys
tem of free education that would
give opportunities to all. At this
time there were established numer
ous church schools none of which
furnished adequate instruction since
each, trammeled by sectarian pre
judices, taught Its own doctrine.
The far-seeing William Penn, real
izing the narrowness of these
schools, embodied ample provisions
for the Instruction of youth In his
first form of government, and es
tablished the Penn Charter school
which isnow in the front rank of
educational institutions. From the
founding of this school, the pbllcy;
or which was to provide free educa
tion for the children of the poor, to
tho public school system of to-day,
we find a clear, definite plan for Im
partial public Instruction.
The scope of this paper does not
permit a detailed account of the var
ious schemes of educational meth
ods' advanced, nor of the schools
established to carry out this purpose.
At first no project ' comprehended
free education, and after a seeming
ly feasible plan had been establish
ed the wealthy classes refused to
tako advantage of the opportunities
60 afforded, being unwilling to at
tend the so-called pauper schools.
The Latin grammar school for a
time was the form of education most
in vogue. The plan of these schools,
however? never became universally
popular, as the curriculum did not
fulfill the needs of the time. There
upon Benjamin Franklin devised a
more liberal form of education
which met with general . approval,
thus becoming the founder of the
Public Academy of Philadelphia.
The outgrowth of this institution
the University of Pennsylvania Is
to-day one of the most potential
forces in the advancement of high
er education. By reason of the non
conformist act of 1662, fully two
thousand English clergymen were
driven from tho ' church. Many of
them, having been denied admission
to the public schools and universi
ties of their own land, sought a
homo in the new world, and as they
loved learning as well as religion,
thus provided themselves with a
new occupation that of teaching,
One of these men established Ten
nont's Log College, from which
directly sprang Princeton University
and indirectly other scarcely less im
portant seats of learning.
Pennsylvanians may also point
with pride to these facts; that it
was the pioneer state in the educa
tion of teachers the first school In
America especially adapted for their
education being the Model School
at Philadelphia, which has been in
strumental In raising tho teachers'
profession to a high degree of .effi
ciency and that she appropriates a
larger sum of (money to the cause of
education than any other state. But
although Pennsylvania may well be
proud of her many higher institu
ting of learning, her chief pride
lies in the comprehensive public
school system, a system which has
grown upon, Its own soil and Is a
product of native forces and In
fluences, It would be a difficult task to men
tion, Individually, the men of our
state who have devoted their lives
to the cause of education. Like
the hundreds and thousands of pa
triots who have given their lives as
soldiers for the welfare of their
country, and ha.ve fallen silently up
on the battlefield, the memory of
many of our scholars and educators
has gone out with their lives. The
glory of their work can be found In
tho public school systoml which they
have built and which stands as a
snlendld monument to thorn and for
their children. To this army of
countless scholars do wo owe the
credit of supremacy which our great
commonwealth enjoys In tho up
building of our republic; .In the edu
cation and enllghtment of the peo
ple of our own state; and in the
fact that Pennsylvania has been the
model and Inspiration of her sister
state's In the formation and estab
lishment of systems for better education.'
GOLF IS A
Ironmaster Sees a
Score of Charms
In the Game
THE vacation number of the In
dependent contains ,n charac
teristic article by Andrew Car
negie on "Dr. Golf." Tbp ar
ticle Is herewith reprinted In part, tbf
simplified spelling being Mr. C;ime
gle's: The first golf club In the 'United
states was organized nt Yonkers Nov.
14, 18S8. and named St. Antlrpws. Rob
ert Lockhart of Yonkqrs. born In Dun
fermline, Scotland, was often in his nn
tiv town as buying member uf his Urm.
and there he lernt the ancleut and roy
nl game. He purcbast 'several dozens
f clubs In Dunfermline and upon ar
rival nt Yonkers explained the game to
his fellow crony Dunfermllnltc. Jnck
Reld. and a few others, who began ex
perimenting in Reid's orchard, a larger
field being afterward secured. Jock
Reld was elected president of the club
(Lockhart declining becaiw be had to
bo abroad so much) and John C. Ten
Eycke, of good Dutch stock, secretary,
which he still remains.
The game of golf, in my young days
was the preserv of the upper classes hi
Scotland, sure mark of the gentleman,
nnd n sickly plant south of the border.
No lady was ever seen on the links.
Tho charm of golf, who can analyze
and decide in what It really consists?
First, we need to use the plural. It
has not one but a score of charms. We
are under the sky, worshipers of the
"god of the open air.'' Every broth
seems to drive nway weakness and dis
cas, securing for us longer terms of
happy days hero on earth, even bring
ing something of heven hero to us. No
doctor like Dr. Golf his cures as mi
raculous as those sometimes credited
to Christian Science, minus Its un
known and mysterious agencies, which
are calculated to alarm prudent people.
Not tho least of its virtues is Its power
to nffect the temper and especially tho
tung. We hav only to remain silent to
produce unusual results. The preven
tiv treatment successfully applied has
Its .richest field upon the green.
Stories of the Links.
There was n plctur in Punch recent
lya caddy following a player is haild
by the other caddies, "Where are
you going, Sandy?" "I'm going to
bear this gentleman play golf." Clev
er lads, some of the caddies! A real
dUlfer of noble presence was on n urac
ils gamo alone. Uepcatcdly be h:id
foozled In his. attempts .to drive nml
finally exclalmd, "Well, 1 never ton
zled like this before!" Caddie, ustuu
Isht, "Your honor has played before":"
A cousin of mine made his first trial
one morriing on Skibo. links, and,
is often the case when taking It all
easily and not trying hard, bei sin
reeded wonderfully. He could hardly
wait for the morning gnme. We start
ed and he foozled everything, and at
Inst 1 herd exclamations and cald out
to blm, "What 'nation,' Morrison?" IT-j
replied apologetically, "1 know, 1
know, I felt it but I didn't think .1
We hav a celebrated professor who
was lost from site for a time. His
cuddle at last coming in site nnd being'
askt. "Where's the professor?" cald
out, "He's down i'mong the whin
talkin' to hissel'." Loud lafterl
A deacon was reported as having re
signed from his eldership in the kirk.
Being askt why by his minister he ex
plalnd that be had either to resign or
quit playing golf, and he knew be
couldn't do that.
A Skibo Celebrity.
Skibo links hav some celebrities
whose first efforts' at golf began there,
Frederic Harrison bad been initiated
one morning and was playing his first
match. When bq was foozling his way
to the long holo for some time I turnd
round and askt, "How many?"
"Three," he replied. I had seen hiiu
miss frequently. After three and ser
en had been afllrmd by both several
times", we proceeded to locate the
strokes. After getting In a fqw "air
strokes" in counting the seven Ilur
rlson exclalmd, "Oh, make it twenty
if you count these; I only hit the ball
There are games and games. Doe?
a game mako opponents closer nnd
dearer to each other, or does It arouse
111 feeling nnd Jealousy and drive men
apart ns rivals, even foes, each grndg
lug the success of tho other? We
often hear accounts of the rivalries
nroused by some of our games, foot
ball especially, and very "naturally so,
plajrd. as It Is with us, when men roll
on the ground nttemtlng .to disable
each other. The reversq is tho case
with golf. Men become .dearer friends
than ever. Tho oftener they meet on
the green tho fonder they become of
each other and the greater the longing
for their chum's society, and In after
years, If separated, each warms ns the
name of 'the other Is mentioned nnd
ends his panegyric with the ever en
trancing words, murmured with emo
tion, "Ah. we playd golf together!"
Short, simple, sufficient! Golf glvs us
intervals for exchange of . mutual
thoughts which strengthen the ties be
tween us. We rejoice to see that our
chums are playing well and applaud
their success. Golf Is a came entire-
Its Great "Effect on
the Temper and
ly free from fysical struggles over
opponents the ineradicable root of
evil in football.
Beauties of the Game.
No game glvs so much of the open
air, the elixir of life, from morning till
nlte. With a modest bite nt luncheon
mayhap it can be playd without un
due fatigue, even by elderly people,
and then there's the few minutes' rest
and the chat at the green with your
bosom crony. No delay Impairs the
game. Sit and moralize, drive off at
your plesure. It's all tho same.
Another special feature of the grand
game is that, forgetting all other sub
jects, attention must be concentrated
upon it. This is what takes the cob
webs out of tbu brain. Hunger, thirst,
cold or heat, business cares, sublime
soarings nil take a back seat when
the critical moment arrives and all de
pendsmpon the last put.
I was a very late convert to the noble
game of golf. Well do I remember
laughing nt the first nttemts of some
guests to drive wee balls into wee
holes in somo parts of the park at
Skibo. One day a noted golfer nnd cup
winner, Mr. Morrison, librarian, Edin
burgh, came to mo there all aglow, his
eyes sparkling, and announced In rapid
accents, panting for breth, his remnrk
nble find. "Do you know you hav a
natural golf course at the bottom or
the park between the Loch and the
Firth 7 Certain, no possible mistake.
What a find!" And my friend awaited
my reply In nn attitude which seemd
to express wonder that I had not faint
ed nt this startling discovery, this su
premo gift of Providence which made
Skibo perfect, leaving nothing else to
be desired. Wo had to be careful not
to shock our friend by seeming Indif
ference and did 'the best wo could to
conceal tho latent smile. This wns
only eleven years ago. MorrlSon was
told to work it up, and Skibo links is
the result. And such links along one
side a salmon lorh, seagulls nesting
upon nn island In the center "where
screams t!io wild sea-mew" as they
flutter around; tho salt firth along the
bther side; scores of skylarks nesting
along tho edges of .the links nnd filling
the air with their thrills as they mount;
the carpet under our feet a variegated
rug, so brilliant the colors. '
Tho links cost money, but we ask
ourselves what amount of money would
induce us to part with this special at
traction, wnlch givs rarer plesure to
more of our visitors than nny other one
feature of our life In the highlands.
His Own Play.
My nephews play and win prizes,
and upon our visits to our gifted sis
ter's Cumberland Island I saw tho ef
fect of the game upon devotees of our
family. Nevertheless 1 was persuad
ed Just to try one drive or two just to
be' in the fashion, then another, and,
lo and behold, before I knew It the
temter had me In his tolls and I be
came not a player of but at golf, which
1 am still and shall forever remain.
Beginning at sixty-three, what can
one expect? I try to make good bar
gains with real players, and the num
ber of strikes some generous souls al
low givs me a game now; and then.
I'm tolerable nowadays upon tho green,
but the long, straight, swinging drive
Is still beyond my reach, altho I was
on the green In three twice recently,
and this Inspires hopes.
Ten Minutes Was the Limit In King
The recognized time for a preacher
to occupy the pulpit when preaching
before the late King Edward was ten
minutes. King George, however, has
never quite npproved o'f these very
short sermons, and it has been inti
mated to the .chaplains In ordinary at
tached to the royal household, from
whom tho preacher for the morning
service at Buckingham palace is usu
ally selected, that their sermons may
be lengthier than they were customari
ly In the late reign.
An intimation of this sort amounts
practically to a command, but it, is
doubtful If It will be very welcome to
some of the chaplains who were in the
late king's household, who have during
the past years rarely preached a ser
mon of more than ten minutes' dura
tion. Roosevelt a Suffragette.
The Woman Voter, organ of the Wo
man Suffrage party, is out with an in.
terview with ex-President Theodore
Roosevelt; Colonel Roosevelt says;
"My family Bays that I am the only
suffragette In It. I consider myself a
very courageous man because of my
sentiments In favor of woman suf
frage. ' My wife Is only tepid on the
subject, nnd my sisters are pronounced
The wealth of Japan is over 80,000,
000,000 yen ($15,000,000,000), ranking
seventh In the wealth of the world.
232 Mines In Japan.
The mines of Japan number 232, with
a paid up capital of 144,000,000 yen
That on June 24 Will Ue ths
Largest Ever Held,
HONOR FOR AMERICAN FLAG.
The Delaware, Representing the United
8tates, Will Be the Most Powerful
Unit Present Ten Dreadnoughts
Will Be In Line.
The great naval review by King
George at Splthcad tm June 24, two
days after the coronation, will see
gathered together In full commission
Ihe largest number of vessels of the
Dreadnought class ever assembled.
Most of them, of course, Will be units
of the British navy, but tbo United
States navy will bo represented by the
most powerful and dp to date battle
ship participating in the review, the
Delaware, which is considered in na
val circles to typify the latest Ideas of
battleship construction. Tho system
adopted In her case of placing tbo five
turrets in a single line Is being fol
lowed In all the new battleships of the
British fleet now undbr construction.
There are to be no fewer than ten
battleships of the Dreadnought class
brought into line on the review day.
These are the Colossus, the Hercules,
the Neptune, the St. Vincent, the Col
Ilngwood. the Vnnguurd, the Bellero
phon, the Temeralre, the Superb and
the Dreadnought. To these will bo
added foilr cruisers of the Invincible
class tho Indefatigable, tbo Invinci
ble, the Inflexible nnd the Indomitable.
Germany Is the oiily other nation to
send a Dreadnought. This will be tho
Von der Tunn. which recently under
took a lengthy cruise to the "ports of
South America rind Is doclared to be
the fastest warship in the world.
The other foreign naval powers are
sending vessels of the pro-Dreadnought
class, although In somo instances they
aro of quite recent construction. France
will be represented by the Danton.
Japan by the armored cruiser Kura
imi, Austria by tho Radetzky, Italy by
the armored cruiser San Marco, Rus
sia by the armored cruiser Rossla,
Spain by the cruiser Relna Regente,
Argentina by the cruiser Buenos Aires,
Chile by the cruiser Chacabuco, .Swe
den by tho armored cruiser Fylgla.
Turkey by the cruiser Hamldieb and
China by the cruiser Hal-Chl.
Denmark. Holland and Norway are
to bo represented by small coast de
fense vessels, and tho list of visiting
ships will be still further increased by
the presence of secondary representa
tives from Japan. Italy and Chile.
Covers Eighteen Square Miles,
All the vessels ut the review, Includ
ing foreign warships and pnssenger
ships with spectators, will be moored
In lines, supplemented by shorter lines
for the torpedo boats and submarines.
The boundaries of the review ground
ns arranged by the admiralty Inclose
nn urea of about eighteen square miles.
There will 'be 170 British war vessels
of various types present.
The king and queen will pass through
the lines on board tho roynl yacht
Victoria and Albert, which will bo ac
companied by two other royal yachts,
the Alexandra and the Alberta. On
their first passage their majesties will
have on one sldo the representative
vessels of the foreign powers nnd on
the other some of the finest ships of
the British navy.
As the royal yacht approaches each
vessel in tho lino a salute will be fired,
and at tbo same time .tho shore bat
teries will Join In the greeting.
WILL WED AT TOP OF
Hermit Builds -Iron Spike Ladder For
Use of His Bride.
The topmost point of Independence.
Monument, in Colorado, will be the
Bcene of the wedding of Miss Beatrice
Farnbam, a Boston artist, and John
Otto, the hermit of Monument canyon,
which is to be set aside as "Monolithic
National Monument park" by Presi
Independence Monument Is G50 feet
high and rises at the entrance to the
canyon. -Nobody has climbed to the
top, although Mr'. Otto attempted last
summer to raise a flag on the pinnacle,
For his marriage be has commenced
building n ladder of iron spikes, which
are driven into the side of the Monu
ment. - Both Miss Farnbam and Mr. Otto are
Impatiently awaiting the completion of
tho ladder, and their only fear is that
no minister can be procured to climb
with them to the top.
The novel morriage Is tho culmina
tion of a unique romance. John Otto
has made his home In Monument can
yon for mnny years. Recently ho In
terested Enos Mills', Colorado's great
naturalist, in the canyon, and Mr. Mills
advised that President Taft be asked
to set it -aside as a national preserve,
- Miss Farnbam visited the place last
summer to paint views of the canyon.
Sbo was guided around by Mr. Otto,
and a warm friendship sprang up be
tween them. In lieu of an engagement
ring Mr. Otto presented to his future
bride a small pack burro which has
won fame qs the homeliest animal, in
that nart rf tho state.
"HANGMAN'S GROVE" GONE.
Residences to Ba Built Where Hous
ton's Executions Were Heldj
"Hangman's grove,"' one of the his
toric spots of Houston, Tex., has pass
ed. Tho last giant of a group of oaks
wicb In the pioneer days of Houston
provided a natural gallows for the
hanging of offensive persons, has suc
cumbed to the march of progress, nnd
"hangmnn's grove" is to become resi
By a peculiar coincidence tho Inst
tree that fell tinder tho ax constituted
the gallows for the last hanging on
this spot thirty-seven years ago. Its
broad hanging limbs ten or twelve feet
from the ground were marred by the
great grooves In the bark into which
ropes tied about them bad sunk as the
limbs grew and widened. The last
vestige of this hemp long npo disap
peared in (ho 'shape of souvenirs, but
the marks' remain nnd mutely tell of
the grewsomo happenings twoscore
For t years this grove, served as a
place for the execution of death sen
tences Imposed In the early days of
Houston, but no record was ever kept
us to tho number that swung Into eter
nity from Its boughs. The grove was
discontinued as a place of execution
When public sentiment grew against It
because of the 'immoral effect It was
said to have upon the minds of boys
who flocked to the place when a hang
ing was announced.
He prayed each night for hope and health
And freedom from disaster.
He prayed each nlffht for joy and wealth,
But never did he pray
For strength to put away
- The faults he failed to master.
He prayed each pfght for happiness
And for a high position,
He prayed each rlght to have success,
But never did he kneel
To pray the Lord for zeal
To better his condition.
"I can tell you," said he, "how much
water runs over the Niagara falls to a
"How much?" asked he.
"Two pints." Christian Advocate.
"Tls very like you wore not there.
For reaspns gond, wo know,
And so perhaps you may not care
, For fifty years ago.
Yet thbso were blithe andstlrrlng times,
Fit food for eloquence and rhymes.
Then ope the scroll and rlns the chimes
Of fifty years ago.
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
To please, one must mako up his
mind to be taught many things which
he already knows by people who do
Hot know thorn. Chumfort.
SHERIFE'S SALE OF VALUABLE
REAL ESTATE.-Bv virtue of proces
Issued out of the Court of Common
Pleas of Wayno county, and State of
Pennsylvania, and to me directed
and delivered, I have levied on nnd
will expose to public sale, at tho
Court House in Honesdale, on
FRIDAY, JULY 14, AT 2 P. M.
All the defendant's right, title,
and interest in the following de
scribed property viz:
By virtue of the annexed writ of ft
fa I have this day levied upon and
taken in execution the following de
scribed real estate, situate, lying and
being in the township of Berlin, coun
ty of Wayne, tand Commonwealth of
Pennsylvania, bounded and described
as follows, to wit: Beginning at a
heap of stones, the south-east corner
of land of Calvin V. Lillle, thence by
said land, north forty-three and one
'half degrees west sixty rods to a
stones corner; thence by land form
erly of John Leonard, north sixty-six
and three-fourths degrees east 68
rods to a post and stones corner;
thenco south twenty-three and one
quarter degrees east thirty-five rods
to a stones corner and thence by land
now or late, of Buckley and Walter
BeardSlee, south sixty-six :and three
quarters degrees west one hundred
and thirty-five and six-tenths rods to
tho place of beginning, containing
fifty-one acres, and ninety-three
perches, bo tho same more or less.
See Deed Book No. 98 at page 289,
etc. Upon the said premises is a
frame house and barn, about twenty
acres of Improved land nnd the bal
ance in timber. Seized and taken in
execution as the property of Charles
C. Relhm and Benio Reihnl, his wife
at the suit of Emma Seaman. No.
133 March Torm, Judgment,
TAKE NOTICE All bids and costs
must be pald.on day of sale or deeds
will not be acknowledged.
M. LEE BRAMAN, Sheriff.
Honesdale, June 19, 1911.
The United States Circuit Court for
the Middle District of Pennsylvania,
has appointed The Scranton Trust
Company Receiver, for the Honesdale
Shoe Company. Notice Is hereby
given to all those who have claims
against said Company that they
should file itemized laworn statements
with the . Receiver. Those indebted
to said Company should mako im
mediate payment to
THE SCRANTON. TRUST COMPANY,
Receiver, BIG Spruce street, Scran
ton, Pa, 38eoiG
W. C. SPRY
HOLDS SALES ANYWHERE
TyAAlut.Ml Men Women. rounsAold,
I rClfmSm. if i.i c.r.a.i
s q.Mi, a, ijurti,!,, n(.ur.
lV.ht, Be..l,ed er B.kb.d T.., Dee'l lad. ell tllle.
The GERMAN AMERICAN TREATMENT.
e tlrUUr a.ieeWll VeaUeellee 8.L.U4 C.U..d e.l
,1 6000 DUUr.il linn, It eell uk eter? ImiliUuX
Cm. le pe.ltlr.lir Ik Oulr Gurtj ee ulu, tketeeever
I eer lileet er DleeeM Mr he, cense ev erlej. e Metier
wkelelUd. Writ., .let veer Ceae'le etrUI eeetld.eM,
ATTORNEY A COtmtt.nn.iT.t.iw
Office ndlnrpnt ti Prtet nm i ni.Mi.v.
olllcc. Ilonpsdaie. Pn.
TffrM. H. LER,
VV XTTOHNKY A OOtJNBKLOn-AT-LATV.
Offlce over post office. All legal buslnoss
promptly attended to. Honesdale. p"'"0"
171 O. MUMFORD,
3d. ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-t AW"
Office Liberty Ilnll bnlldlng. opposite tb
Post Office. Honesdaleaa.
ATTORNEY A COONBELOH-AT-LAW
Office over Kelt's store. Honesdale Pa.
CHARLES A. McOARTY,
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR- T-LAW.
Special and prompt attention given totb
collection of claims. Office over Keif's new
store Honesdale. Pa.
ATTORNEY A COUNSELOR-AT-LAW.
Office over the cost office Honesdale. Pa.
. ATTORNEY A COUNBELOR-AT-LAW
Office in the Court House, Honesdale
PETER H. ILOPF,
ATTORNEY A COUNBELOR-AT-LAW,
Office-Second floor old Savings Brnfr
building, Hnnesdalo. Pa.
SEARLE & SALMON,
ATTORNEYS 4 COUNSELORS-AT-L AW.
Offices latelv occupied by Judge Searle s
CHESTER A. GARRATT,:
ATTORNEY A COtWBELOR-AT-LAW
Office adjacent to P ost Office. Honesdale, P
DR. E. T. BROWN,
Office First floor, old Savtngs Bank build
ing, Honesdale. Pa.
DR. C. It, BRADY,
DENTIST, HONESDALE, TA.
Office Hours 8 a. m. to 6 p.m.
Any evening by appointment.
Citizens' phone. 33. Kesldence. No! 86-X'
PB. PETERSON, M. D.
. 1120 MAIN STREET, HONESDALE, PA.
Eye and Ear a specialty. The fitting of glass
es given careful attention.
MRS. 0. M. BONESTEEL,
QLKN EYRE, TIKE CO., PA.,
Certified Nurse,, P. S. X.
Telephone-Glen Eyre. 17mo4
LIVERY. red. Ut Rickard has re
moved his livery establishment from
corner Church street to Whitney's Stone
. PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
FIRST CLASS OUTFITS. 76yl
would like to see you if :
you are in the market!
$ WARE, WATCHES,
'Guaranteed articles only sold."
-- t -t
in your family you of course call
a reliable physician. Don't atop
at that; nave 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. & II. Station, Honesdale. Pa.
Broadway and 11th ST.
Within euv tccceeof iverv.:.i.fu
SO ppr otay and up
TabU d'Hol. HraaMut - . S0