The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, June 19, 1912, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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Scml-Wcckly Founded 1008; Weekly Founded 1844.
Published Wednesdays and Fridays
Entored as second-class matter,
M. D. ALl.KN,
Our friends who favor us with contributions, and desire to hate the same rc
urned, should in ever; case enclose stands for that purpose.
one year 11.50 three months 38c
8ix months 76 one month 13c
Remit by Express Money Order, Draft, Post Offlco Order or Registered
tetter. Address all communications to The Cltlzon, No. 803 Main street,
Honesdalo, Pa. ...... .
All notices of shows, or other entertainments hold for the purposo of
Bi&klng money or any Items that contain advertising mattor, will only bo
rfmittorl tn thlH tinner on navinent of regular advertising rates. Notlco
at entertainments for the benefit of
where a fee Is charged, will do puuiisneu ai nan rnies. i,urus n luauns,
SO cuts, memorial poetry and resolutions of respect will bo charged for at
tfe rato of a cent o word. Advertising rates on application.
Stato Treasurer,
Auditor Genoral,
District Congressman,
Other things may bo seized by
might or purchased with money,
but knowledge Is to be gained only
by study. Johnson.
We refer the Independent to its
files about two years ago and thero,
in black and white, see how much
boom-matter It contained concerning
Honesdalo. Then upon another oc
casion, when Honesdalo experienced
an Old Home Week, how that journal
thought the time was not right for a
like celebration. Despite the opposi
tion ejected Into that paper by the
power behind the throne Old Home
Week was the most successful cele
bration of Its kind Honesdale ever
experienced. To cap the climax the
Independent, in an editorial, in last
Friday's issue, literally took the
credit of obtaining the Gurney Elec
tric Elevator company's new estab
lishment. If the Independent has a
change of heart many more times
people won't know where it stands.
That the Board of Trade, reading
public, out-of-town newspapers, and
people In general appreciated The
Citizen's special write-up concerning
the Gurney Electric Elevator com
pany's proposed new establishment,
which appeared In last Friday's issue,
Is evinced by the many complimen
tary and flattering remarks we have
since heard.
The Citizen was the first Hones
dale paper to present this exceeding
ly glad and good news to the public.
Shortly after the paper had gone to
press a bulletin containing the full
details of this new acquisition for
.Honesdale. was placed at the en
trance of the Citizen offlco on Main
street. The leading headline was
played-up in red ink and immediate
ly caught the reader's eye. The
first, fourth and fifth pages contain
ed special pictures of local men who
helped acquire this Industry and
Illustrated the article. An exclusive
cut of the block plan of the large fac
tory appeared on the first page.
There was a big demand for The Cit
izen, wo being compelled to print a
second edition of that paper. The
Issue scored a lilt and from reports
we feel repaid for our efforts. If
wo attempted to print the compli
mentary remarks we heard concern
ing the Gurney number It would
more than fill the forty-eight col
umns of this paper. We, however,
-will not outgrow the size of our hat,
but will keep right along progressive
lines and continue to give the people
of Honesdalo and Wayne county as
good a newspaper as Is published.
If you are not a subscriber, join Tlio
Citizen's army of readers. It costs
only $1.50 per year.
In view of certain suggestions
that havo recently been made con
cerning the duties and privileges of
presidential electors, It may bo of
interest to consider briefly their pre
rogatives under tho federal consti
tution. This constitution was adopt
ed in 1787 and the section relating
to presidential electors was amend
ed in 1804. As It now stands each
stato Is entitled to bo represented In
tho electoral college by "a number
of electors equal to tho whole num
ber of senators and representatives
to which tho stato may bo entitled In
tho congress." It was the purpose
of tho framers of tho constitution to
leavo tho selection of a president en
tirely to this body of electors who
wero expected to bo mon of judg
ment, patriotism and Impartiality.
'Party nominations for tho office
wero not then contemplated. This
Idea of the constitution makers was
by the Citizen Publishing Company.
at the postofflco. Honesdalo, Pa.
churches or for charitable purpose-
.ICXE 10, 10IU.
carried out in all presidential elec
tions up to and Including tho elec
tion of 1790. Tho electors felt free
to uso their own judgment as to
whom they should vote for, and there
were many scattering votes in the
electoral colleges. But In tho fourth
presidential election the line between
the two great parties, Federalist and
(Republican, was closely drawn, each
party put Its candldato In tho field,
and electors were chosen, morally If
not actually, pledged to vote for the
candidate of tho party that had ap
pointed them. From that day to the
present there has not been a single
instance of an elector bolting or be
traying tho candidate named by his
party. While thero Is no written
law that binds an elector to voto for
his party's candidate for the presi
dency he is nevertheless as fully
bound to do so by tho law of custom
and political morality, as though not
to do so worked a violation of the
criminal code. Indeed political sen
timent concerning the matter is such
in tho Unted States that a presiden
tial elector who should fall to vote
for his party's candidate for the pres-
dency might as well expatriate him
self at once. He would receive and
probably deserve the obloquy of all
good citizens as long as he should
It Is hardly supposable therefore
that any Republican presidential
elector now nominated and to be
chosen at the polls In November,
will break away from the moral
precedent established more than a
century ago, and observed without a
break to tho present time. Declara
tions of excited politicians that this
may be done in the event of a cer
tain nomination being made at Chi
cago should not be taken seriously.
No matter who receives tho Republi
can nomination at Chicago, tho Re
publican electors who will bo elected
in November will cast their votes for
him in the electoral college. To do
otherwise would be a betrayal of
trust and breaking of faith such as
would bring a condemnation so se
vere and lasting that no man would
dare to face it. It Is pretty sure that
thoso who are reckoning on a bolt
by electors aro reckoning without
their host.
Dionyslus Lord Dead.
Dlonyslus Lord, an old and re
spected citizen of Lordvllle, De.a
waro county, N. Y., died at his home
In that village on Wednesday morn
ing, Juno 12. He was aged 72
Deceased was born in Lordvllle,
and was the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Abram Lord. During tho Civil war
he served in the Union army as a
member of Company K, 137th 'Regi
ment of tho Pennsylvania Volun
teers, and afterwards made his homo
In Lordvllle, where ho was married
to Miss Josephine iLockwood.
The surviving relatives are his
wife at home, two sons, Chas. Lord,
of Lordvllle, and Edwin Lord, of
Matamoras, Pa., one brother, Albert
'Lord, of Cameron, Cameron county,
Death of Mrs. Stahl.
Margaret Baldorff, widow of Jacob
Stahl. died Sunday morning at her
home on Ridge street, Sunday morn
,ng, aged about 75 ysars. Mrs.
Stahl was born in Germany and had
lived hero a number of years. Tho
funeral was held Tuesday morning
from St. Mary Magdalen's church.
Tho following children survive:
Sophia, wife of Eugene Perrault, of
Lestershlre, N. Y.; Kate, wife of
Frank Gredleln, nnd Theresa, wife
of Charles Polt, both of Scranton;
Elizabeth, wife of Christopher Huck,
Honesdalo; Emma, wife of Frank
Hessling, living at home; Joseph,
Michael, Christopher and William, all
of this place.
Death of CI miles L. Simpson.
Charles 'L. Simpson, eighty years of
ago, and ono of tho best-known farm
ers In tho vicinity of Carhondalo,
died Saturday morning at tho home
of his daughter, Mrs. 'Warren Sny
der, of 04 Wyoming street, Carhon
dalo. Mr. Simpson's death was
rather sudden, ho having been ill but
a short time.
Mr. Simpson was born at Green
field, and had been a life-long resi
dent of that region until a few
months ago, when ho rotlrod from
active work on tho farm and went to
Carhondalo to mako his homo with
his daughter. During tho many
years that ho labored on his farm
Mr. Simpson mado frequent trips
hero to sell his produce Besides be
ing an able merchant ho -was a lov
ablo old man, nnd his death Saturday
has brought sorrow to his many
friends. Mr. Simpson Is survived by
two daughters, namoly, Mrs. James
Snyder, of Scott, nnd Mrs. Warren
Snyder, of Carhondalo; also ono sis
ter, Mrs. James Hutchinson of Jer
sey City.
Tho funeral services wero hold
.Monday morning at the homo of his
daughter by the iRcv. Cuttle, of Clif
ford. At 1 p. in. further services
were held in tho Finch Hill Baptist
church, , Carhondale. Tho remains
wero Inferred in tho Sandy Banks
cemetery in Greenfield.
Dentil of Henry K. Klotz.
Henry S. Klotz, aged thirty-soven
years and eleven months, died at his
homo in Scranton on Saturday
morning, Juno 15. Ho had been a
resident of Scranton for 20 years,
and before that he lived at Goulds
boro. He Is survived by his mother,
Mrs. Agatha Klotz, of Gouldsboro,
and two sisters, Mrs. Seth Froun
felder, of Baltimore, and Mrs. J. II.
Spain, of San Francisco. Tho fun
eral took place at 9 o clock, Tues
day morning, with a requiem high
mass In St. Mary's German Catholic
church, Scranton. Body was taken
to Gouldsboro for burial.
Uniondnlo Resident Dead.
Mrs. Rhoda Ann Bass, wlfo of
John F. Bass, died at her homo In
Unlondale at 11:45 o'clock Sunday
morning following a long Illness.
Sho was ono of tho best known resi
dents of that town. Mrs. Bass was
seventy-three years of age.
'Besides her husband she Is sur
vived by two daughters, Mrs. Doug
las Coleman and Mrs. Minnie
Rounds, both of Unlondale; also one
brother, Robert Alexander, of Endl
cott, N. Y. The funeral will take
place Wednesday afternoon at 1
o'clock. Services will bo conducted
at the homo by Rev. Mr. Kaiser, oT
tho Unlondalo Presbyterinn church,
and interment will bo made in the
family plot In the Pleasant Mount
cemetery. Her husband was a well
known hardware dealer of Union
dale and had a large circle of
friends all over the county.
(Special to Tho Citizen.)
'Bethany, June 18.
The IBethany choir went to Pronip
ton Wednesday evening and gave the
"Pink Rose" to a good sized audi
ence. They were nicely treated by
the Ladies' Aid at the Ice cream so
cial. Miss Helen Manning returned
from New York Wednesday to spend
a few weeks at her home here.
Clarence Fortnam, of Tyler Hill,
was a caller In town recently.
Mrs. Henry Hoagland returned
Thursday to her home hero -after
spending a year with her daughter
In Illinois.
'Mr. and Mrs. John Clemo, of Way
mart, spent Sunday with the former's
sister, Mrs. Horace 'Hoyle, at Wood
side. Charles Faatz went with Rev.
Prltchard on Sunday to Waymart
and Prompton.
Mrs. Moase, of Pleasant Mount,
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. A. O.
Mrs. E. W. Gamraell and Miss Gil
christ spent Thursday In Hawley the
guests of Mrs. Herman Harmes.
'Mrs. J. B. Faatz and son, Charles,
left Saturday for a visit with rela
tives near WHkes-Barre.
Mrs. Maurice FItze and two sons,
of Aldenville, spent last week with
Mrs. George 'Hauser.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Hauser return
ed from their wedding trip Satur
day. Children's Day service will take
place In the 'Methodist church on
Sunday morning, June 23.
Frank Beere is seriously ill, suffer
ing from complications.
(Special to The Citizen.)
White Mills, June 18.
Mrs. Wm. H. Yahn, who has
been spending a few days with Mr.
and Mrs. E. 'Austin, returned to her
home In New York City on Thurs
day. Mrs. C. H. Dorfllnger went to
Cape Cod on Thursday where she ex
pects to spend the summer.
Charles Northwood and William
H. Ham took their two automobiles
to Scranton on Saturday for a pleas
ure trip. They wero accompanied by
Mr. and Mrs. John Wells, Mrs. Wm.
Ham, Norman Northwood, John Hen
sey, John and Charles Winders.
They all report a good time.
'Anthony Gill has just returned
from a business trip to New York
Louis Wagner, Geo. Kimble, Ru
dolph Lobbs, John Williams and
Joseph Stephens had a fishing party
at Long Ridge pond on Saturday.
After they had fished for somo time
and caught several pickerel they re
turned to shore where Frank Rom
buslk was engaged as chef to prepare
a fino supper of fish soup. They neg
lected to take any milk and after
permission from Mr. Williams they
went and caught ono of his cows and
tied her to a stake until tho chef
milked about ilvo quarts of milk or
enough for tho soup. When tho soup
was ready they sat down in tho barn
and ato tho finest meal of their life.
Georgo Dego, of Watervllle, X. Y.,
Is In town to complete the new gas
Don't forget tho Ice cream social
and dance at tho I. O. 'H. hall on Sat
urday evening. Juno 22 for tho beno
ilt of Saint Joseph's Catholic church.
Catarrh of Stomach
Indigestion and Stomnch Agony
Quickly Ended.
If you went to thirty doctors and
paid each his fee for a prescription
for indigestion or stomach misery It
Is ten chances to ono you wouldn't
get such a good prescription as tho
ono from which MI-O-NA stomach
tablets aro mado.
How can such a thing bo? you
naturally ask.
Simply becauso tho man who wroto
tho prescription from which MI-O-NA
tablots aro mado knows moro about
stomach diseases than 9G per cent, of
all tho physicians In America, and ho
gets paid for knowing.
And when you can get a largo box
of tablots mado from this doctor's
proscription for only GO cents, aro
you going to contlnuo to suffer?
Sold by G. W. Pell, the druggist, and
druggists everywhere.
(Continued From Pago Ono.)
class Into the association. Tho clos
ing song, "Auld Lang Sync," was
sung by the cntlro audience. A
dance followed In tho high school
gymnnslum, the orchestra furnishing
the music.
The success of tho banquet is
especially duo to tho good work of
tho various committees who had
chargo of tho arrangements. The
following committees acted:
Invitation: Miss Charlotte Bau
man, chairman, Miss Frances L.
Soete nnd Miss Rena S. Edgctt.
iBanquct Comtnlttco: Richard
Bracy, Misses Ella Sharpsteln, Dor
othy Menner, 'Mrs. Josephlno Whit
ney. Commltteo on Speakers: Dr. L. B.
Nielsen, Giles E. Schcnck, MIbs Edith
Swift and Miss .lennlo S. Leo.
Music: Joseph A. 'Bodle, Mrs. C.
H. Rockwell, Miss Nettlo Freeman,
Miss Helen Beck, Miss Harriet Ar
nold, Miss Mabel Broad, Leon Katz.
.Decorations: Harold G. Rowland,
MIbs .lennlo Schoonovor. Miss Flor
ence Wood, 'Miss Alice Simons, Miss
.Mary ii. Foster, .Miss Ettlo G.
Executive: Chester A. Garratt,
president; Harriet Rockwell, vice-
president; Charlotto Bauman, secre
tary; Edward Katz, treasurer.
Thoso. present were:
'80, Albert C. Lindsay and wife,
Mrs. W. J. 'Ward, Elizabeth H. 'Whit
ney. '81, Mrs. W. A. Sluman.
'82, Mrs. Grant Tallman, Mrs. C.
Harry Rockwell.
' '83, Jennie S. Lee, Mrs. H. Z. Rus
85, Allco 'W. iBIrdsall.
8G, Jennie M. Ball, Harriet E.
'87, Bertha Lane, Emma M. Blrd
sall, Mrs. Josephine iD. Whitney,
Mrs. Fred M. Spencer.
8S, Florence S. Wood, Mrs. C. F.
Bullock. Mrs. F. J. Varcoo. Ed. F.
89, Ida Coleman, Mrs. G. F. Rod
man, Hawley; Ida E. Barnes. Mrs.
J. 'S. Brown.
'90, Mrs. Jos. Jacobs. Brooklyn:
Rena S. Edgett.
'91, Nellie G. Kimble, Mrs. Thos.
Crossley, Mrs. N. E. Biglow, Pleas
ant Mount; Austin Sharpsteen, Paul
W. Gardner and wife, Scranton.
'92, Lucy B. Edgett, Charlotto C.
Lane, Jennie M. Schoonover, Dora
M. Conger.
93, Grace A. Jadwln.
'94, Grace E. Wilder, Ella Sham-
'95, Anna G. Seaman.
'96, Theresa B. Soete, Carry B.
Stephens, Mrs. E. T. Brown, W. J.
Birdsall and wife.
'97, F. Louise Fowler. M. Grace
Salmon, Charlotte J. Bauman.
'98, Mabel E. Jones, 'R. Milton Sal
mon, W. F. Suydam and wife, Haw
ley. "99, Mabel Broad, Lettio G. Fuerth,
Mrs. E. F. Blandin. Scranton: Fran-
cie L. Soete, Dr. L. B. Neilsen.
01, 'Blanche H. 'Wdlder, Mrs.
Frank Erk, Mary A. Mumford. Mar
tha M. Collum.
'02, Katherlno O'Neill, Scranton;
Etta Neilsen, Dr. Geo. C. Butler,
Alfred E. Swoyer, Norman J. Tay
lor. 03, Elizabeth A. Baird. Emma
Flora, Amelia L. Schwelger, Vera
Murray, Jos. A. Bodle, Jr., Chester
A. Garratt, Giles 43. Schenck, Everett
V. Spettlgue.
'04, Elease M. Krantz. Leon D.
'05, Elizabeth A. Barber!, Eliza
beth C. 'Healy, Marie McDermott, M.
Ethel iLee, Alma C. Schuller, Eva
L. Wilson, Leon H. Ross, Fred L.
Hlller, York, Pa.. C. Tt. Callaway.
'0G, Dorothy H. Menner, Helen C.
Charlesworth, Estella E. Gongdon,
Bessio 1j. Dudley, Marie Freund,
Esther M. Kelly, Margaret H. Mum
ford, Amy G. iPethlck, Allco K.
Simons, Florence R. Soete, Florence
E. Brown, 'Richard J. Bracey, 'Wm.
II. Burkhart, Elwin Butler, I. Burton
Sluman, Edward D. Katz.
07, (Rita Murray, Clara G. Flora,
Letltla Green, Elizabeth C. Lawyer,
Honora E. Murphy, Alice M. Tall
man. 08, Emily M. Brown, Laura E.
Cortright, Marlon I. Murrman, Mad
eline A. O'Connoll, Florenco A. Relf,
Florence S. Relfler, Mary A. HIgglns,
M. Isabel iRellly, Harriet L. Smith,
Mary H. Bodle, Marlon E. Smith,
Harold G. Rowland, Robert J. Men
ner. 09, Florence N. Hlller, Abigail M.
Baird, Hazel Doin, Susie M. McGraw,
Flosslo I. Polley, Clara M. Saunders,
Allco M. Turnberger, Chester G.
Gerry, Russell E. Romalne, Ernest
V. Dudley.
'10, Harlet Arnold, Lillian Bar
berl, Clarence 'Bodle, Lucllo (Row
land, Mervln Bunnoll, David Peter
son. Wm. D. Pothlck, Lloyd Schuller.
'11, Mary Bracey, Agnes R. Carr,
Dorothy Deln, Gertrude Krantz,
Julia Storms, Sarah Menner, Joseph
'12, Mary Lenlhan, Agnes McGraw,
Deroy Kroltner, Vincent Carroll,
Mortimer Stocker, 'Anthony Fritz,
Carl Curtis, William Deln, Conrad
Dlrlam, Ray Sandereock, Charlotto
O'Connell, Clara (Rolf, Lewis Deln,
Bessio Caulleld, Hannah Harder,
Vora Eborhardt, Mary 'Ripple. Doro
thy Weir, Margaret Purdy, Maudo
Smith, Gertrudo Cogglns, Mary
Bracey. Mario Weir, Eva Uurkhard,
Lulu Rlckard, Bertha Folra, Lucy
Lowo, Agnes Murray, Hilda Dunn,
Harriet .Humbly, Marguorito Moran,
Elizabeth Murtha, Grace Wilder,
Katherlno Fitch.
Mr. nnd Mrs. II. A. Oday, Russell
T. Davles, Mrs. Alma J. Dlx. Mr. and
Mrs. A. M. Lelno, Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Out of town guests present wero:
Mr. and Mrs. Paul W. Gardner, Mr.
nnd Mrs. Edson Blandin and Miss
Cathorlno O'Neill, Scranton; Mr. and
Mrs. Farrlngton Suydam, Mrs. G. i'.
Rodman, Hawley; Mrs. Jos. Jacobs,
Brooklyn, N. Y.; Fred Hlller. York.
Pa., and Mrs. N. E. Blgolow, Pleas
ant Mt.
Mrs. William Stermor, who was
operated upon two weeks ago nt Mrs.
Hauler's, Seventh street, by Dr. II.
B. Ely, returned to her homo In Haw
ley on Saturday very much Improved
In health.
No. 1.
Published In tho Interest of Hones
dalo and vicinity.
F. W. Kreltner, President.
R. J. Murray, 1st VIce-iPresldent.
S. T. Ham, 2nd Vice-President.
Edwnrd Deltzer, Treasurer.
E. B. Callaway, Secretary.
E. IB. Callaway, Editor.
It Is your duty to become a mem
ber of tho Greater Honesdale Board
of Trade.
Brighten up your store fronts with
a little paint, repair your sidewalks.
Honesdale Is entering into a new
If you want to see Honesdale
grow, make It grow by becoming a
member of the Board of Trade.
Don't be a shirker.
If you are public-spirited and have
tho interest of your town at heart
you need not wait to bo approached
to Join the Board of Trade. Volun
teer your services.
Honesdale has secured a new In
dustry that will give employment to
men. That s the kind of enter
prise that makes a town grow.
Scranton Tribune-Republican.
Now that the Greater Honesdale
Board of Trade has engineered the
proposition of tho Gurney Electric
Elevator company, making possible
for this proposed largo establishment
to begin work at once, the Board
begs to announce that in all proba
bility the paving of Main street with
brick will commence this fall. It
will be remembered that tho Street
and Highway committee of the
"Board of Trade presented a petition
to the town council recommending
the paving of Main street with brick.
Another feather in the Board of
Trade's cap.
Hoard of Trndo More Than Name.
The Plttston Gazette of last Fri
day, edltorally, paid the following
complimentary tribute to Honesdale
and its progressive Board of Trade:
"The Greater Honesdale Board of
Trade is more than a name. This is
shown by the announcement that, af
ter many months of negotiating and
planning, It has succeeded in induc
ing the Gurney Electric Elevator Co.,
which does a business of a million
and a half dollars a year, to locate
Its new manufacturing establish
ment In that town. The Honesdale
Citizen devotes a large portion of its
issue to-day to the Interesting and in
structive story of how tho important
transaction was accomplished. To
show the magnitude of the task un
dertaken by a small town, it Is only
necessary to say that in order to se
cure the industry, it was necessary
to raise $200,000, the money to be
furnished as a loan to the elevator
company, secured by five per cent,
first mortgage bonds. Honesdale's
banks got together and reached an
Effective June 15, 1912.
To Patrons Along the Scranton
Branch of tho Erlo Railroad.
Tho morning trains leaving Scran
ton at 6.00 o'clock and 1.30 p. m.,
as per schedule following runs dally
West Bound.
Sun. Only.
G.42 G.28 1.12 Lv. Hawley Ar. ... 7.45 3.26i. . ..'10.07'
G.50 6.35 3.27 1.20 7.45 West Hawley 7.43 9.00 3.24 6.20'10.05
6.58 6.43 3.38 '1.28 7.56 White Mills 7.29 8.52 3.09!6.12; 9.52
7.07 6.52 3.47 1.37 8.05 East Honesdale ... 7.20 8.43 3.00 6.03 9.43
7.10 6.55 3.'50 1.40 8.08 . . .Ar. Honesdalo Lv.. 7.17 S.40 2.57j6.00! 9.40
U.12 6.30 Scranton (D&H)
p. M. I I. M. I p.m. I p. M. I a.m. I Arrive
West Bound.
Sun. Only.
0.45 6.31 1.15 Ar. West Lv. 7.43 3.24, ... .110.05
6.50 10.10 6.37 1.20 9.15 7.00 Lv. Hawley Ar. 7.38 10.54 3.1616.54' 9.40
7.06 10.26 6.53 1.36 9.31 7, 1G Hoadleys. . . 7.22 10.3S 3.00I6.3G 9.23
7.11 10.30 6.59 1.40 9.37 7.22 Clemo 7.17 10.33 2.'56 6.31 9. IS
7.21 10.40 7.09 1.50 9. 48 7.31 ... .Gravity 7.07 10.23 2.46 6.21 9.08
7.34 10.47 7.20 1.57 9.57 7.39 Lako Ariel. 7.00 10. 16 2.39 6.14i 9.01
7.50 11.01 7.34 2.11 10.11 7.52 Maplewood G.4G 10.02 2.21 6.011 S.47
7.57 11.07 7.40 2.17 10.17 7.58 Saco . . G.39 9. 5'3 2.15 5.54 S.40
8.01 11.09 7.43 2.20 10.20 S. 00 Wlmmers. . 6.36 9.52 2.12'5 51- 8 37
7.13 11.20 7.54 2.31 10.31 S. 11 Elmhurst. . . 6.24 9.402.00 5.39 S.25
8.20 11.27 8.01 2.38 10.38 8.18 Nay Aug. .. 6.15 9.3111.51 5 30 8 16
8.32 11.38 8.12 2.49 10.61 8.28 Dunmoro. . . 6.061 9.22(1.42 5 21 8 07
8.41 11.47 8. 212. 58 11.00 8.37 Scranton 6.00 9.15 1.35 5 15 S 00
m. I A. m. I p. M. I p. M. I A. M. I A. M. I Arrive
Published by tho Greater Honesdale Board of Trade, Honesdale, Pa,
Oef Ready lor Haying
Knives for all mowers $1.00 per 1h of with rivets
(nurds for all mowers ll.'cents each
Rako Twill for all rakes cents each
Murray's Warranted Scyths S1.00 each
Largo assortment of Forks ."( to (15 cents each
Hand Rakes 1" to ." cents
Big variety Whetstones and 10 cents
Right kind of machine oil 10 cent gallon
Hay Carriers $;.r0 each
Pulleys, all kinds tl." cents each
Double Harpoon Forks 1.00 each
Walter A. Wood Mowers,
Rakes and Tedders in ail
sizes and styles.
Do not buy until you know how well we can serve you.
Everything for the Farm Honesdale, Pa.
Advertise in
JUNE 19, 1912.
Vol. 1.
agreement to tako $170,000 of tho
Issue, and members of tho Board of
Trade pledged tho remaining $30,
000. Tho slto selected for tho now
Industry comprises about live acres.
Honesdalo is naturally expecting to
reap a largo profit on this Invest
ment, not only In direct financial
dividends, but also in employment
provided for hundreds of skilled
workmen who will mako their homo
In the town and expend their earn
ings among Honesdalo business men.
Tho Greater Honesdalo Board of
Trado Is certainly to bo congratulat.
ed on Its progresslveness and tho suc
cess that has attended Its latest ef
fort to boost the Industrial import
ance of tho town."
(Scranton Times.)
That tho llttlo borough of Hones
dalo should be able to go out and get
a big elevator plant which means tho
erection of a $200,000 building and
employment of four hundred men Is
a big thing, and when It Is realzled
that It expects to do a business
close to $2,000,000 a year It Impres
ses ono emphatically.
Honesdalo Is ono of tho most de
lightful towns in this section of tho
state to live In. It Is essentially la
an agricultural community. It has
not tho railroads that Scranton Is
blessed with, nor has It tho fuel at
the back door as has Scranton, but
what it lacks in this It makes up in
energy and enterprise and none will
dare but say that it is entitled to tho
new industry. That it has a livo
board of trade Is indicated by its suc
cess after a year's efforts to get tho
plant. What a fino thing It would bo
could Scranton get an industry of
such magnitude, particularly slnco
the Allis-Chalmers company closed
shop. The big empty building that
this company left is hard to pass by
without feeling the loss It represent
ed when the company quit here. Its
windows are still boarded and its
doors fastened. It Is waiting for a
tenant. Maybe the board of trade
will get one.
That so big a building should
stand Idle In tho heart of the city
and with such facilities as aro to be
had Is not creditable nor encourag
ing to the Industries that remain.
Surely somewhere in this country
there is an Industry to take Its place.
Honesdale got an elevator plant.
Mayhap Scranton can not get one,
but how about that automobile plant
we heard of from time to time In the
last year? The board of trado is
devoting Itself to getting a thousand
members, and is meeting with rea
sonable success. It ought not be for
gotten, however, that a big member
ship is not always necessary to get
an industry. Sometimes three men
can do moro than a hundred. Tho
Scranton Board of Trade has good
material in it and we do not doubt
that properly directed energy will re
sult in new industries to fill the gaps.
As an example, Honesdalo furnishes
a lesson that is interesting and hope
ful. except Sunday, directly to Honesdale,
giving people all day if necessary to
transact their business at the county
seat and return home the same evon
East Bound.
Sun. Only
f.cave A.M. I A.M. A.M. 1 r.M. , A.M.
East Bound
Sun. Only
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