Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1913.
Retiring President's Speeches
SUCCESSOR WELL TUTORED.
Scores of Visitors, Magazines and
Newspapers Tell Governor What He
Must Do, Treating Him as If He
Were a Fledgling Roosevelt Had
Contempt For That Sort of Advlco.
By ARTHUR W. DUNN.
Washington, Feb. 7. Special.
Being a kindly disposed individual,
President Taft does not hesitate to
hand out all kinds of advice to his suc
cessor. Governor Wilson has been
overburdened with Advice of n person
al kind, intimate suggestions by those
who have called to see him; ho has
been told through the magazines and
newspapers how to run his adminis
tration, and President Taft has told
him in numerous speeches just what
ho ought to do nbout the Philippines
and several other matters of national
Everybody seoms to go along on the
Idea that Governor Wilson Is a fledg
ling, a man who knows nothing nbout
the big public questions that will como
beforo him in his new position. That
same Idea prevailed when Roosevelt
was suddenly thrnst into the presi
dency. "I havo received tons and tons
of advice mostly bad," said that indi
vidual, who has a way of doing things
to suit hlmsolf.
Fear of Conservatives.
Ono reason why many of the con
servative senators do not want Bryan
in the cabinet Is because they fear that
his knowledgo of men throughout tho
country, his personal acquaintance
with Democrats in every state, county
and township, will bo tho guide to
President Wilson in naming the fed
eral appointees under the new admin
istration. In that event they would of course
be Bryan men. And most of such Bry
an men would bo antagonistic to tho
old machines and conservatives who
have been opposed to Bryan since he
came so prominently before the coun
try. At the samo time they have nc
cepted it as a foregone conclusion that
Bryan will be secretary of state.
Summit of Suooess.
A man who has been for many years
a member of the houso and whose tal
ents have attracted attention in his
state to the extent of making him. gov
ernor and then becomes United States
senator has reached the summit of
success. Of course there is the grand
prize tho presidency but that is re
served for other men. No man who
has been congressman, governor and
senator has ever been presldont.
By tho time tho men haTe becomo
as prominent as that they have arous
ed too many antagonisms to be made
president. Thero are quite a number
of senators who havo been members
of the houso and governors beforo
their election to the senate.
Wanted a Mann Fighter.
At tho beginning of Ms term ns
speaker Champ Clark urged several
young men in tho houso to take up the
subject of rules and parliamentary law
and be on hand all tho time to fight
the minority leader, Jim Mann. As
the houso now stands FlUgerald and
Underwood are tho only men who can
cope with Mann.
Thoy are nbsent much of tho time
attending to the important committees
of which they are chairmen. As a
consequence Mann has things pretty
much his own way, from a parlia
mentary point of vlow. Only a few
members pretend to have accurate
knowledge of tho rules of tho house,
nnd it does not take long to tie a par
Democrats Like Warren.
A group of Democrats were talking
about senatorial elections, and ono
nfter another expressed pleasure over
the Buccess of Senator Warren in Wy
oming. "Why do you like Warren?"
asked a man who was present "Well,"
was the reply of ono, "he always
stood by us and helped us when wo
-were in tho minority. He never an
tagonized us." And the others assent
ed to that declaration.
Take It Personally.
"Some members of the house," re
marked Speaker Clark, "take it as a
personal affront when they are over
ruled on n point of order or other par
liamentary proceeding. It makes It
rather disagreeable, but a speaker can
not allow personal considerations to
enter into his rulings."
Several of tho men Champ refers to
are membors of his own party, tond it
Is suspected that they carried their
personal opposition as far as the Bal
timore convention last year.
A bill backed by Congressman Ham
ilton of Michigan was up in tho houso
which had to do with the shipment of
very young calves. In the courso of
his argument Hamilton said that the
proposition was indorsed by Dr. Eliot,
former president of Harvard univer
sity. "Ho qualifies, no doubt," interjected
Jlra Mann, "as an expert on immature
calves because he was former presi
dent of nnrvard."
And so Mann achieved one of ills
dally Jokes, which he says are neces
sary for his perfect health.
Waymnrt, Fob. 6.
A surprise birthday and farewell
party was given in honor of John L. i
Baker at his home In this place on
Thursday evening. It being his sixty
sixth birthday. GaYnes and dancing
were indulged in, after which re
freshments were served. Those pres
ent were: Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Gard
ner, 'Mr. and Mrs. George Gardner,
Mr. and Mrs. James Baker, Miss Eva
Thompson, Master Boy Thompson,
Miss Bessie Cordner, Miss May Col
vin, Mrs. Ella Baker, Mrs. Margaret
Baker, Airs. John Baker, Miss Eliza
beth Farley, Masters William and
James Baker, Mr. Henry Gregory,
Jerry 'Howard, Charles May, Michael
Pinnegan, Michael Kane, William
Treverton, Jud Thayer, Samuel Coun
terman, Harry Wood, Thomas Mor
ris, Ward Maloney, George Welnert,
Charles Fry, William Gordon, John
Baker, Mr. and Mrs. B. Biles. Music
by Ernest Arnold, of Prompton.
South Canaan, Feb. 6.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Will En
slln, of Varden, Feb. 2, a son.
Nolua Swingle, who has been
spending some time at this place,
has returned to Carbondale.
Mr. and Mrs. George Penwarden,
of Honesdale, spent Sunday with Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Jenkins.
It Is reported that Harry Kennedy
has the diphtheria.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bone and son
Russell, are spending a week at Car
bondale. Mrs. James Wagner is on the sick
list with Dr. Bang in attendance.
Earl Shaffer of Jermyn, spent a
few days at the home of L. Shaffer's
Mrs. Elsie Swingle has purchased
the two cottages owned by Joseph
Misses Nettie and Rena 'Lerch
have returned home after their visit
with Airs. William Erk of Troy, Pa.
George Wagner, of Carbondale,
has been visiting his sister, Mrs. H.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Downing and
children visited the former's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. John Downing, last
Some of tho people are wondering
If the ice crop will be a failure as
it is only 3 or 4 inches thick.
Nicholas Keil is able to he out
Mrs. Kerry Kilaohow is ill at this
Those present every day last month
at the Spangenberg school were:
Lloyd, Eva and Betrice Spangenberg,
Hazel Swan, Max Inch, Grace and
Eva Palmer attended the institute
at Honesdale last Saturday.
'Mrs. Ernest Spangenberg ha3 just
recovered from her illness.
Grace, Olive and Joseph Robinson
have the grippe.
The sudden death of Mrs. Henry
Bell was a shock to the community,
although she had been in poor health
for years. She was aged 72 years.
J. W. Rldd is making good use of
the light fall of snow by hauling logs
to his saw mill on the Dyberry.
J, M. Bolkcom left on Saturday,
Feb. 1st, for an extended western
trip. 'He expects to visit friends and
relatives In Binghamton, N. Y.,
Bangor, South Dakota, Phoenix, Ari
zona, San Diego, California, Wood
burn, Portland, Oregon, Spokane,
Washington, and Minnesota.
Tho C. I. C. class was entertained
by Mrs. Stella Bates on Saturday af
ternoon, Feb. 1. Their next meet
ing will be held with Jessio and
Ruth 'Nelson on Saturday afternoon,
The Pleasant Valley W. C. T. U.
will meet with Mrs. Lizzie Tamblyn
at Tanners Falls on Saturday after
noon, February 8, instead of Thurs
day as announced.
C. E. and 'Nat Bolkcom are busy
filling their ice house.
Rev. S. W. Bedlckian was installed
pastor at Slko on Thursday evening,
January 23. His appointment at
Siko is every Sunday morning at
11:30. Sunday school is held im
mediately after the preaching ser
Hamlin,. Feb. G.
Rov. O. G. Russel, pastor of the
Methodist Episcopal church of Ham
lin, has returned from his visit
among his people In New York state.
Tho ladles of the church served
dinner In the parlors of the church
last Thursday. The 'proceeds to pay
for the shingling of the church.
Allen Van Sickle attended the
funeral of his brother, Warren, of
Dunraore, and acted as pallbearer.
Mr. Van Sickle was burled in the
James Hlnellno spent Saturday In
Scranton shopping, returning Sunday
The Book Club met with Mrs. Eu
gene Chapman Saturday afternoon.
Mrs. Minnie Brooks Is visiting
Mrs. Jennie Williams In East Ham
lin. LAKE COMO.
Lake Como, Feb. G.
Mrs. Fred Geuther and Charles
Kropt spent Thursday In Hancock.
Quite a number of our young peo
ple attended church service at Lane
wood Sunday night.
Dr. F. M. Woolsey of Hancock, was
called here Monday for Mrs. Jones,
who is sick.
The young people of tho Sunday
school held a box social in the La
dles' hall Saturday night. All re
ported a fine time and they cleared
Miss Mamie Hlgglns, of Now York,
Is spending a few days with her sis
ter, Mrs. Katlo Jones.
George Avery, of Plttston, spent
Thursday in Honesdale.
CASTOR I A
For Infanta ana Children.
The Kind You Havo Always Bought
Bears the J? slfjsu"
Signature of Ct&JU&i
Crews of Freighters Report
ARRIVE IN PHILADELPHIA PORT
Abessinla, Ripon and Dania All Suffer
ed During Heavy Storms on Trans
atlantic Voyage Were From
Three to Four Weeks Over
due Fought With Waves.
Philadelphia, Feb. 0. Three transat
lantic freight steamships with hulls,
decks nnd rigging battered by storms,
arrived nt this port from three to four
weeks overdue. Captains and crews of
tho vessels showed evidence of the
Kress and hardship encountered during
successive bnttles with wind1 nnd wave.
The first to nrrive was the Abessinla
of tho Hnmburg-Amerlcnn line. This
vessel left Hamburg for Philadelphia,
Dec. 22, and when 1,100 miles off the
coast of Halifax was disabled by a
broken rudder. Wireless messages
brought ocean liners to her asslstnnce,
but none could tow her successfully.
When within -100 miles of the coast
brought there through drifting and
towing, an improvised rudder of planks
nnd wire cables was attached to her
stern. By means of this the Abessinla
limped into Halifax for permanent re
pairs and then continued to this port
Several members of the crew were
nearly frozen while putting on the
The next freighter to slip into her
dock wns tho Ripon, which left Foley,
England, Dec. 20, with a cargo of china
clay. Three days out the vessel met a
storm that ripped off the hatches ami
smashed the cabin. Frank Bartholo
mew, a seaman, was drowned, and
seven others of tho crew were badly
The Ripon was closely followed by
the Scandinavian-American steamship
Dania, which sailed from Copenhngen
in the latter part of November. This
vessel was delayed so long by succes
sive gales that she was compelled to
run Into Leigh, Scotland, for coal.
When 700 miles west of Queenstown
three of her propeller blades snapped,
necessitating a return to that port for
repairs. Further repairs were made nt
CHARLES B. POWER DIES.
Played Ball With Governor Tener and
Was Prominent Writer.
Pittsburgh, Fob. C Charles Bentley
Power, for twenty-five years Identified
with orofessionnl baseball nu nlnvr.
umpire and league manager and in re;
cent years n sporting writer of promi
nence, died nt his home following n
general breakdown, aged fifty-two. lie
piteneu professional ball in tho original
American association in 1884-fi nnil wns
a National league umpire In 1890-0 and
In 1001 became president of the short
lived American association movement.
He managed several minor- leagues in
Power played ball with John Tener,
now governor of Pennsylvania, and
umpired behind Anson, Galvin and oth
ers. He had been n sporting editor of
Pittsburgh papers at various times
since 1800 nnd was one of tho "war cor
respondents" who achieved fame dur
ing the Homestead strike of 1802.
RETURN TO FIND HOME BURNED
Dwelling In Frankfort Destroyed Dur
ing Occupants' Absence.
Frankford, Pa., Feb. 0. The home of
George Conn here was destroyed by
ure. wiine tne nouse was burning Mr.
and Mrs. Conn were visltlncr friends
Upon their return all that was left was
a smoinng nun.
Tho fire was discovered by Haig, a
policeman. It burned fiercely, nnd
neighbors for a time feared they were
to be ma'de homeless. The loss is esti
mated at $3,500.
MORE SMALLPOX IN ASYLUM.
New Case Breaks Out In Chester Coun
AVest Chester, Pa., Feb. 0. A new
case of smallpox developed In the Ches.
ter County Insane hospital, near Em
breeville, where thero havo now been
five cases and one death.
The disease was believed to have been
stamped out, but Fred Trego, one of
the attendants, was attacked. This
will continue tho quarantine for an
BOY BORN IN A PATROL WAGON
Stork Beats Horse In Race to the
Philadelphia, Feb, 0. The stork won
a raco against a team of patrol horses.
When tho patrol began Its Journey to
the hospital it had but four passengers,
two policemen, the driver and Mrs.
Winctta Howard. After it had gone
two blocks there were five passengers.
Tho new nrrlvnl was an eight pound
WOMEN WIN IN PENNSYLVANIA
House Passes Bill to Submit Suffrage
narrlsburg, I'a Feb. C Tho houso
of representatives passed a bill to sub
ihlt a woman suffrage amendment to
Hie peoplo by a vote of 130 to 70.
Tho bill now goes to the state senate.
Beach Lake, Feb. 6.
Ou Eriday last John Wtezard ot
Vine Hlii and Wallace C. Spry of
Rdd Rock farm made a business trip
ti 'ho I win Lake House.
Miss Gladys Mclntyre of Hones
dale, spent a few days with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Mc
lntyre. EUlss Lottie Olver, whb has been
spending some time with .her sister,
Mrs. Gummoe, of Carloy Brook, has
Mrs. E. E. Avery is very 111. Her
daughter, Mrs. Charles Schwolffer,
is taking care of her.
Thomas Olver's silo blew over on
Tho Epworth League meeting was
held Sunday night with Grace Greg
ory as leader. The program was:
Singing, "Hosanna"; singing, "Pass
Me Not, O Gentle Savior"; scripture
lesson; prayer; singing, "What A
Friend"; reading, Romaine Crosby;
reading, Mrs. Dunn; singing, "Where
Jesus Is; roll call and minutes read;
singing, "Wounded for Me"; read
ing, John Lozo; reading, Bernlce
Dunn; singing, "Remember the Sab
bath Day"; reading, Lola Richards;
singing, "The Story That Never
Grows Old"; and the meeting closed
by repeating the Lord's prayer.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Richards and
family spent Sunday at W. H. Dunn's
Frank Frey attended the auto
mobile show in Scranton Friday.
Tho village school Is closed this
week owing to tho Illness of the
teacher, Miss Bessie Decker.
Ruth Ostrander of Boyds Mills,
spent Saturday and Sunday with
Wm. Gavltte, who has been work
ing at Farvlew, has returned to
The band will meet at Thomas
Olver's Wednesday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Spry and
family spent Sunday at Mrs. Mary
The L. T. L. will meet in the
church Friday night.
Rock Lake, Feb. G.
J. M. Wood had tho misfortune to
badly lacerate his hand while at
work In his mill one day last week.
Dr. G. C. Murrlman dressed the
wound and at fche present writing It
A number of sheep has been killed
by dogs in this vicinity recently.
William Shrefers has returned
home from Carbondale after spend
ing some time there.
Tho cold weather and snow Is wel
come to the business men here in
order to get their lumber and props
A number of men from here are
at work on tho ice at Poyntelle and
other lakes In that vicinity.
A party was given in honor of
Frederick Connor at the home of his
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John B.
Connor, on Tuesday evening last. A
large crowd was In attendance and
a pleasant time reported.
Frederick Connor has returned to
resume his studies in Emmettsburg,
Md., 'having spent his vacation here
Miss Loretta McAvoy is visiting
relatives in New York city.
Mrs. John Weed and daughter,
who have been quite ill, are much
Mrs. LIna Lowry had the misfor
tune to sprain her arm quite badly
LeGrande Wells, who has been
seriously 111 for some time, Is report
ed a little better at this writing.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Wells have re
turned home after spending some
time In Aldenvllle and Pleasant
Grand Jury Meets Week of March S.
Berlin J. G. Schmidt.
Cherry Ridge John A. Collins.
Clinton Edward Cogglns.
Damascus Otto Rutledge, H. W.
Dreher Edward Waltz.
Dyberry Thomas J. Edsall.
Hawley William Sohardt, A. L.
Honesdale E. G. Jenkins, Thomas
Lake Elmer Chapman.
Lebanon Clare Yale.
Mt. Pleasant T. E. Payno.
Oregon J. G. Schwelghofer.
Palmyra M. J. McDonald.
Paupack Soloman Miller.
Preston Wm. It. Belknap.
Salem Arthur Detrlch.
Scott John Lake.
South Canaan Benj. F. Box.
Starrucca W. W. Mumford.
Texas Joseph Stephens, Henry
Traverse Jury Week Commencing
Bethany Judson B. Faatz.
Berlin Joseph G. Swartz.
Buckingham John Tompkins, John
Canaan John F. Williams.
Clinton A. II. Curtis.
Cherry Ridge George Rose.
Damascus C. B. Togler, Charles E.
Boyd, A. J. Abrams, Appley Mlt-
' Dreher 'F. C. Sommers.
I Dyberry Monroe L. Bolkcom, F. H.
' Hawley It. W. Murphy, Richard
Reiohert, Wm. Reafier.
Honcsdalo A. M. Lelne, John B.
Gray, Fred Bryant, Clarence
Wright, Rev. G. S. Wendell.
Lake II. A. Swingle, Joseph Quln-
Lebanon Wlllard Lewis, John
Lehigh J, F. Stolle.
Mt. Pleasant George A. Wilcox.
Manchester iPeter H. Cole, John
1 F. Blake.
Oregon J. 'M. Knorr, August Apple.
Paupack William Welsh.
Palmyra John J, Flynn.
Preston Clinton M. Hlne,
Prompton Richard Pierce.
Salem Friend B. Simons, George O.
Scott C. H. Karcher.
Sterling Claude Bortree.
South Canaan John Jaggers.
Texas Henry Haggerty, Adolph
Linke, George Wolfram, Abe
Stenzhorn, John Dink.
Waymart Charles Moylan,
' White Mills, Feb. G.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Victor
Smith, a daughter on Sunday, Fob.
2. Mother and child are doing nice
ly. John Smith started to make ice
Monday. The ice on White Mills
pond is 9 Inches thick.
Mrs. Anna Rtmllnger lost a valu
able cow last week.
Frank Falk was taken to Dr.
Burns' hospital, Scranton, for an
operation for appendicitis. ,Ho is re
ported doing nicely.
Blood poison set In the finger of
Miss Lo'la Compton recently. It Is
reported that she Is Improving.
Hawloy, Feb. 6.
Misses Verna Steltz and Margaret
Lawler loft Saturday for a week's
visit to Wilkes-Barre with the form
er's sister, Mrs. William Housen.
Edward V. McAndrew left Sunday
for Edgewater, N. J.
Edward Strauss, of New York, is
visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
C. P. Nell.
Miss Anna White has returned
home after an extended visit to Pitts
burg. Joseph West has moved his fam
ily to Great Bend, Pa., where he has
( D. J. Branning visited his son,
Leon, at Wyoming Seminary Wed
nesday and in the evening attended
the automobile show in Scranton.
Tho fourth and last entertainment
of the Elite Lyceum course will be
given at Dreamland on Friday, 'Fob.
7, 1913. The Stratfords, vocalists,
will give the entertainment.
Indian Orchard, Feb. G.
On Sunday last a girl was born to
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Smith.
O. W. Treverton has' a Big Eddy
telephone installed at tho home of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jay.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Avery, P. L.
Braman, Mrs. Elizabeth Garratt and
Mrs. Maud Ham are still on the sick
Earl Ham and wife entertained
friends from Beachlake and Laurella
Merchant Spry, of Beachlake, and
Albert Jay of Mllanville, spent Mon
day with friends at Carley Brook.
Miss Mabel Gray, of Honesdale,
was a pleasant caller here on Sun
day. The Beachlake Odd Fellows will
hold their next banquet at the home
of Rev. Seymour and wife at the per
sonage on Friday evening next.
Jacob Swltzer has lost another
horse. Several have died in this vi
cinity during the fall and winter.
Bethel school will have an enter
tainment and box social on Friday
Miss Smith of East Honesdale, is
01 Exceptional Bargains
in Wayne County Farms
A fine dairy farm of 11G acres, 2
1-2 miles from Honesdale, convenient
to Borden's milk station; also cream
ery; 8-room house, good buildings,
orchard, plenty of water. Will sell
with or without stock of 15 cows,
horses and farm Implements.
A 1 farm consisting of 155 acres,
25 timherland, 40 cleared, located in
Berlin township near Mast Hope
road. Place has been recently Im
proved, tho owner having spent sev
eral hundred dollars upon It. All
machinery, Including gasdlene en
gine and farming utensils are new
and of tho very latest. Modern im
provements are in tho house, includ
ing hot and cold water. The build
ing has ten rooms. There are two
portable wardrobes in the house for
clothing and a large meat closet in
the cellar. New chicken house 14x
110 feet, concrete floor; 300 chick
ens and incubator of 300 capacity;
main barn 36x54 feet; horse barn,
18x24; cow barn 3G feet long; barn
with basement. Good apple orchard;
good spring water. Ideal place for
dairy farm. An exceptional bargain.
Situated In Berlin township there
is a farm consisting of 108 acres, 18
of which is cleared iland and 25
acres first growth timber. There is
an excellent orchard, good spring
water and buildings. Upon prem
ises is a seven-room house, barn
30x40 with concrete basement and
numerous outbuildings. Stock In
Good dairy farm 218 acres water
ed by brook and never-falling
springs, located In Stalker, Wayne
county, one and a half miles from
creamery and on Erie railroad.
Young orchard, pear, plum and
cherry trees, sugar bush; 30 acreB
timber, some of which are pine and
hemlock. Over 2,000 fdet of cement
floor on premises. Barn 40x44 feet,
Any of the above properties can be purchased at reasonable prices.
Terms made easy to all purchasers. For prices and further description
apply to office of
Buy-U-A-Home Realty Co.
Jadwin Building Both Phones
visiting at tho home of her uncle,
Leo Bunnell, of Scranton, who
has been visiting his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. H. H. Bunnell, returned homo
A'lhert Jay, who has been visiting
his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. II.
Jay, has returned to Mllanville.
Mrs. R. E, Bayly, of Laurella, and
A. J. Williams, ot Genoungtown,
went to Peckvllle to-day to attend t
their brother's funeral.
We offer One Hundred Dollars
Reward for any case ol Catarrh that
cannot he cured by. Hall's Catarrh
F. J. CHENEY St CO.,
We, the undersigned, nave 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 is taken in
ternally, acting , directly upon the 4
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Testimonials sent free.
Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by
Toke Hall's Familv Pills for con
I7 XECUTOR'S NOTICE.
11 Estate of
Late of Preston, deceased.
All persons Indebted to said estate
are notified to make immediate pay
ment to the undersigned; and those
having claims against said estate are
notified to present them, duly attest
ed, for settlement.
W. H. DAVIS,
Lakewood, Pa., Jan. 14, 1913.
NOTICE OF SPECIAL MILL.
Notice is hereby given that dur
ing the regular session of the Gen
eral! Assembly of the Commonwealth
of Pennsylvania to be held in the
year one thousand nine hundred and
thirteen, there will be Introduced a
bill entitled "An act to amend an
act approved the eighth day of May
one thousand nine hundred and one,
entitled 'An act to Incorporate the
Mllanville Bridge Company, In
Wayne County, Pennsylvania.' "
The object of said amendment is
to change the annual date of meet
ing from the first Monday of Janu
ary to the second Monday of Janu
ary in each year.
MILTON L. SKINNER,
Chas. E. Beach, Sec'y.
Feb. 7, 1913. 13eol4
patent steel stanchion; hog and hen
house, granary. House 24x28 feet
Is in good condition. Easy payment
with part payment down.
Five houses, two barns, excelsior
mill, granary, cattle, farming imple-.
ments, gasolene engine located at
Equinunlc overlooking the Delaware
river. Buildings in good shape.
Home of owner is 20x24 feet with a
two-story addition 12x18 fe6t and
summer kitchen 12x30 feet. Water
in house, equipped with all modern
appointments, acetylene gas and elec
tricity, steam heat, etc. One of best
country homes in Wayne county.
Will sell stock if purchaser desires.
mere is also a developed water pow
er on the premises. An exceptional
bargain. Seven acres of land are In
cluded. Fine summer home located on the
Honesdale, Dyberry, Damascus and
Rlleyville .roads, R. D. route, near
school and church. House contains
several rooms and has a porch eight
feet wide and 65 feet Gong. Tho
building Is heated by steam, ceilings
9 feet high, with running water
in the house. Seventy-five acres of
good tillable soil, practically level
and all cleared. Three apple or
chards. $3,000 spent on house last
year. Good bargain for quick buyer.
Fine farm located at Glrdland con
taining 134 acres, good tract of tim
ber valued at $1,000, 90 acres im
proved. Twelve-room house, the cel
lar being flagged.- Barn 36x50 with
9 foot basement and an annex 18x20
feet, three stories high. Upper
story Is sealed, granary and wood
house. Place well watered. Star
route nearby. 100,000 feet of hem
lock lumber Joins above property.
Tract consists of 9G acres. Trout
brook mile In length flows
through this tract. Bargain for