Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER n, 1912.
A AVBLL BHED FOUR-MONTH-OLD
colt for sale. W. J. Mclntyre,
FOR SALT! Oil RENT THE W. A.
Pothlck estate, located In Bethany.
Terms reasonable. H. W. Pothlck,
administrator, Hawloy, Pa. B3mos2
FOR SALE CHEAP ONE UNDER
wood Revolving Duplicator. Used
threo months. In first-class condi
tion. Inquire H. A. Plum, Hnwley,
TWO HEATING STOVES FOR
sale. Inquire at office of Hones
dale Consolidated Electric Light,
Heat and Power Co. Soventh St.72-4
FOR SALE WELL EQUIPPED
machine shop and garago located
on Industrial Point, Honesdale.
Business established 20 years. Best
known glass cutters' supply con
corn In the United States. Edward
O. Jenkins, Honesdale, Pa. 42tf.
FOR SALE DESIRABLE DWELL
Ing house and lot on East Street
Extension; all Improvements. Bar
gain. J. B. Robinson, Agent, Jad
wln Building. C8cltf
FOR SALE OR RENT A GOOD
farm ?i mile from Erie Railroad
and Milk station at Mllanvllle. Ap
ply to "Buyuahom" Realty Co.,
Honesdale, Pa., Box 024. 73tf
LOST TWO FISHING RODS IN
leather case between Honesdale
and Hawley or Hawley and Forest
Lake club. L'beral reward will be
paid If returned to W. H. Hulslzer,
Honesdale, Pa. 72el2
FOR RENT: NINE-ROOM HOUSE;
all modern Improvements. Inquire
Jacob Demer, South Church street.
LET THE LACKAWANNA DO
your laundry. Thomas F. Bracy,
Honesdale, agent. Look for our
wagon with the sign "Lackawanna
Laundry Co." B7tf
JLUL CLOSING HOURS.
Erie 7.00 2.30
D. & H C.30 12.M.
D. & H. Sun.
R. D 9.50 P. M.
The Woman's Missionary so
ciety of the Methodist church held
an interesting meeting at the home
of Mrs. James Bush on Monday af
ternoon. Refreshments were served.
Peter R. Collum celebrated his
77th birthday on Wednesday last.
His two brothers, Jacob A. and Jesse
H. Collum, also his daughter, Mrs.
Elmer Beardslee, all of Hawley, were
present to help make the day an en
Tho Citizen endeavors to give
credit to articles or stories taken
from its exchanges and it believes
that if a story is worthy of repro
duction that it is at least worthy of
the courtesy of credit of the paper
in which it appeared.
Monday afternoon the Women's
Miccinniirv Kocletv of tho Presbyter-
Ian church held Its annual meeting
after a vacation of two months. Mrs.
R N Torrey read a paper on "India'
and Mrs. W. B. Holmes prepared a
paper on the subject of "Home Mis
sions." Ice cream and cake were
Simon Pomeroy is supervisor of
the new state road which is in pro
cess of construction from Prompton
to Pleasant Mount. He now has the
road finished from Pleasant Mount
nearly to Aldenvillo and those who
have travelled over It say they never
saw a finer road anywhere. Thl3
speaks well for Mr. Pomeroy's ef
forts. Next summer will be the most
desirable time to visit Europe in
many years. Next June, in Buda
pest, Hungary, will be held an Inter
national convention of the Suffrage
organizations of every nation on
earth; in July the World's Seventh
Sunday school convention is to be
held at Zurich, and during June and
July the Ghent Exposition will be
- The merchant who sees trado
that he should have, going past his
door to tho postofflce, can make
larger part of it his own, if ho will.
Tho way to get this business away
from the mail order houses Is to go
after it in much the samo way they
do Advertising secured every dol
lar in trado that was ever mailed
to the catalogue houses; and adver
tising will bring that money to your
A very Impressive servico was
held at Grace Episcopal church Sun
day evening, when the electric lights
which were installed during the va
cation, were consecrated and blessed
and were used for tho first time.
Tho edlllce was darkened at tho be
ginning of the servico but after tho
beautiful prayer of consecration
every light was flashed on and every
nook and corner was agleam wJth
brightness. Miss Dorothy Howell
rendered the offertory solo In a
charming way and a largo choir made
all the music most effective. Tho al
tar was a mass of white hydrangeas
which, in their snowy purity, added
the complete touch to the beautiful
A luncheon was given Monday
afternoon at 1:15 at Mrs. Brlggs' by
Mrs W. H. Stono. Mrs. Neely, nee
Besslo Waller, of Germantown, was
the guest of honor. Tho following
were In attendance: Mrs. Neely and
daughter Frances, tho Misses Dor
fllnger, of White Mills; Mrs. R. F.
Martin, of Hawloy; Misses Clara
Torrey and Bessio Swift, Mrs. W. H.
Stone. Monday evening a supper
was given at tho golf links In Mrs.
Nenlev's honor and this (Tuesday)
afternoon eho is tho honor guest at
an afternoon tea given by tbo Misses
Dorfllnger of White Mills. A few
of Mrs. Neeloy's Honesdalo friends
are included In tho susses uormng'
M. L. Braman sold six horses
and exchanged four on Monday.
Damascus gymnasium subscrib
ers aro called to Important meeting
In thnt building Friday night at 8
The Homeopathic 'Medical so
ciety of the state of Pennsylvania
will hold Its forty-ninth session at
the Klttantlnny, Delaware Water
Gap, September 17, 18 and 19.
W. C. Spry, auctioneer, will
conduct a sale for C. S. Brooks, at
Keyes' Corners, Bcachlake, on Tues
day, Sept. 17. If stormy, sale will
bo postponed until Thursday, Sept.
Tuesday's Scranton Tribune-Republican
notes the return from
Europe, after extensive traveling
there, of Miss Louise Keefer of the
Scrnnton Public Library, formerly of
When parcels post Is Instituted
tho llrst of January wo may hear a
lusty cackle or a faint peep coming
from tho depths of a carrier's mall
pouch, for a Washington correspond
ent Informs the public that "live
chickens, 'day-old chickens,' eggs
and other fragile objects as well
as general farm and garden pro
ducts will bo admitted along with
The funeral of Miss Elizabeth E.
Jones of Blakely, who met such a
sad and tragic end last Wednesday,
at Montrose, by being burned to
death, when a lighted lamp upset In
her bedroom, was held on Saturday
afternoon. There was a profusion
of beautiful floral tokens from the
friends of the deceased. Miss Jones
was well known in Honesdale and
vicinity, having visited hero a num
ber of times.
St. Luke's parish, Scranton,
which ahs been without a rector
since last spring, when Rev. John R.
Atkinson retired on account of ill
health, has tendered a call to Rev
Robert P. Kreltler, D. D., rector of
the church of the Ascension at Mt
Vernon, N. Y. It Is understood that
he has agreed to accept the call. The
position during the vacancy has been
temporarily filled by Rev. John u
Skilton, principal of the School of
A traveling salesman died In
Pittsburgh suddenly. Relatives tele
graphed the undertaker to make a
wreath, the ribbon to be extra wide,
with the Inscription, "Rest in Peace"
on both sides, and if there- is room,
"We Shall Meet In Heaven." The
undertaker was out of town and
his new assistant handled the job
It was a startling floral piece which
turned up at the funeral. The rib
bon was extra wide and bore this in
scription: "Rest in Peace on Both
Sides and If There Is Room WTe
Shall Meet in Heaven."
Ye old people, take heart! Wa
kao Ippel, the richest' man in the
Province of lamanashi, Japan, did
not learn to read until he was 60 and
at that age had not begun to amass
his immense fortune. He was a rag
picker but money looked good to him
so lie ventured. Ho purchased a
number of crystal balls which he
sold at an enormous profit. After
passing his 60th birthday ho en
gaged a tutor and learned to read.
This accomplished, he began the
study of Chinese classics and pur
sued this study until his ninetieth
year. He has just celebrated his
Miss Anna Havey spent Monday in
Mrs. L. B. Reichtmyer is In New
Mrs. G. S. Purdy Is spending a few
days In New York.
Miss Jeanette Decker has return
ed homo from Milford.
James Silsby was a business caller
In Scranton last week.
Miss Elizabeth A. Baird spent
Sunday in Wilkes-Barre.
Mrs. Lewis A. Howell is spending
a few days in the country.
Landlord Elmendorf made a flying
trip to Scranton on Monday.
Dr. and Mrs. P. B. Peterson were
Monday visitors in Scranton.
David Gllday of Canaan spent
Monday In town on business.
George Foster of Scranton, spent
several days with relatives here.
Miss Margaret Hagen recently
visited relatives in Trenton, N. J.
Miss Hazel Warfleld spent last
week at her home in Calllcoon.
J. S. Brown was called to Towanda
on business tho flrst of tho week.
F. A. Jenkins was a business caller
In Northern Wayne tho first of the
Miss Carrie Atherton, of Scranton,
is a guest of her aunt, Mrs. W. W.
Miss Laura Scheck, of Scranton,
spent the past week with Mrs. How
Mrs. Leon Ross and two children
havo returned from visiting relatives
Miss Gertrude Duff has returned
homo after a month's visit In El-
dred, N. Y.
Miss Harriet Dunn, of Scranton,
is spending a week with Miss Grace
Attorney M. J. Martin, of Scran
ton, was a business caller In Hones
Miss Hildcgardo Bcrgmann has
returned homo after spending tho
summer at Milforu.
Miss Abigal Balrd, tho obliging
clerk at Fround'a store, is enjoying
a two weeks vacation.
Miss Natalie Fulkerson, of Car
bondalo, spent tho latter part of tho
week with friends here.
Mrs. Gcorgo Ausln left Monday
for Afton, Chenango county, N. Y.
for a visit with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Leos, son Rob
ert, and SIdnoy Cooper, spent Sunday
with friends in Prompton.
Miss Margaret 'Dean, of White
Mills, Is spending a week with hor
aunt, Mrs. Rudolph Hlllor.
Miss Maud Colwoll. of Wilkes
Barro, who has been visiting here,
loft for her homo Monday.
Mrs. Rose Sonner of Main stroot,
spent Monday in White Mills with
her daughter, Mrs. uranquist.
Walter O'Connell has returned
from his vacation which was spent at
Now York and Atlantic City.
Mrs. Joseph Jacob nnd daughter,
Miss Elso, spent the lntter part of
tho week In the Electric City.
Russell Dennis is spending a two-
week's vacation with his sister, Mrs.
Ornn Sutton In Hartford, Conn.
Miss Estella Levy returned to her
home In Cloveland, O., after a visit
with her sister, Mrs. E. A. Katz.
Mrs. Carrlo Evans and children,
nlso Mrs. Henry Moore, of Promp
ton, visited relatives hero Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wesley M. Gardner,
and son, Perry, of Scranton, are
guests at the homo of T. B. Clark.
Frank and Fred Schuerholz spent
Friday In Scranton and witnessed
the Scranton-Utlca base ball game.
Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Spencer and
family returned homo Monday after
spending the summer at Lake Ariel.
Albert McBride, of Clato Hill. N.
Y., returned home Monday from a
visit with Mr. nnd Mrs. Walter Kim
Mrs. Shotto and llttlo son, Theo
dore, also Mrs. Atherton, of Scran
ton, aro visiting Mrs. Chas. Caven
nugh. Mrs. Ed. Rosencrans, of East
Street Extension, has been spending
the past few days with relatives In
Mrs. C. J. Kelley left to-day for a
brief visit with relatives In Tunk
hannock. Mr. Kelley will join her
Miss Edna P. Dimock left for homo
on Saturday, after spending two
weeks with her uncle, E. A. Pennl
man, and wife.
iMiss Mary Doherty of Mount
Carmel, is a guest of her uncle, Rev.
John O'Toole, at St. John's Paro
Mrs. Thos. Rellly and children
returned to their ohine In Wllllams
port, Friday after a short visit with
relatives In town.
Miss Marie and Frances Gates have
returned to their home in Flushing,
L. I., N. Y., after a few weeks' visit
with relatives here.
M. L. Braman leaves today for
South Dakota, where he will pur
chase another consignment of farm
and draught horses.
Miss Carrie Kohler, of Renham,
is a guest of her aunt, Mrs. John
WItzed, and other relatives and
friends at this place.
'Mrs. George Johns, of New York
city, arrived last Friday evening for
a visit with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. O. T. Chambers.
'Miss Margaret Hlller returned to
State College Monday after spending
the summer with her parents, Rev.
and Mrs. W. II. Hlller.
Mrs. A. A. Grambs and daughter,
Elizabeth, aro spending a few days
with the former's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Schadt In Hawley.
Mrs. F. C. Krumdieck, of New-
York, reurned home Monday after
spending a month with Mrs. John
Carmlchael and other relatives.
Miss Florence S. Wood entertains
the Bridge club this (Tuesday) af
ternoon, the honor guest being Mrs.
Wesley M. Gardner of Scranton.
Miss Marie Tierney, of Brooklyn
returned to her home Monday, having
enjoyed a pleasant visit with her
grandmother, Mrs. John Tierney.
John Gerry and family havo rent
ed Mrs. A. T. Bryant's house on East
Street Extension and will move from
their home on High street next week.
Misses Kate McKenna, Mamo Kelly
and Anna Lynott are making a trip
to New York city In the interest of
fall millinery. They left Monday
Mr. and Mrs. Horace Menner and
son Robert, returned homo Sunday
from a weeks vacation spent in
Honesdale and vicinity. Peckvllle
Miss Nellie G. Kimble, an attache
of the Independent office, Is spend
ng tho week at tho hospitable
home of Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Mum
ford, at Dyberry.
Miss Arthur Hull and daughter,
Elizabeth, havo returned to their
home in Rahway, N. J., after an ex
tended visit with the former's moth
er, Mrs. Robert Torrey.
Mrs. Harriet Beardslee, of Hawley,
attended the Wayne Baptist Assocla
tlon held here last week and was
a guest of Miss Martha Collum on
Wednesday and Thursday.
Miss Mary Rixton, of Shohola, who
spent the past two winters with her
aunt, Mrs. James Bush, and attend
ed our High school, arrived on Sun
day to resume her studies for anoth
Mr. and Mrs. Georgo Lorenz and
daughter Helen, were called to Hor
noil, N. Y., last -week by tho serious
illness of the Jormer s grandmother
who Is 93 years or age. They re
Neville Holgate spent Monday In
Carbondalo and Lakowood. His son
Chester, who had an operation on his
eye a few days ago, went to Scranton
tho samo day to again seo his spec'
iallst. His eyo Is improving.
District Attorney and Mrs. M. E
Simons, daughter, Miss Alice, and
Mr. and Mrs. Noblo A. Ray motored
to Milford Saturday. They spent
Sunday at Newfoundland nnd re
turned homo Monday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Hill and daugh
ter Elsie returned to their homo In
Brooklyn on Sunday. Mrs. Hill and
daughter havo mado an extended
stay at tho home of Mr. and Mrs.
William Evans on Dyberry Place.
Attorney C. A. Gnrratt and Pro
thonotary W. J. Barnes report hav
ing had an excellent time at Orson
on Saturday laBt at tho soldiers re
union, standard bearers of old glory.
Both gentlemen delivered addresses.
Mrs. Alfred Ullman returned to
Baltimore, Md., Tuesday, after an ex
tended visit at tho homo of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Katz, on
Church street. Hor llttlo son, Al
fred, Jr., will remain In Honosdalo
for an Indoilnito period.
Mrs. Frank E. Donnis, of Washing
ton stroot, loft this morning for Bat
tle Creek, Mich., whero sho will join
her husband who Is receiving treat
ment nt that place. . . Edna and
Nlta earaan of Gnrflold avenue aro
visiting friends In Honesdale. Car
Mrs. J. A. SprukB 1b In New York
In the Interest of the winter mil
linery. Miss Amy E, Clark, who has spent
tho summer vacation with her par
ents, Hon. and Mrs. P. A. Clark, on
'Dyberry PInce, returned to Now
Paltz, N. Y., Monday, whero she will
resume her duties as teacher of mu
sic In tho schools In that place.
Mr. nnd Mrs. John B. 'Payne, or
Preston township, returned from
Point Pleasant with Miss Jennlo S.
Leo on Saturday. After spending
Sunday at the homo of (Mr. and Mrs.
W. H. Lee they returned to their
homo In northern Wayne on Monday.
Death of Mrs. Howell.
Mrs. Luclnda N. Howell, ono of the
oldest and most respected residents
of Cnrbondale, died at tho home of
hor daughter, Mrs. C. C. Buck Mon
day morning nt 3 o'clock. Mrs.
Howell was aged seventy-seven years,
a native of Wayno county, but spent
most all of her lifetime in Carbon
dalo whero sho located in her young
womanhood. Her surviving children
are: Mrs. Ella Douglas, of Cold
Springs, Pa.; Mrs. J. II. Mills, of
Honesdale; Mrs. J. E. Howell of
Port Jervis, N. Y.; Mrs. C. H. Alex
ander, of Newburg, N. Y.; Mrs. C. C.
Buck, with whom sho resided, and
C. T. Howell. The funeral will take
place at 9:30 o'clock on Wednesday
morning. Services will bo conduct
ed by the Rev. Charles Lee, D. D.,
nnd interment will be mado In the
Pleasant Mount cemetery.
SELLS HIS PROPERTY.
Jacob Wasman disposed of his
property on Ridge street on Tuesday
to Charles Itaushmeyer. Considera
W. C. T. U. ANNUAL CONVENTION
The 29th annual convention of the
Wayno County W. C. T. U. will be
held in the M. E. church at Ariel
Sept. 10 and 11. The state presi
dent. Mrs. Ella M. George, will be
present and deliver the address Tues
day evening, and be present each
morning to assist In the business.
Supper will be served at the church
each day for 15 cents and dinner on
Wednesday for 20 cents. Conven
tion opens Tuesday afternoon at 2:30
and closing with n gold medal con
test (oratorical) Wednesday even
During a thunder storm last week
lightning struck a telephone pole
near the residence of Frank Scanlin
in Forks township, Sullivan county.
A portion of the charge followed a
wire Into Mr. Scanlin s residence. A
sewing machine stood near tho tele
phone and it was struck. One ot Mr.
Scanlin's sons was struck on the
shoulder and along tho spine, render
ing him unconscious for some time.
Edward Kunes, who was in Mr. Scan
lin's house at the time, was struck on
tho back of his head and shoulders,
the lightning plowing a few small
furrows about his skull, taking the
hair off his head at those places.
Mr. Kunes was not much hurt, how
ever. Dushoro Herald.
RURAL CARRIERS TO GET A
Tho rural mall carriers of Routes
1. 3 and 4. Honesdale R. D., will re
ceive a raise of 1100 In their salar.
ies. Owing to R. D. No. 2 not being
a standard route, that is it lacks the
sufficient number of miles to bo so
classed, the carrier will not receive
an increase. Tho Increase will be
effective September 30th. The rural
carriers will then be receiving $1,
100 per year.
Acting under tho authority of the
postofilco appropriation bill enacted
recently, Postmaster "General Hitch
cock has directed the expenditure of
almost $1,000,000 in promoting
clerks and carriers In first and sec
ond class postofllces and assistant
MEASLES GERM! HAS
Washington, D C, Sept. 10. Dr.
John F. Anderson and Dr. Joseph
Goldberg, of the Public Health Ser
vice, by Inoculating monkeys with
measles, have mado discoveries
which promise to make tho malady
less general. Hitherto scientists had
been unable to inoculato lower ani
mals with measles, and search for
an anti-toxin has been retarded.
Tho Investigators found that meas
les aro not carried as has been sup
posed, by the dry particles of skin
which brush off tho body of a patient,
but that tho germs are conveyed in
the breath, in secretions from tho
noso and mouth and In the blood.
The germ was found to bo so minute
that it passed through tho pores of a
It takes a rich man to draw a
check, a protty girl to draw atten
tion, a horse to draw a cart, a mus
tard plaster to draw a pain, a toper
to draw a cork, a free lunch to draw
a crowd and advertising to draw
business. Get wiso and advertise In
Tho Citizen. Everybody's doing it.
FROM OUR EXCHANGES.
Cnrbondnlo Hears From l)ion.
Stato Commissioner of Health
Samuel G. Dixon sent a message
to tho mayor of Carbondalo last week
calling attention to tho spread of
their epidemic outsido of tho limits
of that city and saying:
"All petty differences must givo
way to a united move to stamp out
tho diseaso so as to protect the stato
against an epidemic outsido of your
city. This Is tho decision of tho
Stato Department of Health."
A hugo blast put Into tho moun
tain Bldo by contractors on tho Lack
awanna cut-off, near Nicholson, on
Tuesday, blew down hundreds of
tons of rock nnd earth. A mass of
rock as largo as a passenger coach
struck tho main lino roadbed and
swopt away rails and ties, stalling
traffic on tho road for about five
Tho telophono dispatching systoin
Installed on tho west ond of tho main
lino of tho Lehigh Valley Railroad
betwoen Manchestor, N. Y nnd Bui
falo, and the management expects tho
entire main line to bo equipped by
October 1. Between Now York har
bor and Manchestor, a distance of
3G0 miles, tho despatching of trains
Is already done by telephone.
Issued n Handsome I'npcr.
Tha Honesdale Citizen Issued n
handsome elght-pago paper in honor
of tho firemen's convention held In
that town last 'Wednesday. It was
filled with Interesting nows, with
many Illustrations and was neatly
printed. It was a very creditable
puHfcatlon. East Stroudsburg
John Gere, Jr., of Syracuse, suffer
ing from terrible thirst on Monday,
drank a gallon of water and was
found dead a little while after on the
roof of a house where ho was work
ing. One of tho large boarding houses
at Woodbourne, Sullivan county,
was broken Into the other night and
a huckleberry pie and two or three
appetizing cakes carried off. Tho
thief left n noto saying that ho was
grateful and would return. The note
was signed "Lefty Louie." 'Downs-
Charles Lesolne, of Marshall's
Creek, has harvested his ginseng
crop for this year and has 200,000
seed. This Is one of the best crops
of this kind he has harvested from
his field. He Intends to plant an ad
ditional field this fall the same size
as tho one planted last year and In
a few years this will bo the largest
ginseng farm in tho State. These
roots are raro and after they have
started they grow rapidly. The
seeds aro valuable and there is a
good market for them. Monroe Rec
ord. J. B. Beck, the blacksmith and
constable of Hainesburg, owns what
Is called in that section a mule
footed pig. He purchased it last
fall at the Stroudsburg fair, when It
was but a few weeks old, and now
It Is as largo and promising a pork
er as any of the ordinary footed pigs
it associates with; the only differ
ence Is in its feet having uncloven
hoofs like a mule or horse. Phil
Hpsburg, N. J., Press.
Shot 1IO Woodchucks.
Richard Tansey, a farm hand In
the employ of John H. Guile, near
Chenango Lake, N. Y., claims that
thus far this year 14 9 woodchucks
have fallen beneath his unerring aim.
This beats a previous record held by
Bradford iMcNltt, who a few weeks
ago stated he had killed 78. Tansey
hopes to make his record 200 before
the season Is over.
The new road between Callicoon
and Falls Mills, a stretch of four
miles, cost tho people over ?90,000.
It Is one of the most expensive roads
in existence, not anything equalling
it in Europe, where they cut moun
tain roads mostly out of rock, the
cost being not half that amount;
$20,000 of that amount was spent
for, or at least charged up to survey
ing. Think of It, $20,000 to survey
four miles of road. Downsvllle
Prepared For It.
" Hubby, I'm going in for the sim
ple life awhile."
' All right, my dear," said hubby,
as he reached for his checkbook.
"How many gowns will that re
quire?" CASTORS A
Tor Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Ladies of Honesdale and Vicinity -.
Tho Crano Marks Co., of Scranton, Pa., aro offering special Induce
ments to tho ladies of Honesdalo and vicinity for their patronage this
Fall. No hotter assortment of Tailor Suits, Separate Coats, Furs and Fur
Coats, Children's and Junior Wears
Etc., can bo found In Northeastern Pennsylvania. We specialize on tho
above wearables and for style, quality, prlco and assortment, don't take
our word for it Call and Seo for Yourself. Freo Car Faro.
CONDITIONS OF FREE CARFARE:
All purchases of 25.00, free car faro both ways, a saving of St. 75.
All purchases of $15.00, freo car fare ono way, a saving of 1)0 cents.
Goods purchased that require alterations will bo shipped to you ex
AVo would llko your trade and wo feci sure you would like to trade
Make This Store Your Home While In Scranton
The Crane Marks Co.
424 LACKAWANNA AVE.
If You RaBse Grain You
Need a Favorite Thresher
It pays to own your thresnor. No tolls to pay and you can
thresh when you llko.
Favorite threshers aro espoclally adapted for uso with gasoline
engines. They aro made in two sections so they can bo handled
Wo can deliver threshers promptly. Prlco of one-horso slzo
$100.00, less 5 cash.
Everything for the Farm. Honesdale, Pa.
GAME SEASON IS OPEN.
Reports Indicate Tlint the Season
Will bo o Very Good One.
The gamo season In 'Pennsylvania
is open. It continues until the closo
of the final day or tno year, out no
Inrgo gamo may bo shot before tho
beginning of next month. Tho sen
son opens for blackbirds, doves, all
kinds of shoro birds, all kinds of
snipe, web-footed water fowl of every
kind and raccoon.
Reports from all parts of the Stato
Indicate, that game Is more plentiful
thnn for many years and that tho
season should be unusually good. A
change In the laws of tho year makes
It unlawful to shoot ducks beforo
sunrise, the time which was favored
Tho schedule for tho season fol
lows: Bear Unlimited. October 1 to
January 1. Use of steel traps forbid
den. Blackbirds, all kinds and Doves
Unlimited. September 1 to January
Deer, Male, with horns visible
above the hair One each season.
November 15 to December 1.
English, Mongolian, Chinese and
Ring-Neck Pheasants Ten in ono
day, twenty in one week and fifty In
one season. November 1 to Decem
Hare or Rabbit Ten in ono day.
November 1 to December 15.
Hungarian Quail Five in one day,
twenty In ono week and thirty In ono
season. October 1'5 to November 15.
Plover Unlimited, July 15 to De
Quail, commonly called Virginia
Partridge Ten In ono day, forty In
one week and seventy-five In one sea
son. November 1 to December 15.
Raccoon Unlimited. September
1 to January 1.
Ruffed Grouse, commonly called
Pheasant Five In one day, twenty
In one week and fifty In one season.
November 1 to December 15.
Shoro Birds Unlimited, Septem
ber 1 to January 1.
Snipe, Jock or Wilson Unlimited.
September 1 to May 1.
Squirrel, Fox, Black and Gray
Six of the combined kinds one day.
November 1 to December 15.
Webfooted Wild Water Fowl of all
kinds Unlimited. September 1
to April 10. Not to be shot at be
Woodcock Ten in one day, twen
ty In one week and fifty in one sea
son. October 1 to December 1.
MONTH OF OYSTERS.
The month with an "r" is here.
Oysters, it Is said, promise the big
gest crop In fifty years. Now, watch
the price stay up. Of course, with
beef at top notch nnd rill meat prices
high, tho housewife would naturally
turn to patronizing oysters if they
were down to 25 cents a quart, as
they should be, instead of 35 to 40
cents, as they are likely to be, and
generally are in season.
CERTAINLY WE HAVE THEM.
Dresses, Waists, Skirts, Petticoats,