Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, WUUN.KSI.AV, NOV. 8, 1011.
Scml-Weckly Founded 1008; Weekly Pounded 1844.
Published Wednesdays and Fridays by
Entered as second-class matter, at
K. B. HARDENBERGH ;
H II WITHERBEE
M. B. ALLKN,
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urned, should in every case enclose stamps for that purpose.
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All notices of shows, or other entertainments held for the purpose of
- - . 1 . .. nlnlr. n A .r a tf I a 1 n tr mnMnr. Will nil I V DG
making money or any noma iuui wuwm ,".t:Ti" I; " mAho.
of Tntertalnments fo the benent of churches or for charitable purposes
where a toe U "charged, will be published at half rates Card, of thanta.
50 cents, memorial poetry and resolutions of respect will be charged for at
the rate of a cent a word. Advertising rates on application.
The policy of the The Citizen is to
manner, to summarize the news of the world
S sees the right, without fear or favor
interests of its readers and the welfare of the
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1011.
THE CUP THAT
New Jersey has set an excellent
law recently passed abolishing the public drinking cup.
'nvnnmitn is a rianeerous thing, and sensible people keep away from
It. Yet thoy will walk across the
tin dnnirprs nf a public drinking cup.
We pay due despect to dangers that are fraught with violence, but we
do not pay sufficient, heed to the other and worse dangers that lurk In our
t"hn iiM1p. Hneakine cerms of
The public drinking cup cannot help but be one of the most prolific
,.o nf rtiso.isR and death. In the olden days disease was enshrouded
in mystery, and regarded with a sort
all passed. Science has revealed the
remedy, or rather the prevention, of many of our troubles lies in tne appu
tt nf n hhIb onmmnn sense to our everyday life.
AVe wouldn't think of eating with an unwashed fork or spoon that had
been used by a dozen other people, and yet, strange enough, we haven't
hesitated to drink from a cup that 'has
nannln of nil trades and conditions of
Tuberculosis kills one out of every eight people who die. The germs
of this disease escape from the body only by way of the mouth. There are
tODnoa TrHrMilnrlv infectious
sider the possibilities, do you wonder
r. nhnUsh tho nubile drinking cup?
Take a stand by some public fountain and note the stream of human
ity that uses it. and we venture to say you will be. a convert to this move
Andrew Carnegie says that the
v,Q,r,tn nno-pent newspaper.
many others, how a complete newspaper, containing all the news of the
wnriri ran ha issued for a penny.
The modern newspaper is a wonderful institution. Thousands of men
nH wnmpn are constantly working for it. They dwell in all lands and
nr nn nutv at every hour of the day
serving and reporting events in order
penny to the newsboy or picks up his
w th rpporrt of the previously.
itn n trpmemlous hopper
correspondence, local happenings, editorial views, sporting and social In
telligenceall gathered with an industry that is tireless. When it all
comes out of the hopper upon he printed pages it represents the best ef
fort nf hnsn who are purveyors of news for the public.
The -trouble Is, always, that the space of a paper is limited by a cer
tain number of pages and columns, while the amount of matter that offers
itself for publication Is absolutely endless. Never was anything falser
than the notion that a newspaper editor needs "something to fill up." The
tair nf thP. Prtitor Is to find space In which to print the enormous quantity
nf m!,orini whinh piles unon his desk.
rs,, i nnmipnsntmn. And then, when
read and edited and the paper Is offered to the public, the wonder Is that
there are so few errors in print. Working constantly under tremendous
strain, written sentences being converted into type in the twinkling of an
eye. the necessity of haste always hanging overhead like Damocles' sword
amid all this pressure, the proportion of Inaccuracy is so small that an
orrnr iR the exception rather than the
i When he result of all this effort
doubt that Mr. Carnegie is right when he says that the most important
thing in the world Is the cheapest.
GAME SEASON BEGAN WEDNES
DAY. The season Tor all game In Penn
sylvania except deer opened Wednes
day and from reports made to the
State Game Commission there is an
abundance of game of all sorts In
the State, the increase of bear, quail,
wild turkey, pheasants and squirrels
having been notable this year be
cause of the absence of forest, fires
and the favorable seasons for hatch
ing. The deer season does not open un
til November 15 and will run until
December 1, only deer with visible
horns helng legitimate game. The
season for quail opened Friday and
the limit Is ten a day, forty In a
week and seventy-five in a season
to each gunner.
A HERO OF THE AUSTIN FLOOD.
A special staff correspondent of
the Cleveland Press of October 4
sent his paper this Incident connect
ed with the bursting of the dam:
Maude, a powerful black mare,
deserves a hero medal for life-saving
at the Austin deluge, and Lewis
Ryan, sixty-five, Oier driver, whose
life she saved. Is going to pin it on
her, figuratively, by making the rest
of her life ease and luxury.
When the dam broke, Ryan was
loading his two-wheeled truck, to
which Maude was hitched. He rac
ed for the hills, but halted when
Maude wfoinnied for help as clearly,
Ilyan says, as if she had been gifted
with speech. Ho hurried back, cut
her harness, and together they made
for the hills.
Ilyan stumbled and fell as the
huge mass of water and pulp wood
was bearing down on him. Maude
missed him, ran back to his side,
and Ryan mounted toer. She car
ried him safely above the water
line. " I would have deserted ray old
pal In a mighty sneaky way," Ryan
said, with tears In hlo eyes. " I
guess she thought that the old man
was getting old and sort of forget
ting all about her, so she Just up and
whinnies to remind me I was desert
" I can never forget the look that
the Citizen Publishing Company.
the postofflce. HoneBdale, Pa.
K. 8. IIAIinENBKr.011.
W. W. WOOD
print the local news in uninteresting
at large, to fight for the right as this
to the end that it may serve the best
example to the other States in the
street and expose themselves to all
of superstitious awe. But this has
truth, and wo now know that the
done duty for a thousand or more
through the moutn. wnen you coir
that a movement has been started
most important thing In the world is
It Is a marvel to mm, as it is ia
and night. A million eyes are ob
that the reader, when he tosses a
paper at the breakfast .table, may
The telegraph wires are laden with
goes the product of human brains:
More than half the time is occu
the thousands of words have been
Is offered for a penny, there Is no
horse gave one when I heard her
whinny and turned. It was the most
reproachful look I . ever saw, not
barring human ueings.
" And If I have to work until
croak, that horse Is never going to
do any more work. She saved my
life, and a vacation for life is going
to be her reward."
TEACHERS' WAGES LONG AGO.
The scale of teachers' wages pre
valent flftv-elcrht years ago In Ver
mont, as shown by a communication
to the Morrisville Messenger, is in
terestinc as compared with the pres-
ent pav. which Is admittedly too low,
Eleven dollars to a female teacher
for a whole term and $18 ton male
teacher for the same period is some
thine nonunderstandable now
Those teachers taught the "three
R's" and keDt order, their ability In
the latter respect being the chief
consideration when they were en
gaged. All for 25 cents a day and
board In the case of a man, and
about 15 cents a day and board In
the case of a woman. From the
SHEEP KILLED BY
DOGS COST $1,394.60
Belli S. Moore, Lake Township,
Heaviest Sufferer Received
The sum of $1,394.60 has been
paid by the county commissioners
this year for sheep killed by dogs:
The heaviest loser In the county
was Seth S. Moore, Lake township.
He received $160.50 Indemnity for
killed and injured sheep.
In only five cases out of the forty
nine Tecorded, was the owner of the
trespassing dog known. 146 sheep
were killed and 76 injured. In five
cases tho sheep-killing canine was
In this connection It may be of in
terest to know that indemnity may
be recovered for horses that have
been bitten hy dogs and contract
These are the losses paid this
Conrad Swingle, Lake twp. ..$75.00
Edw. Madigan, Preston twp. . 14.50
T. P. Leonard, Ducklngham .
M. C. Spangenberg, 'Lake twp.
Phlneas Latourlette, Lebanon
township ............... 15.00
Esther O. Tobez, Preston twp. 23.00
Frank Mansfield, Preston'twp. 11.50'
Jos. Llcclone, Palmyra twp. . 45.00
E. P. Bunnell, Berlin twp. .. 11.50
Jas. S. McGrath, Buckingham
. township 3.50 1
R. H. Ollft, Clinton twp. . . . 9.D0
D. D. Gager, Lebanon twp. . 18.50
T. P. Leonard, Buckingham
W. E. Rude, Clinton twp. .... 9.50
Leno Yale, Lebanon twp. ... 29.00
Anthony Burke, Lobanon twp. 33.50
T. 'P. Leonard, Buckingham
R. Latourotte, Lebanon
A. E. Gilpin, Dreher twp. . . 33,00
John Troop, Berlin twp 9.50
J. J. Doherty, Lebanon twp. . 16.50
L. Edwards, Dreher twp. . 83.50
K. Stanton, Waymart 8.50
Alice Cross, Dreher twp. . . . 6.00
Ell Bronson, Lake twp 8.00
Chas. A. Rolston, Damascus
L. J. Adams, Lake twp 18.00
E. Gries, Damascus twp . . 18.00
C. A. Rolston, Damascus 'twp. 11.00
W. J. Dunn. Mt. Pleasant 'twp. 16.00
J. Prltchard, Mt. Pleasant
Chas. 'H. Luther, Cherry Ridge
E. Gilpin, Dreher twp.
Mrs. A. Bush, Damascus twp.
A. S. KIrby, Cherry Ridge
Jas. Megivern, Tilt. Pleasant
Henry Owen, Lake twp 30.50
Jas. Black, 'Lake township... 14.50
G. W. Ferris, Lake twp. . . . 42.00
W. H. Rellly, Canaan twp. . . . 16.50
Mary A. McMullen, Canaan
Abram Hafler, Lake twp. ... 9.50
Frank Tully, Preston twp. .. 85.50
MorriB Williams, Sterling twp. 39.00
John dune, Buckingham twp. , 9.50
Seth S. Moore, Lake twp. . . .150.50
G. W. Ferris, Lake twp 88.00
J. J. Doherty, Lebanon twp. . 10.50
WHAT LITTLE CUPID HAS DONI
Many Hearts Were Mmle Hnppy in
October By Tills Llttlo Fellow.
Dan Cupid, he of the llttlo bow
and arrow, found hunting rather
poor In the hills and hollows of dear
old Wayne during the golden month
of October. The Son of Venus bag
ged only thlrty-slx hearts as over
against a catch of forty-eight in the
travelling moon hunt of 1910.
Whether this alarming falllng-oli
in the number of entrants for the
matrimonial lottery Is due to the in
crease In the price of sugar, the
timidity of the county "Barkis , the
uncertainty as to the outcome of the
election, or to the many rainy days
and nights when courtin was well
nigh impossible, could not be ascer
tained. One thing is certain there
was a decrease of 33 1-3 per cent.
and the puzzle Is respectfully sub
mitted to our learned sociologists
and political economists for solution.
The glass cutters again lead the
procession, four followers of that
occupation taking unto themselves
partners until death or the divorce
courts do part.
The farmers came in strong, also,
three sons of the soil being Included
In tho goodly company of Benedicts.
Other occupations represented by one
follower each were tho following:
Teamster, blacksmith, Jeweler, fire
man, mason, photographer, machin
ist. Two laborers and two railroad
men rounded out the dozen and a
half who foreswore tho care-free
Joys of single blessedness.
The County Seat as usual furnish
ed the largest number of bride
grooms, four In all. White Mills
beat out Hawley for second place,
with a total of three. Bethany, the
ancient shire town of Wayne, fur
nished two bridegrooms. Reporting
for other towns and townships came
one man each, viz: Salem township,
Aldenvllie, Pleasant Mount, South
Canaan, High Lake. From beyond
the borders came citizens of Cochec
ton, Centre County, N. Y., Schenec
tady, N. Y., Newton, N. J., and Car
bondale, Lackawanna county, Pa.,
The average age of the bride
grooms was 27 11-18 years. The
oldest one was 49, and the youngest
21. A remarkable feature of tho
month's matrimonial activity was the
fact that all the bridegrooms wore
of age. In only three cases did the
men marry women older than them
selves. Two of the bridegrooms had
been married before.
The County Seat furnlshod no less
than five of the blushing brides.
White Mills was tho dwolling-placo
of three. The rest of tho sweet
young things came from Beachlake,
Bethany, Galilee, Heart Lake,
'South Canaan, Farviow, Haw
ley, Salem township. Tho remainder
came straggling In from Schenec
tady, N. Y., and Duryea.
No less than five of the brides
were under age. Two were seven
teen, three were nineteen and one
was twenty years old. Three had
attained their majority. Two were
twenty-three, three were twenty
eight and one was fifty-seven years
of age. Only one had previous mat
rimonial experience, and she was a
divorcee. The average age of the
brides was 24 and 1-3 years.
There were only two "housework-
ers" among the bevy. One was a
stenographer. Another was a "silk
worker." And tho rest were just
The ages of the contracting par
ties, gentlemen first, in this case,
37 28; 24 19: 22 20; 28 23;
22 19; 2117; 2731; 3021!
2924; 2523; 2728; 4959;
2819; 2621; 2621; 2222;
23 17; 3128,
To obtain more space to provide
for the expansion of the industry,
William H. Glbbs, proprietor of the
cut glass factory In Stroudsburg, has
purchased four lots of Elmer Stone,
near the factory. The factory Is run
ning with a full complement of
framos and 54 employees are work
ing on tne top floor. On the lower
floor are 17 persons. Monroe Record,
AND THE COUNTY
(Continued from Page One.)
The following manufactories lo
cated in Honesdale and Texas town
ship, within a radl.UB of one mile
from the Honesdale postofflce, are
noted for their integrity of manu
facturing first-class ware in their re
Durland-Weston Shoe Company,
Honesdale Union Stamp Shoe Com
Honesdale Footwear Company,
T. B. Clark & Co., Inc., cut glass.
Krantz, Smith & Co., cut glass,
Irving Cut Glass Co., cut glass.
McKenna Bros., cut glass.
Honesdale Union Cut Glass Co.,
Monaghan & Bracey, cut glass.
Honesdale Decorated Glass Co.,
American Knitting Mill, sweaters,
ladles jackets and other knit goods.
Gurney Electrical Elevator com
pany, high speed electric elevators,
Katz Underwear Co., muslin un
V. G. Blakney Paper Box Co., pa
per and strawboard boxes.
Martin Caufield Steam Granite and
Monumental Works, monuments and
Nicholas Hessling, monuments and
A. Eberhardt, cigars.
E. Pohle, cigars.
M. Hermann, wagons.
McKanna Bros. Cooperage, bar
rels and tubs.
Irving Cliff Bottling Works, soft
Maple City Bottling Works, O. E
Bunnell, proprietor, soft drinks.
Birdsall Bros. Woolen Mills, Inc.,
woolen blankets and clothing ma
terial. Honesdale Pant and Shirt Factory,
J. A. Robinson.
Penwarden' Manufacturing Co.,
flour and feed, etc.
Wayne Milling Co., feed, flour,
lime, hay, etc.
G. W. White Axe Co., axes, G. M.
Dexter-Lambert Silk Mill, silks
G. Smith (c Co., cheese and butter.
Honesdale Concrete Construction
Co., concrete blocks and bricks.
Outside of Honesdale there are
also a number of progressive Indus
tries in Wayne county. At White
Mills is located the largest and old
est glass-blowing and cutting shops
in this section of the country Dor
fllnger's. They are doing a fine
business and have about 500 men In
Relller & Co., acid manufacturers,
Tanners Falls, are completing a
$100,000 plant and expect soon to be
In operation turning out large quan
tities of their well-known product
and Its auxiliaries.
Joel G. Hill at Lookout Is also a
successful manufacturer of wood
alcohol and charcoal.
The G. H. Lancaster wood work
ing mill at South Sterling is one of
the oldest industries of Its kind and
is kept busy with orders.
ay,mart, Hawley, Prompton, and
other county towns and hamlets are
buislly engaged in the execution of
Texas township, with a popula
tion of about 4,000, surrounding
Honesdale borough, is practically a
part of the town. Sections of Texas
have been annexed to Honesdale and
other sections .have applied for an
Honesdale postofflce serves a pop
ulation of 12,000 with mail. The
town enjoys free delivery.
Honesdale has upwards of $30,000
Invested In an opera house for the
enjoyment of its citizens.
Its High school is foremost in the
State and furnished a complete pre
paratory course for college. Within
the, past two years a $90,000 brick
scnooi was erected.
The town has both gas and elec
tricity. A $150,000 electric light
plant was erected two years ago,
which is equipped with the latest and
The population, including the Im
mediate territory within a radius of
a mile, Is 8,000. It is 985 feet above
sea level and enjoys many natural
resources. The Erie and Delawaro
& Hudson railroads enter Honesdale.
There are two express companies
Wells Fargo and National and the
passenger train service is good, six
trains on the Erie and six on the
Delaware and Hudson dally.
Its fire department is complete. In
addition to two steamers, four other
fire companies are within a radius
of less than a mile. There are 45
fire hydrants in the borough, which
insures good protection, besides two
beautiful rivers which How through
the town and help keep down the
Honesdale Is the county seat of
Wayne and Is located In one of the
most picturesque places In Pennsyl
vania. The Maple City, as it is some
times called, is not only noted for Its
snaay streets; beautiful parks and
pure spring water, but also as a man
ufacturing center and place of resi
dence. It Is rapidly forKiner ahead in
this line which has made It a live
town and one that Is known from the
Atlantic to the Pacific and from the
uuu to uanaaa.
" Made in Honesdale" Is a valuable
asset to any Industry locating here,
In addition to the above list of fac
tories, two new banks have also been
founded, namely the Honesdale
Dime Bank In 1905 and tho Farmers'
and Mechanics' Bank two years later.
Tho other banks are the Wayne
county savings uanK and the Hones
dale National Bank.
Honesdale furnishes one of the
State s crack companies, Company
E or tno 13th regiment, N. Q, P.,
which company holds a high mark In
efficiency for service. The State of
Pennsylvania recently built a fine
new $37,000 armory, modern In all
Its appointments, for Company E.
Honesdale is noted for its hoalth-
fulness, its death rate being less than
10 in every 1,000 inhabitants, which
is the lowest in this section of the
country. It enjoys mountain spring
Honesdale is 135 miles from New
York city. Its government Is bor
ough and township.
Why not get interested In Hones-
dald. Prospective .industries antic
ipating 'locating outside of the
crowded metropolitan districts would
do well to investigate Honesdale and
the advantages obtained Tiere before
locating elsewhere. Your factory
would have more light. It would be
better ventilated nnd the air pure.
Your employes can -produce two fold
the amount of work than If they were
located In the stilling of tho crowded
districts of tho city.
Honesdale Is near the foot of the
Moosic Mountains, is In close prox
imity with the coal mines, and is
built on solid ground.
Its freight service on both the Erie
and Delaware and Hudson roads are
good. The Erie connects with all
prominent points EaBt and West.
Honesdale Is now in tho Scranton
rate on the Erie, giving a discount
of 12 per cent, on every 100 pounds
of freight West of Salamana and Buf
falo, N. Y. The Delaware & Hudson
company connects with the Ontario
and Western at Carbondalo; Dela
ware, Lackawanna and Western at
Scranton; Jersey Central, Lehigh
Valley, and Pennsylvania at Wilkes
Barre; New York, Susquehanna and
Western at Yatesville; Ulster and
Delaware at Oneonta, N. Y.; Now
York Central at Schenectady; Boston
and Albany at Albany; Boston and
Maine at Mechanicsville, N. Y.; Rut
land, R. R., at Rutland, Vt.; Central
Vermont, Rutland, Grand Trunk,
Canadian 'Pacific, Quebec, Montreal
and 'Southern at Rouses Point, N. Y.
THE TENTH ANNIVERSARY.
Special services Sunday marked
the tenth anniversary of Rev. A. O.
Gallenkampt, as pastor of the ZIon
Evangelical Lutheran church, Scran
ton. Hearty congratulations were
extended to Rev. Mr. Gallenkampf
at both morning and evening services
by members of the congregation. The
day also marked the passing of the
thirty-eighth year for the Ladles'
Aid society of the church.
Rev. Gallenkampf, It will be re
membered, was for three years pas
tor of St. John's Evangelical Lu
theran church, Honesdale. During
his successful pastorate here, tho
cornerstone of the present magnifi
cent structure, in which the follow
ers of that denomination are now
worshiping, was laid. On Septem
ber 15, 1901, he resigned as pastor
of St. John's and removed to Scran
Assisting in the evening services
were Rev. J. M. 'Smeltzer, of Hones
dale, and Rev. J. Schubert, D. D.,
the former speaking in English and
the latter in German.
In choosing his morning topic Rev.
Mr. Gallenkampf took the same text
he did in preaching his first sermon
at Zlon ten years ago: "For I am not
ashamed of tho gospel of Christ for
it is the power of God unto salva
tion for everyone that belleveth; to
the Jew first and also to the Greek."
Rev. Mr. Gallenkampf In a resume
of what had been accomplished dur
ing his pastorate, declared that
288 children have been baptized, 235
young people confirmed, 153 couples
married by him, 200 of the flock had
died, between 4,000 and 5,000 per
sons partook of the holy communion,
more than 6,000 sick and other caiis
had been made, 1,271 sermons on
Sundays, holidays, funerals and oth
er occasions, have been preached.
The Sunday school has grown and
prospered and tho church finances
were In a healthy condition.
Rev. Mr. Smeltzer, In speaking of
the work done by the pastor, spoke
words of high praise for tho faith
and zeal that had mado Rev. Mr.
Gallenkampf such a power in the
spiritual life of the church and com
munity, and took occasion to con
gratulate the congregation In secur
Ing the services of such an able
TOLL TAKER STOPS MISS TAFT.
Refuses to Let White House Auto
Pass (into for tlio Lack of 11
Baltimore, Nov. 5. Miss Helen
Taft, going to an afternoon tea at a
country house In Maryland near tho
capital, stepped into one of the
White House automobiles to-day and
was whirled to the District boundary
Just beyond the line was a toll gate
and its keeper. Tho President's
daughter had no money. When she
told the chauffeur to pay the toll ho
explained that he 'had not a cont.
"How much Is It? ' the chauffeur
asked the guardian of the gates.
"Just charge it to tho White
House," ordered the chauffour,
whereupon the bearded man laughed
and asked: "Who are you?"
"I'm the President's daughter,"
Miss Taft explained.
"Aw," said the gatekeeper, "quit
your kidding and come on with the
It was necessary for the chauffeur
to telephone to the White House be
fore the journey could bo continued.
Bo sure and
homes next week.
Wo offer One Hundred Dollars
Reward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
We, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last 16 years,
and believe him perfectly honorable
In all business transactions and fi
nancially able to carry out any ob
ligations made by his firm.
Walalng, Klnnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O,
Hall's Catarrh Cure la taken In
ternally, acting directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Testimonial i sent free.
Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
stipation. Real Sabel Fpx Fur Sets, Mink and
Goal, at Menner & Co., from estab
. 11 i.t . 1; w .1. . vn 1 '
From tho Trlbuno-Renubllcan
Monday wo clip the followlnc: Tl
political campaign In this county
practically at nn end, and in mai
respects It is a happy as well as
To say that the newspaper men
this town actually dl-eaded the cai
naiirn tins vcar is statin? Rimniv t
truth, rney were aware tnat nn 1
rimen accusation wouiu man in r
usual display of mud throwing ai
ally that the candidates were
good, competent men, and the desl
was to have the best men win, to w
UU llitjril, dUU LU Will WlLllUUL ma 1
. e 11.. e .j .... t 1, l
RnmR time nn tno nart or T.nrwp w
met aeieat at tue nnmarv ann at t
collusion or understanding whatev
the newspapers publishers and wr
KIT, 1U1 III! I.-U1-LU VV II Ud IH H I1H.V1
.Tipnrlrniartprff In Hnnpsdnlp. wnrk
nlnner the line of civlnc nvprv ra
didato a fair and full hearing, b
claims of any of them. The resi
is a happy one.
xne vuiu uii 1 utfsuuy win ue nea
for 'Wayne county, for there will
IHW HI it V-M.L-1IUIIIKM 11, MILllHI llilT
may uu mvuivu ui ucictticu, tut
will be a sense of satisfaction
around that the majority of the pi
pie of Wayne county have spok
their desire, and there will be
averten -npaas wnen uurtiszins w
were on the losing side meet t
more fortunate ones face to face.
NEW WOOLWORTII CONCERN
A corporation with $65,000,0
capital, which will control more th
six hundred 5 and 10 cent stores
Is about to be formed under the nai
of the F. W. Woolworth Company.
Of the company's capitallzati
XU.UUf.UUU Will UB 1 IIUI ltllll. I,
lurruu mucK. uuu 9du.uuu.uuu cu
mon stock. Goldman. Sacha & (
"., T .. 1 .1 e XT T
don, will finance the enterprise, a
will require an Interest in tho
curltles of tho corporation when
Mr. Woolworth Vas tho original
i i r , 1 1 . 1 1
Ills first store was opened in Lane:
ter, Pa., about thirty years ago.
A IILLN L11K I1KW CUI I 111 il LIU II LU U
business of more than $50,000,0
OHIO RIVER PEARLS.
Three pearls have been found
the Ohio River, near Madison, In t
ItlttL IBW UUYH uy ilitfll KilUlUrillg 111
sel shells. One found Saturday
.IIIKKIIIl I IILLHT WHILIIIH tTTL
and he values It at $700, though
is lint (liiite nprient. Annrnfir npn
slightly defective, weighing
one. however, -nprfpntlv round n
plpnr nlninsf jifl nrvsrnl. wpifrihinp-
grains, Is valued at between $4
and $500. Madison correspondei
For Infants and Children.
ID WL IT1I1 Y III! H JUU HIIUUI.' n 1 1 1 1 1 1
or Health Will Ho Destroyed.
tlve microbes before you can get
You might as -well choose y
Stomach dosing won't kill the
neither will sprays or douches.
"HVOATtT n nlpnn.nt nntlnpn
germ destroying air breathed o
the entire membrane will put
r. r 1 I r. n ..1.
M.I1U ..I.J U V. I, J A UUat.lbaO ...
'M YOM KT nrnnnnnrn it Hizh
me) Is guaranteed by G. W. Pell
AnH flo ni-pli neflimn ni-nnrtVit
coughs, colds and croup, or moi
h n rH ruliTior nnnlrof In Vi n I or vnn
get a separate bottle of HYOMEI
only 50 cents. If you haven't an
hnlpr hnv n nnmnlptp niitflt that n
DO YOU WANT
YUUti bUY iu Mim
ant things you can teac
yuur emiureu id iuu vuiuu i
money, and one of the be.'
them to save monev svston
ttiiuauj' uuu tu umjuau it rei
n.lnnlt.. . 11
uiuny in u nuusenoiu uan
'Ptin nnv wlin an..lir nanm.
laUlllim W1L11 UiillKH UI1I1 LI
ill t . . ...
earning power or monev wi
have a distinct advantag
wnen he starts on his bus
Honesdale Dime Ban
accepts savings accounts c
under parental authorlt:
nun uniiiir ih PTifiuiMi 1.11 ui
gin wun ana xnree per cen
compound Interest is paid.
This Bank solicits hot
Savings and Business A
p nil tito nnn mnnR iihitk i
money to wayno coumy pec
II I H I II Till Hill II 11 UUUU fiCLUI 1L