Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, TUESDAY, JULY 15, 1913.
ts, For Sale, Etc.
Ob TELEPHONE your Want Advcr
fr f Isnmnntn fnr Hiln ilfnnrtmpnt.
iSR Use cither phone. Call 157 on the
Aieii anu iui on uie uonsonuaieu.
" Talk, don't walkl"
Advertisements and rcadlne notices of
all kinds placed In this column will be
charged for at the rate of one cent per
word for each separate Insertion, vhen
sending us advertisements to be printed
in this column, cash or stamps must ac
company the order.
It requires tlmo to properly set
advertisements, therefore The Citi
zen announces the following
Schedule Copy for regular space
advertisements for tho Tuesday Is
sue should be handed In the office
no Inter than Monday morning at 9
o'clock and early on Saturday if
Copy for Friday's paper should
be in the office no Inter than Wed
nesday night earlier than that if
possible. We cannot guarantee the
insertion of space advertising un
less the above rules are complied
Cent-A-Word advertisements can
not bo accepted after 2 p. m. on
Mondays and Thursdays.
I OST Red Silk Crochet Bag contain-
ins smau sum ot money, ivinaiy
leave at this office. B7tf
I ACOB SINGER, cxnert Stove repair
cr. and nroDrletor of The Carbon'
dale Stove Hospital and Electro Plating
worKs, win solicit in anu arounu nones-
rinlA in tho npflr fntnrp. Mr. Slnirpr hns
one of the largest and most complete
stove repairing shops in the State, locat
ed at Carbondale. and believes that there
Is a good additional Held for him In
Wayne county. 5Gel2
BICYCLES and all kinds of supplies
POCKET-BOOK LOST Somewhere In
T-Tnrna oriole rnntn Inoil mnnnv. T,lr1fr
return to Citizen office and receive re-
c: uit sali1 iyi3 Aiodei. Motor uvcies
muiiLmv uiivmeiiL uih.ii. uet our uiuuuai
trine ua iuuuj'i ijuv,iuou cn-tnii iui 1 c-
OST, Strayed or Stolen, Scotch Collier;
black with whito around neck and
111 11 lull, iiruwu (111 11UUU. UI1 HUbU.
r i 'i rr r tt "Tod " TJntllrn
lnrlr X' Unllnnl.- Mrtnnarln p 13. R7tl.:
Films. Kodaks. Amateur work finlsh-
PANTED Experienced Broad Silk
Weavers, cood wanes, steady work.
real uvi uiikum ... v.v.ub
Cnpnntnn To K7aCtf "
HE Greater Honesdale Board of Trade
is dally receiving innuiries regarding
leave or senu xneir names unu meir
ate cards with the secretary, E. B.
ANTED Copies of Citizen dated July
i, aula, senu or leave at tins omce. u
OR SALE Modern ten-room house, all
improvements, including heat and
ghtlng. Located on west sldo of Main
rem. ueLwueu iolii unu ttin iicuis. uui
j-vihu rent. 4fautiiuiiv situated, wnn
TL'fl NI1ILI1H irtfiM 111 1II1I1L. ULLIULL1VH HU
argaln. For information inquire of
.... TT A TTnM Tlnnl,.. 0 Todmln
HREE-YEAR-OLD COLT pure Eth
bel strain sorrell broke single good
iiuaLci vci x Kciiua uuu ui iwio uiomubi-
on. ior saie. .auaress jas. v,ook. iiones-
Ue, R. D. No. 2.
usiJNuaa jvien s picnic, j-.aKe loaore,
.T.ilv 93 RnoHnl frnlnci? mnrnliip nt
15 and 1:15 p. m. 52el8
Apply 1114 Court street, Honesdale.
jt iiu.i i ijctcu luuma uu i. uuui
In the Buel Dodge house, down stairs,
r June 1st. Enquire of C. E. Dodge,
OR SALE Elegant building lot on
North Main street, near C. F. Bul-
onesdale and Greater Honesda
The Baptist Aid Society will
Id an ice cream social on the
iptlst lawn Thursday evening, July
, from 5:bu until iu.
Mr, and Mrs. F. E. Dennis en-
tained about twenty-five friends
m this place, Carbondale, Wash-
gton, New York and Jermyn in
mesdalo on Saturday afternoon
t A vflrv flplifhtfiil nftprnnnn
The W. C. T. U. will hold its an
al basket picnic Friday afternoon,
ly IS, in Mr. Olver's Grove, at
sn place, ah menus oi uie w. u.
U. aro invited to bring their bas
ts of luncn and have a good time.
ere will be speeches, recitations
d songs. Bring the children, as
hvish to organize an h. T. L.
A llhol irt 1 1 rryrr nna hnan tilnl
Clara IUvenburg, libellant,
alnst her husband, Frederick
venburg. Tho couplo were mar-
d on April 25, 1879, and tho 11-
lant alleges that respondent ma-
iously deserted her on Sept. 12,
08. A subpoena was awarded and
it made returnable the second
nday in August.
ed and ten others were given a
ere shaking up when flvo roller
ister cars coiuaea in uie second
of tho 'Neary & Redding roller
ister at Northern Electric park at
irk's Summit on Saturday evening,
at none of them were killed is a
ond car was driven tightly into
rear of tho first car and three
er cars jammed Into the mess.
Wyoming Bill's Wild West show
ated in Honesdale Friday of last
1- I ll.n -Clwln 'THin.
'Q two performances, ono la the
rilllllll UIlll tlllU 111 LiltJ UVUU1UK.
attendance was fair at both per-
mances ana tnoy cave a creatinine
formance. Honesdale seems to
having an epidemic of circuses
i season. Young Buffalo will
w uuiu un juiy 20 unu iv ta buiu
t another will show here some
o in August.
TWELVE PAIRS OP WINDOW blinds
4 1-2 x 14 Inches, practically as
good as new, for sale cheap. Address for
particulars, Lock Box CS, Honesdale.
IF YOU are looking for a 10 per cent,
investment call at the office of the
Buy-U-A-IIomo Realty company, Jadwln
THROW A WAT your old Sprayer and
get ono of our Gould's Compressed
Air Sprayers. Saves your time and your
temper, and does BETTER work. Mur
ray Co., Honesdale, Pa.
PY'ROX for Potatoes Kills both tho
bugs and tho blight. Murray Co.,
FOR RENT Sis desirable rooms with
all modern conveniences. Good lo
cation. Will be ready for occupancy by
July 1, Call Bell No. 157 or Citizen No.
101 or Inquire at tho Citizen office. tf
WANTED 3 or 4 rooms with modern
conveniences, suitable for light
housekeeping, in the resident section. Ad
dress K, Citizen office. 53tf.
IF YOU ARE LOOKING FOR an Ideal
1 place to build your home, consult the
Buy-U-A-Home Realty Company. Have
you inspected Willow Park?
NOW IS THE TIME to stop flies.
Screen doors and windows of all
sizes at a good price, at G. Watts, dealer
DON'T FAIL TO GET a Twenty Pay
ment or Endowment policy with the
Elective Life Disability feature written
by C. Bassett, agent for the F. M. L.
Ins. Co. of Philadelphia.
f ABBAGE plants for sale. $1.60 per
thousand; 2ue per nuncirea. n. w.
Keen, R. D. 3, Waymart, Pa. 52eilt
W HI" TIE YOURSELF any longer to a
" rent receipt? own your nome. see
Buy-U-A-Home Realty Company, Jadwln
Building, -Main street, iionesuaie.
FOR SALE Nice gentle colt over a
year old, black. Inquire at Citizen
office, or can on s. r. wooawaru, noau
FARMING IMPLEMENTS of all kinds.
Special prices on mowing machines,
Hay Rakes, Guards, Etc. Graham Watts.
C XCELLENT FARM FOR SALE Lo
- cated In Lebanon township on State
roaa leading to ttqumunk ana about nine
miles from Honesdale. Farm very pro
ductive and ono of best in that vicinity.
Contains 136 acres of good tillable soil;
red shale. Upon premises is located
frame house, two barns, good orchard,
water, and a quantity of lumber. Will
sell at a reasonable price. Bargain for
some ono. For further particulars In
quire of Buy-U-A-Home Realty Company,
ONE DOLLAR will open an account at
the Farmers and Mechanics Bank.
Courteous treatment to all. 4Ctf
MAKE YOUR MONEY WORK, then
In older days you will not have to.
The Farmers and Mechanics Bank can
take care of you. Open a bank account
with that institution to-day. 46tf
OLIVER TYPEWRITER FOR SALE
Good condition, used only a month.
No. 5 model. Bargain for quick buyer.
Address F, Citizen office, Honesdale, Pa.
ONE DOLLAR per month will get you
protection If you are hurt or sick.
W. P. Schenck. Honesdale. Pa.
SALE BILLS, trespass notices on
cloth, and printing of all kinds for
the farmer Is made a specialty at The
WHAT'S the use of fret and worry over
senseless cares and strife? Use
these adlets in a hurry, let them smooth
your path of life.
SUMMER BOARDERS' ATTENTION!
Souvenir Envelopes, Honesdale views,
for sale at The Citizen office, over Jad
wln's drug store. Main and Eight streets,
6 or 5c, or 10c scr dozen. 49tf.
ANTED Carpenter and teamster.
steaay worn, ijong i-ono. ami. ozti
DON'T KEEP your money home.
Bring It to the Farmers and Me
chanics Bank, Honesdale, Pa., where it
will draw Interest. 4Ctf
FOR SALE Lot 40x60 feet near the
corner of Main and Fourth streets.
In good business section. Can also be
used as place of residence. Cheap prop
erty to quick buyer. Blacksmith shop
worth $300 now on place. Consult Buy-U-A-Home
Realty Company, Honesdale, Pa.
ONE CENT a word is the price for
these little adlets, and they are busi
ness brlngers. They "work while you
ESTABLISHED BAKERY BUSINESS
in Honesdale for sale Good location
on Main street; enjoys excellent patron
age. Lunch rooms well established, en
joyed by many Honesdale and rural dis
trict people. Fine stand for young man
to embark In business. Books open to
prospective purchaser. For further in
formation inquire of Buy-U-A-Home
Realty Company, Honesdale, Pa., Jad
wln building. 54ei4.
Tho case of O'Neill and Mc
Glvern was put up for adjustment
before a board of arbitrators on Fri
day. Tho board consisted of John
Weaver, Sr., T. Y. Boyd and W. A.
Gaylord. On Saturday morning
depositions of witnesses in the case
were taken by the attorneys, Charles
P. Scarlo and M. E. Simons.
A double-header will be tho
feature at the local ball park next
Saturday afternoon. Two games
will bo played with Carbondale and
all seats will be twenty-fivo cents.
Never before in tho history of base
ball in Honesdale has anything like
this occurred. Come out and help
tho boys along. First garao called
at 2 p. m.
The state supremo court by a
four to three decision has declarod
unconstitutional the act passed by
tho last legislature providing for flvo
additional judges in Philadelphia, or
one for each of tho live common pleas
courts. Tho court ordered the
judges, who took office only a month
ago, to be "ousted forthwith." Tho
new law was approved by Gov. Tener
on March 29 and on June 4 he nam
ed the following as tho new judges;
Thomas D. Finletter, D. Webster
Dougherty, Samuel H. Hynman, Wil
liam M. Stewart, Jr., and Joseph P.
McCullen, all of whom havo resigned.
Tho indications for an average
wheat crop in Pennsylvania are good,
according to Secretary of Agriculture
N. B. Crltchfleld, who has received
reports from various parts of the
State. The corn crop will bo fair with
tho chances of a larger crop than
usual, because of the great amount
of stored up moisture In tho ground
and the advanco of sunshine. Oats
will be about average and the hay Is
below what It has been for 'several
years. Tho lato spring frosts damag
ed much of the fruit and the crop will
be below the average this year, al
though the fruit Itself will probably
be largo and well formed. Early po
tatoes and tomatoes were also dam
aged by the frosts, but the later
crops will be good. It Is expected.
A case of scarlet fever was re
ported to Health Officer Spencer Fri
day. Joseph Smith, aged 8, of In
dian Orchard, has tho disease.
On Friday and Saturday of this
week Superintendent J. J. Koehler
will hold teachers' examination in
tho High school for tho Honesdale
Among the recent sales on
Westside avenue was the purchase of
a building lot of Andrew Thompson
by Fred Marsh of the firm of Fish
& Marsh, grocers.
Newton Cromwell Fetter, Jr., of
Ann Arbor, Mich., and Miss Blanche
Mario Westbrook, of Blooming
Grove, were married at Blooming
Grove on Thursday, July 3, by Hev.
NT. C. Fetter.
The boys of Company E arrived
home Saturday evening shortly after
eight o'clock, the D. & H. having
been late. They say that it was tho
greatest encampment they ever at
tended. Company E had tho second
largest company of any regiment in
Mrs. E. A. Penniman made a
misstep from the front porch of her
home on Saturday night and sustain
ed slight injuries and shock as a
result. The accident might have
resulted seriously but we are pleas
ed to observe that Mrs. Penniman is
now quite recovered.
The Alert Hook and Ladder
company contemplate installing sev
eral Are hydrants along Willow ave
nue. The Honesdale Consolidated
Water company will replace the pres
ent three inch pipe with an eight
inch main after it has finished the
improvements near First pond.
A lunacy commission composed
of M. J. Hanlan, L. B. Nellsen
and F. H. Crago, who were appoint
ed by the Court to inquire into the
sanity of Harvey Field of Clinton
township, who has been confined in
the county jail for the past ten
days, made their report on Friday.
They found Field Insane. Judge
Searle made an order directing that
Field be delivered over to the over
seers of Clinton township and then
be taken to the state hospital for the
insane at Rlttersvllle.
Saturday evening is naturally a
time for people to collect on the
streets and sometimes it is necessary
to remain out late, but there is
no excuse for a crowd of rowdy
young men to collect on Main street
after midnight and raise a disturb
ance that keeps every person within
two blocks awake. We were glad to
note that the particular party that
we mention was not composed of
Honesdale young men. The disturb
ance has occurred repeatedly In the
vicinity of the corner of Main and
Eleventh streets. Where was tho of
ficer who is supposed to patrol this
In the base ball game Sunday
on the White Mills grounds pitcher
Loll of the Honesdale team was in
superb form and held the Carbon
dale team down to four hits. They
couldn't touch him. This game was
tho fourth of a series of seven games
to be played with Carbondale, and
with Honesdale winning , Sunday's
game the series now stands 2 to 1.
A double-header with Carbondale
will be played on the local grounds
next Saturday afternoon. The final
game of the series will be played at
the Business Men's picnic which will
bo held at Lake Lodore on Wednes
day, July 23.
The Board of Education of
Stroudsburg has passed a resolution
against the teachers' tenure bill that
is awaiting the signature of Governor
Tener. Tho board is of tie opinion
that the proposed law "will prove fi
nancially burdensome to tho .several
districts, vexatious to the public and
school boards hampering them in the
making of such changes as may work
for tho welfare of the schools, pro
ductive of litigation In causing dis
missals and finally, will work a hard
ship on tho teachers themselves as
school boards will be reluctant to
employ them for the tenth year when
such election will mean permanent
A barn on tho farm of Lester
Clark near Newburgh, was struck by
lightning recently. The bolt shocked
four horses, knocking them down.
They are all deaf as a result. Frank
Birdsall, a farm hand, was knocked
down, tho lightning passing through
a pitchfork he held, and the soles be
ing burned from his shoes. Tho side
of the barn was knocked out, and
tho roof -was torn off a box stall. Tho
current followed a wire clothes lino
to a chicken house, then down an
iron rope inside a well curb, follow
ed the pipe to tho farmhouse, broke
every pano in one of tho windows, en
tered tho room, shattered the tele
phono and broke a lighted lamp,
which set fire to the house. The
flames were extinguished before
much damage was done. When tho
lightning loft thp houso it followed
a wire fence, struck a pole that held
It, and entered tho ground, tearing
up tho cement in which tho pole was
Tho following officers of Hones
dale Council, No. 980, Jr. O. U. A. M.,
wore installed Friday evening, July
11, for tho ensuing term:- Jr. Past
Councilor, Charles Gray; councilor,
Curt A. Pohle; vice councilor, Box
Nicholson: rppnrdlncr uocrnhnr 1?ni
Mitchell; assistant recording secre-
iury, jj reu Mrum; unanciai secretary,
Fred Trask; warden,- Olaf High
house; chaplain, Rev. Geo. S. Wen
dell; conductor, N. Mantle; Inside
sentinel, G. Brooks; outside sentinel,
S. Doney; state representative, Duane
Lohman; treasurer, M. Jones; trus
tees, D. Lohman, John Carmlchael,
Rex Nicholson; alternate, J. Car
mlchael. Two more members were
admitted to tho order, Leon Ross
and Lester Andrews. During tho
past six months tho Honesdale coun
cil havo taken in 55 members and
they expect to take in 100 more in
tho next six months. Thomas H.
Walter, State Councilor of Pennsyl
vania, was present at the meeting
and ho gave a very Interesting talk
to tho members of the order.
Girl wanted In stitching room
of Union Stamp Shoe Company. It
Card party at Golf Club Houso
Friday Evening, July 18, at 8 p, m.
for members and friends. 57tl.
Mrs. Percy Cole spent Sunday
with her husband in Forest City.
Miss Nellie Reardon of Scranton is
spending two weeks at Lake Como.
M. Lee Braman was transacting
business in Pittston tho latter part
of last week.
Harold Downs, of White Mills, is
clerking at the Grand Union Tea
Mr. and Mrs. George Grambs aro
the parents of a daughter born on
Sunday, July 13.
Mrs. W. H. Olsen has been the
guest of her sister, Mrs. Milton
Lewis of Carbondale recently.
Mrs. John Fisher has purchased
two lots on Westside avenue of An
drew Thompson. Consideration,
Misses Florence Brown and Louise
Edgar left Monday morning for New
York City where they will spend a
few days. .
Mrs. R. W. Hill of Avoca, N. Y.,
is visiting at the home of Hon. P. A.
Clark. Mr. Hill also visited there
for a few days.
Peter Merrll, florist, of Scranton,
who died early Monday morning,
was a cousin of Mrs. G. W. Decker,
of Fifteenth street.
Mrs. Thomas McKenna has re
turned from a pleasant visit spent
with friends and relatives at Atlantic
City and Philadelphia.
Mrs. John Mullen and daughter,
Lillian, of New York City, are
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas McKenna, Court street.
Mrs. John Sonner, Jr., and Mrs.
Anna Neugent havo returned home
from a pleasant visit with their
brother, Peter Balles, in Pittsburg.
Mr. and Mrs. August Haberteur,
of Great Bend, who have been guests
of the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
H. A. Wagner on Main street, have
Hon. E. B. Hardenbergh, daughter,
Miss C. Lou Hardenbergh, and Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Roberts returned
Sunday from a nine-day auto tour
of the New England states.
Mrs. George Thomas and daugh
ter of Brooklyn, aro spending a
month's vacation with Mr. and Mrs.
Stephen Bauer and Mr. and Mrs.
John Thomas, both of River street.
Fred Hlller, who is engaged in
business in York, Pa., returned to
that city on Monday after spending
his vacation with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Rudolph Hlller on Church
Dr. T. C. Fitzsimmons, superin
tendent of the "Criminal Insane Hos
pital at Farvlew, accompanied by
M. J. McDonnld and Benlamin Hos-
trandre, were in Honesdale Monday
morning on legal business
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Coon and
two daughters, of Clark's Summit,
motored to Honesdale on Saturday
and were Sunday guests of Mrs.
'Coon's parents, Mr. and Mrs. George
W. Decker, of Fifteenth street.
Mrs. Ellen Drake returned tjo
New York City on Saturday after
spending a few days, with her sister,
Mrs. John Blake, on Terrace street.
Mrs. Hiram Terwllliger, of Scranton,
also recently visited her sister, Mrs.
President Loree's son, of tho Dela
ware and Hudson system, now sta
tioned at Carbondale, and who Is as
sistant to the Trainmaster of the
Pennsylvaniaivlsion, visited Hones
dale Saturday on business pertaining
to the road.
Hon. A. T. Searle and son, Attor
ney C. P. Searle left Monday after
noon for Danvers, Mass., where they
will visit tho former's mother, Mrs.
Emily A. Searle. Before returning
home they will spend a few days at
Lake Senepee, N. H.
Mrs. C. H. Crandall, of Atlantic
City, who had been spending some
time at tho John Mandeville home at
Hawley, left there for Corey, Pa.,
Thursday to visit relatives and
friends before returning home. Mrs.
Crandall formerly lived In Hones
dale. Philip Krantz, manager of the
American Knitting Mill, has purchas
ed of the Appley estate, through W.
H. Lee, attorney, the lot adjoining
tho Durland brick block on East
street. Mr. Krantz contemplates
placing a house on his new pur
chase in the near future.
Mr. and Mrs. Harper of Philadel
phia and son Harold, and Harry and
Jesse Halloway, who aro guests at
the' homo of Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Reid at Whito Mills, accompanied by
Misses Florence and Anna Reid aro
spending two weeks at the former's
cottago at Lake Tuttercon.
Alfred L. Schuller returned' to
Now York City on Monday nfter
spending the past ten days at his
former homo hero. Ho oxpects to
return in three weeks' time and ac
company Mrs. Schuller and daugh
ter 'Margaret, who are visiting here,
to Upper Montclalr, N. J.
William G. Blakney and Asa E.
Bryant returned Saturday from a fow
days' outing in Pike county. Whllo
in tho wilds of Plko county they
sought "Rattlesnake. Jack" O'Connor,
the celebrated snake hunter. Sev
eral large pickerel were caught. Mr.
Bryant brought home a skin of a
four foot rattler. It was a beauty.
William Gehrhardt, of Scranton,
was In Honesdale, on Saturday look
ing over tho property of tho Herald
Press Association, Mr. Gehrhardt Is
in tho printing business in Scranton
and is considering the advisability of
buying the Herald property. He
spent tho time looking over the terri
tory. W. W. Wood, trustee, was out
of town. Mr. Gehrhardt is a cousin
of W. B. Lesher, Register and Re
corder for Wayne county.
Dentil of nenry Itenfler.
Henry Reafler, a respected resi
dent of Hawley, died at his home
on Saturday last. He Is survived by
a wlfo and large family of children.
The funeral will be held this Tues
day morning. Mrs. Hannah Hagger
ty, of Honesdale, attended the funeral.
WHAT THE HOUSEMOTHER CAN
The thoughtful hou3emother is
sure to plan for the comfort of her
family in summer by providing ap
pliances and materials for the ready
making of fruit drinks. Iced tea
and coffee, lemonade, and orangeade
aro general favorites and if the
housemother gives a little fore
thought to tho matter iomo one of
these can be quickly made almost
any hour of the day.
The lemon squeezer should bo
handy; so should a plain sugar
syrup that can be used to better ad
vantage than crystal sugar, especial
ly If It comes thoroughly chilled, out
of the icebox; a chocolate or cocoa
syrup should also be kept on hand
and where milk drinks are liked,
there should be a shaker and strain
er, In the house. It is a good idea
to keep a bottle or jar of lemon juice
in the ice box all tho time.
A plan sugar syrup may be made
by boiling together for ten minutes
five 'pound of granulated sugar and
three quarts of water. This should
bo skimmed and strained, and kept
in the refrigerator. Two tablespoo'n
fuls of It will be enough to sweeten
Many persons find Iced tea ono of
the most refreshing, of summer bev
erages. Make the tea fresh at
breakfast time, using water that has
just come to a boil. Leave the wa
ter on the leaves just long enough to
draw the tea and pour it off at once
into a porcelain pitcher. As soon1
as It has cooled, set the pitcher in
the icebox, where the temperature
will be lowered. When you are
ready for It, you may either put a
big lump of ice into tho pitcher or
smaller pieces into the glasses. If
the latter, use the tall tumblers,
which come especially for this sort
Iced coffee is no more trouble, and
for this the coffee left over from
breakfast may be utilized. If you use
a percolator or French drip coffee
pot, the fluid has hot stood on the
grounds long enough to injure the
flavor and the coffee may be poured
into a pitcher and set aside as you
would do with the iced tea.
On the foundation of lemonade
and of tea a number of delicious hot
weather drinks may be compounded
these being suitable for entertain
ing as well as for family enjoyment.
One of the best is a fruit punch,
which is a strong lemonade to which
is added sliced pineapple, orange,
banana, strawberries, cherries, rasp
berries almost any sort of fruit.
When tho compound is poured over
a big lump of ice in a punch bowl,
it furnishes a beverage that cannot
fail to be acceptable on a hot day.
To a good lemonade, made in pro
portion of four lemons, a small cup
ful of granulated sugar and a pint of
water may be added the juice and
pulp of six oranges and a heaping
l tablespoonful of minced
Pour this on a block of ice and just
before serving turn in a quart of
Apollinaris or other good charged
water. This is a variant on the
fruit punch mentioned above.
Another excellent punch with lem
ons for a foundation is made by mix
ing the juice of six lemons with a
cupful of granulated sugar and let
ting it stand in the cold an hour.
Crushed ice about two cupfuls
may then be put in the punch bowl
and tho lemon and sugar poured on
it. Take long-stemmed sprigs of
mint and crush the stems between
the fingers, so as to bring out the
flavor. Stick these into tho fruit, ice
and sugar and at the last moment
empty upon them a couple of bottles
of ginger ale, which should have
been well chilled in advance.
The mint-crowned punch bowl is
very attractive to look at, giving
pleasure to the eye as well as to the
U. S. TO ISSUE A MAGAZINE.
Journal of Research Will Replace Cer
tain Agricultural Bulletins.
Radical changes In the publications
of the department of agriculture nro
to be made in connection with the
establishment by tho department nnd
tho agricultural colleges and experi
ment stations of tho country of the
Journal of Research. This maga
zine, which will be issued monthly or
oftener, according to the volume of
scientific matter on hand, will do awny
with tho technical bulletins which
have been issued in tho past. It will
be edited by three representatives from
tho department nnd two from colleges
Publication of farmers' bulletins will
be coutlnucd by tho department, but
in many Instances tho pamphlets wl"
deal with problem nffectlug n partlcu
lar section of tho country Other pub
lications of broad general interest will
be spread over the whole country.
NEW LABOR LAWS.
Commissioner Jackson Summarizes
tho More Important Provisions.
In a statement Just Issued John P.
Jackson, the new .commissioner of la
bor and industry of Pennsylvania,
whoso duties includo those of tho
chief factory inspector, wiped out by
tho act crqatlng tho department of la
bor and industry, summarizes the
more important geenral provisions
relating to tho employment of la
bor, and makes a plea for co-opera
NOTICE TO WATER
The'use of hose for sprinkling is abso
lutely prohibited, except between the hours
of 6 and 8 a. m. and 6 and 8 p. m.
Honesdale Con. Water Co. '
tion on the part of employers with
A skeleton of the suramr.ry fol
lows: Minors under 14 may not be em
ployed in any establishment.
Minors under 10 may not bo em
ployed in or about establishments for
the manufacture or preparation of
white lead, red lead, paints, phos
phorus, phosphorus matches, poison
ous acids, or for the manufacture or
stripping of tobacco or cigars, except
where special permission has been
granted by tho commissioner of la
bor and Industry.
Minors under 18 may not bo em
ployed In hazardous occupations.
'Minors under 18 may not be em
ployed unless they can read and
write tho English language intelli
gently, and are physically qualified
for their work.
Boys under 10 may not bo em
ployed in any establishment moro
than 10 hours a day, except to mako
a shorter work day (not holiday) for
ono day In the week, and not moro
than 58 hours In any week.
Prior to November 1, 1913, girls
under 18 may not be employed for
more than 10 hours in any one day,
except to make a shorter work day,
and not more than 58 hours in any
week. Females over 18 may not bo
employed more than GO hours In any
one week or 12 in any one day.
After November 1, 1913, no fe
males may be employed more than
six days or 54 hours In any one week.
No females under 21 may be em
ployed between 9 p. m. and G a. m.,
except telephone operators oveu 18
years of age.
No females may be employed In
any manufacturing establishment be
tween 10 p. m. and G a. m., except as
managers, superintendents, clerks
No minor botween 14 and 1G may
be employed in any establishment un
less the employer procures and keeps
on flle an employment certificate.
Employers are required to return
certificates to children who leave
In each work room notice muBt bo
posted of hours of work required for
each day of the week for each class
of workers employed, also a printed
copy of the factory laws.
After November 1, 1913, every em
ployer of females shall post conspicu
ously in at least one of the rooms
where such female is employed, a
schedule of the hours of labor of
every female, containing her name,
daily and weekly hours nnd time of
commencing and stopping work and
meal hours, also printed abstract of
the woman's employment law.
After November 1, 1913, employ
ers of women shall mako reasonablo
effort to supply clean and pure
drinking water to be kept properly
covered, and no money shall bo col
lected by employer from employes
for ice water furnished.
Outside of cities of tho first and
second class all buildings In which
persons aro employed above the sec
ond story must be' provided with
more than one way of egress, and in
addition thereto shall have ono or
more external fire escapes in the dis
cretion of the commissioner of labor
unless a certificate of exemption is
given by him. Monthly fire drills, in
which all employes must take part,
are required in factories where
women and girls are employed.
DELAWARE & HUDSON AND ERIE
D. & II.
Lv. Honesdale A.M
Ar. Honesdale A.M.
Note Trains dally except Sunday.
F L O U
$1.49 PER BAG
3 Cans of Corn 25c
4 pkgs. Corn Starch . ,2,"c
2 Cans Salmon . . . . .20c
3 pkgs. Corn Flakes . . .25c
JOlii! GROS BY
Fancy Teas, Coffees, Spices,
Groceries and Provisions.
M2 South Main Street,