The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, February 11, 1913, Page PAGE EIGHT, Image 8

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Free Tolls For American Ships
Seem Secure.
When Congressman Mann Disclosed
How Railroads Worked Against
Measure It Received Greater Support.
Patronage Declared to Have Big Ef
fect on Legislation and Elections.
Washington, Feb. 10. Special.
Friends of Governor Wilson have been
feeling around to find out if It is possi
ble to repeal the provision of the Pan
ama, canal bill which grants free tolls
to American coastwise ships. The gov
ernor would like to have that done In
order to relievo his administration of a
rather severe diplomatic strain at the
very outset. And yet one of the best
friends tho governor has In the senate.
Senator O'Gorman, is strongly opposed
to the repeal, advocated by Secretary
But there will be no repeal. Con
gressman Mnijji replied to Root's
speech and kilTd the proposition by
remarking that the transcontinental
railroads had been getting busy trying
to bring it about. After that remark
there was not the least possibility of
repealing the free coastwise provision.
Use of Patronage.
Use of presidential patronage came
In for a drubbing during the debate of
the six year presidential term. Sena
tor Lodge did not think that patronage
had so much to do with influencing
nominations, which shows that he has
not been very careful in his recollec
tions. Benjamin Harrison was renom
inated by the use of patronage. Mr.
Taft was helped to the nomination in
1008 by the use of patronage and was
renominated in 1912 in the same way.
Senator Lodge thought that the great
est misuse of patronage was in influ
encing legislation in congress. In that
regard he should be well Informed, for
lie knows how Cleveland, McKluley,
Roosevelt and Taft have used or re
fused patronage in order to carry
through measures they wanted enacted
into laws.
Nonpolitical Lines.
There was no politics In tho adoption
of the amendment to the constitution
limiting the term of the president to
six years and, making him ever after
ward ineligible. Republicans of both
factions voted for it, as did Democrats
of both factions. The same is true of
those who voted ngainst the resolu
tion. There was a bit of the personal
in the vote.
No Roosevelt man voted for the reso
lutlon, but several anti-Roosevelt men
voted against it. So it was hard to ills
cover much, save that Roosevelt fig
ured a little. It was evident that the.
nntl-Roosevelt men in ooth parties
would like to make it constitutionally
impossible for the man from Oyster
Bay to be president ngaln. j
Biffed the Lawyers.
Discussing some subject relating to
the government, John Sharp Williams 1
said: "Thus far Jefferson went. Thus
far I go. Thus far every man with
comnson sense goes unless he Is n mere
lawyer and nothing else, and tho mere
lawyer and nothing else is the most
dangerous man to free institutions."
"Especially if he Is a constitutional
lawyer," Interjected Polndexter of
Washington, who has had many tilts
with tho constitutional lawyers of the
Big Appropriations.
It has become evident that if this
session of congress should complete all
the appropriation bills by the 4th of
March the total will equal that of any
other previous session In spite of the
efforts toward economy. Naturally the
expenses of the government Increase
year by year, more particularly when
new Institutions like tho postal savings
banks and the parcel post are added
to postofllce expenditures and there Is
a demand for larger public building
bills aud Increased river and harbor ap
propriations. A Pleasant Pastime.
Providing for the increased needs of
the government, the house committee
on appropriations adds new employees
and rearranges tho employment or
men In the government service. On-
der the strict rules of the house this is
.wiaintinn n .mnrnnrintlnn hills" ami
subject to a point of order. And when
those bills come up in the house sev
eral Indefatigable economists get busy
and knock out tho provisions.
It takes much time and discussion,
delays business, nnd all that, but it
makes a record for tho watchdogs.
Then the senate puts nil these in
creases back in the bill, and when the
bill goes to conference the house con
ferees quickly accept tho senate pro
visions, and tho bill is just where It
was before the raid upon it. "Wo are
boys grown," once remarked John
Sharp Williams when a member of tho
Many "Swan Songs."
Every time Dncle Joe Cannon makes
n speech these days the versatile re
porters refer to It as n "swan song."
Pretty soon the venerable ex-speaker
vflll have as many swan songs as Pat
land Bernhardt have had "furewell
tours." Mr. Cannon speaks whenever
he has anything to say, which Is not
Beach Lake, Feb. 10.
Tho Missionary meeting was held
at Wm. J. Davey's on Wednesday.
The monthly banquet of the Beach
Lake Odd Fellows was held Friday
night at Rev. William J. Seymour's.
A 'fine supper was served 'by Miss
Blancho Oliver, 'Bernlce Dunn and
Edith Seymour. A very pleasant
time was enjoyed by all. Those pres
ent were: Messrs. William Marshall,
Thomas Olver, Horace 'Budd, Hiram
Wood, Arthur Starnes, William
Dunn, William Oliver and Rev. Wil
liam Seymour and their wives, also
Mrs. Edith Mclntyre, Mr. Herbert
Olver and George Wegst.
The Friday afternoon prayer
meeting was held at the home of
Mrs. Hannah Jane Brown Friday af
ternoon. A goodly number were
Charlotte Wood and Grena Trever
ton are spending a few days with
Mr. and Mrs. William Buddenhag
en. Mr. and Mrs. William P. Downing
are spending a few days in Hones
dale and Carbondale.
Messrs. Alonzo Williams and
Francis Warfield attended tho funer
al of the late Clarence Williams of
Peckvllle who was the former's
brother and tho latter's brother-in-law.
The funeral was held on
Thursday last.
Miss Ella Ebert Is staying with
Mrs. Warfield during her husband's
Mrs. C. A. Davey fell down stairs
last Saturday, Injuring herself quite
The Loyal Temperance Legion met
In the M. E. church Friday night
with John Lozo as leader. The fol
lowing program was rendered: Song,
"Tread Softly"; Scripture lesson and
Lord's Prayer; song, "Precious
Name"; address, by Mr. Lozo, en
titled "What Lincoln Thought About
Temperance"; roll call and minutes
read; pledges distributed by the
president; song, "Pa?3 Me Not O
Gentle Savior." Romalne Crosby
was appointed the leader of next
Miss Bessie Decker, who has had
an attack of the neuralgia, is Im
proving. Miss Margaret Maloney has been
doing some dressmaking for Mrs.
Wesley Van Wert the past week.
On Tuesday last Mrs. Flora Wil
son received a great fright when go
ing upstairs. She found the hall
full of smoke and the corpet
was on fire near the stove pipe. The
fire was soon extinguished, however,
'before much damage had been done.
Miss Bernlce Dunn was entertain
ed at the home of Miss Lola Rich
ards on Thursday.
Miss Henrietta Budd entertained
Miss Sadie Wilson for supper Friday
Grant Olver has had an attack of
the grippe and has been unable to
teach school for the last few days.
.Messrs. John Gregory, Jr., and
C. A. Davey have installed new gaso
lene lights in tho home of G. C. Ol
Milanville, Feb. 8.
The funeral of Mrs. Ann Fremuth
took place at the Milanville church
on Friday at 1 o'clock. Mrs. Fre
muth was the widow of Jacob Fre
muth and was about sixty-five years
of age. She had been 111 for five
months. She is survived by three
sons and two daughters.
A little daughter arrived at the
home of L. D. Price Thursday morn
ing. Bessie E. Skinner is visiting at
Dr. C. N. Skinner's at Port Jervls.
IWe are
W. Appley
A doctor Is very much
Mrs. Romaln Carpenter went to
New York Monday for a few days.
The ground hog saw his shadow
Miss Lizzie Sherer visited Hones
dale last week.
Dr. C. N. Skinner of Port Jervls
was called to hold a consultation
with Dr. Parsell's of Narrowsburg
at Will Dexter's. Mrs. Dexter Is
very 111.
Tho many friends of R. H. Samp
son were sorry to hear that 'he was
very 111 at his home In BInghamton.
i V.'u "ii . rr J3 V
to MIddletown Tuesday to spend
some time with their son, Louis Ty -
Willis Tyler and family have
moved from Lake Huntington to his
father s place ana is drawing wood
for the acid factory.
Robert Case, of BInghamton, spent
Sunday with his sister, Mrs. C. D.
Mrs. Stanton, of Carbondale, re
cently spent a few days with her
daughter, Mrs. Horace Lee.
Geo. and Clarence Hubbard of
Syracuse, N. Y., spent Saturday and
Sunday with their parents Who are
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Vincent were
callers at O. A. Holford's Sunday of-
, ternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Hubbard are
better at this writing,
Carl Gulley was a pleasant caller
nt C.
N. Hubhard's Sunday after-
G M. Wallace and family spent
Sunday nt Harry Hubbard's
Several men from this vicinity are
engaged In the Ice harvesting at
Luther Hubbard, of Thompson, at
tended the meeting held in the
school house hero last Tuesday even
ing. Rev. "Norrls had charge of the
G. W. Ogden and wife called on
relatives In South Thompson Friday
Ono evening last week a surprise
party was held at the homo of Mr.
and Mrs. E. E, Bird In honor of
their son Edward's sixth birthday.
Tho following were present: Miss
"""""' "S8TI1 ?"
EHza Akerg( M,sa nuth Kerri MUg
Qeorgle Brown, Master Edward
Bird, Master Harold Bird, Master
Leon Bird, Master Earl Bird, Master
Ralph Kerr, Master Oxen Gracer,
I Master Hoscoo smith.
High Speeding Yacht Rams
Into Wall.
Craft on Maiden Trip Meets With Fa
tal Mishap at Erie Pottsville Boy
Slides Under Car and Is Killed.
Easton Boy Badly Injured.
Erie, Pa.. Feb. lO.-George R. Ober
holzer and Glenis Meohan were instant
ly killed when the Ice yacht Rapid, on
her maiden trip, crashed into the water
works crib on the north of Erie har
bor. George Final, who was also a passen
ger on the yacht, was injured nnd is
dying at Hamot hospital.
The three men In Meehan's new ice 1
yacht were coming down the bay at a
rate of llfty miles an hour in a blind'
lug snowstorm. Friends of the un
fortunate men witnessed the accident
from the yncht club nnd brought the
bodies of the victims from the scene of
the accident across the bay on hnnd
Obcrholzer Is r native of Lnncnster,
Pa., where he has relatives, and was
the weather forecaster at Erie. His
companion In death wn? the son of W.
P. Median, a retired Erie merchant.
All three occupants of the boat were
prominent In society and yachting
Pottsville, Pa., Feb. 10. Bernard
Spense. a GIrardvllle boy of ten years,
was crushed to death under the wheels ,
of a trolley car while coasting.
Spease nnd another boy came down a !
hill with great speed and were unable I
to ston. nltlioiiL'li thov saw the car
comlnir. The accident was witnessed I
lv View's nnrnnts 1
uj spease s parents. , .
John Wil lamson of Pottsville, John torrltory 'for sales win cover only
Bolnwskl of Mlnersvllle and David tne township of Cochecton. Pre
Javers of St. Clair were injured In , sumably they will use more gasolene
coasting accidents. .
Easton, Pa., Fob. 10. Maurice Kei-1
nor Plflit vprrs nlrt snn nt Wllli.nn I
Helper, re.'elved prol abl fatal In-1
ji rles when be coasted into a heavy
team driven by Charles F. Tomer. Tho
boy's arm and leg were broken.
Prominent Philadelphians Plan to Es
tablish Dance Halls.
Philadelphia. Feb. 10. A movement
headed by Edward Ii. Smith, a banker,
and supported by persons of social
prominence has been started to estab
lish and supervise dnnce halls for work
lug girls In various sections of the city.
Tho Idea Is to rent halls In sections
where the working people live. These yoc . lu"
halls will be made as attractive as pes- , Andrew I. Gregg the mail car
... , ... . , . . . : rler, between this office and Da
slblo and a high standard of order mas'cus but a resIdent of wnat was
maintained. No details as to the num- formerly Abrahamsvllle, is ill with
ber of halls to be secured or their loca- pneumonia.
tion has as yet been made. Fred Stalker and wife, of Tyler
Among those interested are Charle- Hill, were Sunday week guests with
mngne Tower, former ambassador to relatives here.
.1-ft 1 A ' . , ,.11 lir n 1 .. f 1 .fit.
ucu, uuuMca ittLiiuii, w. uiuuit; ouinu,
oijuuixt irwiii, oyuuey lveuu nna uen-
ry C. Boyer.
Before the committee de-
cldes on leasing nny halls here super
vised dance halls In New York will be
Large Force of Men at Work In Pocono
Mountain Stations.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Feb. 10. News
from the Ice fields of this region Is that
nearly all fields are covered with a crop
len 10 rourlee" mcnes mien.
, Cutting has been started In the Bear
cree. regUm nud also ftt tho pocono
! mountain stations. A larger force of
1 men than usual has been set to work
. uecuuse k mis ueen linpossiuie to store
any Ice nt an earlier period of the win-
ter. The weather has been nt zero in '
the lee regions.
News from Splash dam, Rlcketts and
Lake Ganoga Is that there Is an abun
dant ice crop. With an Increased work
ing force It is possible that an almost
normal supply can be put away for use
In summer.
Union Resents Laying Off of Members
at Allentown.
Allentown, Pa., Feb. lo. The Pack
erton yards of the Lehigh Valley rail
ror.d are completely tied up as a result
of tho strike of tho shopmen and yard -
men, who are said to have resented
lue eonipnn u ,Il.lng off of no mem,
hers of the rowlj organized union.
The only men working nre some ma
chinists, who are expected to go out.
making 800 men on strike. The tralu
men, who are compelled to do car in
spection work since the strike began,
are resenting this, and a meeting wlli
bo held to ake action.
There has been
no rioting.
Animal, Suffering With Rabies, Killed
by Her Victims.
, , ' . 0 ,
Bloomsburg, Pn Feb. 10. Suffering
with rabies ns tho result of being bit-
ten by one of the half dozen mad dogs
that have spread terror throughout Co -
, i.i ... I.... i.. "
.umum iue iui v,vU ino.uua.
a cow belonging to Bruce Freas of
Briar Creek township leaped clear of
the manger and attacked Freas and Dr,
3. W. Mather state live stojjrfagent.
Miss Anna Monington, who Is
teaching school at Mast Hope,' makes
weekly trips home, going on Mon
day on train No. 30, and returning
on train No. 27 Friday.
Well, bruin saw his ugly shadow
on the 2d 'Inst, alright, and winter
tumbled right down the next day.
The sign worked all right this time.
The teachers' local Institute was
well attended on the 25th ult., and
nearly all the teachers of the town
ship were present. Many helpful
hints and suggestions wore exchang
ed, to be put Into practice on tho
return to tho different school rooms.
. A Damascus man, who has now
almost reached the allotted years of
man, told us recently that 'he has
never yet known what It is to have
a headache.
The time was when local option
would have been all right for Da
mascus township or even sections of
It taken separately, 'but we think
that time has passed. This township
formerly had a steady, residential
and dependable population. Today
things are much different. There
Is more of a floating population with
different Ideas from those of the
generation just passed. We would
sooner trust our license Judge in the
matter than put the matter to a
vote. We do not think any Judge,
present or future, having power to
grant a license In Wayne county
would force a license upon any com'
munlty against the wishes of tho
representative element of that com
munity. We would tremble for the
decision were It put to a vote. The
longer a local option bill be deferred
from becoming a law would, we
think, be better for Damascus. We
have gotten along very nicely for at
least forty years without a revenue
from liquor and could probably
brave It over another forty If need
Ice men are In a "stew," over the
prospect of a supply of Ice. We
were told that v. scneiaai sent a
force of men from Calllcoon to fill
his Ice house at the Galilee plant.
But they found Ice only five Inches
thick and returned home without
commencing the job. It is also ru
mored that the Fulboam creamery
has begun cutting Its supply of Ice
from Jackson's pond, west of Laurel
" is reported that Heuser & Der-
niody, liverymen of Cochecton, 'have
,, t, t?i-j TVioi
and fewer oats in their livery busl
ness another year.
T. F. Conklln, who Conducts f
smithy just west of this village.
many trades. He is a wood carpen
ter, "a stove carpenter," a black
smith and a millwright. He has built
more houses for 'himself to occupy
than any other man in the township.
Ho Is reported to have made a pistol
i entire that would do good, effective
H. W. Toms and wife recently
visited at the home of Fred Stalker,
Tyler Hill.
Mrs. Geo. W. Selpp was taken
suddenly 111 on Friday night, Jan.
31. Dr. Corson was called. She is
irving uuueage ana wne were
i jjqqj. Tyler Hill
' " ' " " '
George L. Cade, V. S., has a piece
of horse flesh that some times makes
jockies stop and take notice. Last
Friday ho had it on the ice at
Laurel Lake where he was met by
several others and some fast driving
was the order of the afternoon.
There Is need of more than one
constable In this township. Not that
the people are unusually bad, but for
tho reason that the township is large
and at present the constable Is lo
cated at the extremo southern end,
eight or nine miles from here:
Wo have a justice of the peace here.
There is one in the lower end of the
township; also a constable. We
QUght to havo one here t00i
Leroy Gilpin, who has been audit
ing the accounts of Wayne county at
Honesdale, has returned home. Mr.
Gilpin Is a faithful worker and the
taxpayers made no mistake In choos
ing him for the office of county audi
tor. Reuben Sleg, who has been very
111 with pneumonia, Is slowly recov
ering. Dr. Huber of Scranton was a call
er In town last week.
Harold Baugh returned fromj'lew
Rochelle where he spent several
weeks with his parents.
Mrs. Elizabeth Gilpin, who has
been spending tho winter In West
field, N. J., Is visiting at the home
of Dr. A. J. Simons.
Clinton Gilpin spent several days
, here last week,
Dr. Belln, of the State Hospital,
Scranton, was a caller hero on Sat
urday. It Is understood that he will
locate hero In a short time.
A play and oyster supper will be
given at the Dreher High school,
Newfoundland, for the benefit of the
library, Friday evening, Feb. 14th,
1013. Candy and ice cream win ne
" 6a,e.- Admission to play, 10 and
15 cents.
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Beesecker,
ot Gouldsboro, spent Thursday with
Andrew Beesecker and family.
James H. Heller, county commis
sioners clerk, of Mllford, Pike coun
ty, Pa., was a business caller In town
I . i v. V. i
' George Ehrhardt Tecelved a c
load of feedi
1 o.- i n
Steene, Feb, 10.
, Lou,s nollnson wno went to tho
state hospital at Scranton la-it week
to have a large tumor removed from
his neck, returned homo the next day
without helng operated on as the
surgeons iniormeti mm mat ne eiooa
one chanco In a hundred between
life and death with the operation,
and that he stood a chance of sev-l
eral years to leave the tumor alone.
There Is to be a new machine
stalled at tho Ice plant. For full
particulars Inquire of Messrs. Smith
and Brown.
Tho Bobolink has an offer of four
hundred dollars for his span of
black colts coming three and four
the coming May.
The large three-story tenement
house that was destroyed by Are at
Simpson Tuesday morning was owned
by Harry Hawran, one of our neigh
bors here at Steene.
If Mr. and Mrs. William Cole will
conesnt there will be an old-fash
ioned donation held at their homo
next week for tho benefit of our pas
tor. Rev. Burch.
M. A. McMahon, general manager
at the Lake Lodore Ice plant, has
had several men and teams clean
ing the snow from their large body
of ice, the ice being eight and nine
inches thick. They commenced to
cut to-day (Monday.) Mr. McMahon
says that he has one order of thirty
thousand tons of Ice to be loaded in
cars and several other small orders
that will load about five hundred
A merry sleigh load of young peo
ple rrom Waymart spent last Wed
nesday evening with Mr. and Mrs,
Henry Wick at Prompton.
One of lumberman Hollenbeck's
valuable horses was taken suddenly
ill and died last Sunday.
Wheelervllle, Pa., Jan. 28
Honesdale, Citizen,
Honesdale, Pa.
Dear Sirs:
Noticing In The Citizen the Item
about Tamales being now used In
uiau ana tne laea tnat they may
take the 'Place of hot mush and pan
cakes, now I beg to say that I have
lived on the Pacific coast 20 years
ana am well acquainted with them,
and If you will allow me space, I will
explain them to you.
They are not a breakfast dish
They are a Mexican dish and do
signed for a dinner or lunch, and
are In great demand when people
get accustomed to them. When peo
ple come In town from the country
during cold weather, a hot tamale
Is called for with a cup of hot coffee
There are places in large towns
where during cold weather, some do
nothing but keep them ready. You
win see on days tnat people are
expected in towns, that the restaur
ants will have out their sign, "Hot
Tamales To-day." They are seldom
made during the summer, as they
are a winter dish, and one must pre
pare them from husks. When I Uv-
ed there over 2 years ago, they were
selling them for 10c each. They
certainly are a fine dish for what
they are intended. ' I am enclosing
a couple of recipes which you
might publish, as some one from
your county might like to try them
Wheelervllle, Pa
liox 13 H. D, l.
Recipe for not Tamales No. 1.
Boll six pounds beef, three cloves
of garlic, salt and pepper to taste
2 hours; if not tender 1)011 a little
longer, but never three hours. One
hour before time to lift out meat
put in 2 heaping tablespoons of
Chill powder, also one quart of to
matoes with seeds removed, If liked,
If not, leave out. Fill up broth to
ten pints and thicken It with flour
as for gravy to the consistency of
thin sweet cream, or a little thicker,
and the tamale is served over it.
To imake the tamaie, soak corn
husks over night In warm water,
and when putting In tho ingredients
In tho husk Immerse them In warm
water that has melted tallow on the
top of tho water to prevent the mush
from sticking. Spread husks over
Tamale mould, or If one has no
mould use a fruit sauce dish. Spread
husks over lay on mush first, two
large spoonfulls. Then tho meat
which has been ground (all gristle
and bones removed) one tablespoon;
two raisins, two olives, spoonful of
chllisance, fold up the ends and
steam in boiler from three to live
hours but don't let the water touch
them. Make them larger If desired;
and for ones own use small bags or
sacks may be used. This recipe is
from one, of the best cooks known In
California. The olives and raisins
may just as well be left out. Chick
en may be used Instead of beef if one
Recipo No. 2.
Cook a good size chicken until
tender. Remove bones and chop or
grind meat fine. To each pound add
one medium sized tomato and onion
chopped fine, salt and pepper to
taste, and moisten to the consist
ency of mush with chicken broth.
Heat the remainder of the liquor to
boiling. Stir In corn meal to make
a little stlffer than ordinary mush
and cook thoroughly or steam
which Is better. Soak corn husks In
warm water until soft, then spread
a half Inch layer of mush on each
husk; put a good spoonful of the
meat mixture on that, and roll up
so thot the meat is covered by the
mush and the whole is nicely wrap
ped In the husk. Turn In tho ends,
tie tightly with twine and steam half
an hour. Serve In the husks.
I think this one is a good recipe.
It Is the ono mostly used In the com
mon restaurants on the 'Pacific coast.
I hope the people will learn to make
and use them, and when I come to
Honesdale, If I ever do, I hope to see
on the bill ot fare "Hot Tamales To
day." MRS. S. E. A.
Ef W. Hine has purchased a new
Katherlne Stephenson entertained
company from Carbondale on Sun
day. Mrs. Etta Whipple and daughter,
Iva, spent the week-end In Scran
ton. The Poyntelle and Orson Ice com
pany has been harvesting eight inch
A strong wind Saturday over
turned a new building, 12x24, used
as a chlckery and owned by Bert
. . , , ...
.. Selc lnches ot fnw an ?ho
I thermometer two and four below
in-'? makes us feel winter is here
, for "re- -u,te a chanGe from last
Wo are sorry we have any one in
our community who think eo Httlo
of thomsolvcs and so unkind to every
one as to print and tack an abusive
name on the door of the church.
January 30th Mrs. George Lott
entertained some friends at dinner
as follows: Mrs. D. M. Stalker. Mrs.
R. J. Stalker and son, Arnold, Miss
jsmma stalker, JUrs. Mary White.
Mrs. Charles Casgln and her mother,
Mrs. Hurllcoper.
Dr. and Mrs. Frlsble 'have been
busy vaccinating as some entire fam
ilies have been vaccinated.
Feb. 2nd the Stalker Sunday
school met with Mrs. Henry Thomas
as there is church only every other
Sunday. It Is thought advisablo
not to warm the church for Sunday
school only and they enjoy meeting
in their homes.
Harry Schnackenburg, of New
York, is spending a few days at his
home here.
Mrs. Ora Teeple of Union spent
the last part of the week at Mrs.
Our school was closed last week on
account of smallpox; also no Church
last Sunday evening and the L. A. S.
which was to be at Mrs. Grant Caf
frey's last Thursday was postponed.
Miss Emma Woolheater spent last
week in BInghamton.
We offer One Hundred Dollars
Reward for any case ol Catarrh that
cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Toledo, O.
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 is taken 1d
ternally, acting directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Testimonial sent free.
Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by
all Druggsts.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
ANCE. Whereas, the town council of the
Borough of Honesdale, by an ordi
nance, duly enacted, upon the 9th
day of January, 1909, granted to
the Lackawaxen Valley Railroad Co.
certain privileges and franchises:
And Whereas, Sec. Nine of tho
said Ordinance, provides, Inter alia,
"That tho said Lackawaxen Valley
Railroad Co., shall begin to exer
cise of the franchises and privileges
granted within six months from the
passage of this Ordinance, and shall
have its railway In operation within
eighteen months after the passage of
this ordinance."
And Whereas, The said Lacka
waxen Valley Railroad Co. has
wholly failed "to begin the exercise
of the franchises and privileges here
by granted" or to "have its railway
in operation within eighteen months
after the passage of this ordinance";
but has allowed four years to pass
without any effort whatever to com
ply with the said ordinance.
And Whereas, The rails in and up
on Main and Park streets by its pre
decessor in many places were, and
are above the surface of the said
streets, by which t'hey became and
continue to be a nuisance, and re
quired tho Town Council to expend
large sums of money to cover said
rails and make the said streets safe
for the passage of vehicles, which
expenditure the said Railway Com
pany were in duty bound to repay,
but their officers promised to do so,
yet have neglected and still neg
lect to reimburse said expenditures.
And Whereas, Said projecting
rails In certain instances have caus
ed serious injuries to vehicles law
fully using tho said streets by which
great damage was done, suits for
negligence against the said Borougli
threatened and largo sums paid by
the said Borough In settlement of
said claims for damages, which the
said Railroad Company 'by Its said
officers promised to repay, but havo
neglected and still neglect to do so.
And Whereas, The said Lackawax
en Valley Railroad Co. has, as is as
serted, assigned and transferred
their nrlvlleges and franchises there
in granted to them unto the Wayno
County Traction Co. which company
'has made no effort to comply with
the terms mentioned In Sec. Nino
And Whereas, The Town Council
can obtain no assurance that tho
said Lackawaxen Valley Railroad
Co., or Its successors will ever build
said railway or have the said railway
In operation; but on the contrary
from all Indications as well as from
all Information obtainable they are
led to believe and are fully con
vinced that the said Railroad Com
pany will never complete the said
railway: therefore, Sec. First: Be it
enacted and ordained by the said
Town Council of tho Borough of
Honesdale, In Council assembled, and
It Is hereby enacted and ordained by
the authority of tho same; that tho
said Ordinance of 9th January, 1909,
Is hereby repealed and wholly an
nulled, and all tho privileges and
franchises therein granted annulled
and made ot none effect.
Tho toregolng ordinance was on
the Sixth day of February. 1913,
duly ordained, and enacted by tho
required .vote of the town council
of the borough of Honesdale, in
council assembled, and to go Into ef
fect from and after tho publication
thereof In accordance with law.
Approved 10th February, 1913.
I hereby certify that the above
mentioned ordinance has been duly
advertised according to law.
13el3. Secretary.
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