The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, August 01, 1913, Image 1
THE CITIZEN. nave You a Iloaso For Sale or For Rent? Use Our Cent-A-Word Adlets. The Citizen AC scrs Recognlzo tho Vnluo of Tli) s per By Results Obtained. 71st YEAR. --NO. 62 HONESDALE, WAYNE CO., PA., FRIDAY, AUGUST 1, 1913. PRIG,' s i CENTS ERST MARRIAGE LICENSE ISSUED UNDER NEW LAW LOCAL COUPLE FIRST TO APPLY t OX THURSDAY UNDER NEAV EUGEXICS LAW. Prothonotary nnd Deputy Xot Very Enthusiastic Over Jew jjiccn.se Law Which Inquires Into Appli cant's Physicul Condition. July was a very dull month In the marriage license department of the court house. Only six licenses were I..An mtt n i ,1 til lltf wftffl fill H C 1." O fl fLCU V 11 k W. V- J .iu.u i- . . creaso in the number of licenses this month as compared to the same uuiiui lust yeui. u uuiiug to mnriLii ui i uiv kiovcu utcuoca i cm antofl Tn Mm Inpnl nfTloo nf hrntiianoLiirv uuruba Liitji o litis ucuii 11..-.. I ,.-,1 Inr 4 It - nnn I K UUlllik L11U uuot r.wn WHKKh Li. II LI LilUV U1U nUUiCUi The cause of tho worry Is the fact II JLL ItUVUIliUl 1CUC1 UllO DiKUWU. kUO . 1 1 1 nn..J1 innncanis ior licenses lu uiuvu luui ney are in gooci meniai anu pnysicai lilt A. 11.. XI At. s naknri for. otherwise no license 'illl IIH lil Vtiil LUC 111. Vtlll 11 UD IIIUI he now law has taken effect and i . 11. . .1 1" ! assies? The first marriage license to be rIllI1IMIl 1II1IIMI lilt! IIM11 111. V 1 1 13 IDOUliU Ji H HA uu I J Him " 1 1" fl nil" nfnrn thn snrnlncr inciriflntnl of re- I . 1 il. . l...t 1 1 T .. I . .. nnHnli1 hie difficulties. Now it mav be con- idered much in the light of a pleas- nt. nastimo when obtaining the li nn CO The couple who applied for a li- ense in the nrothonotary's office iiursuay morning wore vi ureu- or nf nnr innrln r. nnrl Airs. Mnrv lergmann, of Honesdale. Both ap- licants successfully answered the umerous questions required by the ew act of assembly and it was dif cult to determine which tho pros sctlve bride and bridegroom or the eputy prothonotary were the lore embarrassed, as the exaniina- lon proceeded. Everybody took it pod naturedly. Prothonotary Barnes and deputy, liss Marqia Barnes, do not seem ;ry enthusiastic over the provisions the law which require them to Ik embarrassing questions of the Biplicants, but at the same time ley acknowledge that the new law lis its good points as well. They have the power to say Blether or not a license shall be I anted and in the event of a doubt e case goes before the county Bdge Who will hear the evidence in lurt or in chambers, without jury Id decide accordingly. ETAIL CLOTHIXG MERCHANTS TO ORGAXIZE. Form Association For Purpose of Regulating Closing Hours and Mutual Help. I It has been stated on good au jrity that a meeting of the leading lail clothing merchants will be ud this (Thursday) evening at the leeman store for the purpose of fming an association to be known The Retail Clothing Merchants' fcociation of Honesdale. The fol ding merchants are interested in new venture and express tho be lt is a decided progressive move- Int: A. W. Abrams, Bregstein 3S Irving B. Brown, the Freeman kre and George Rlckert & Son. object of the association is mu ll help and also to regulate the sing hours of all clothing stores Honesdale so that they will be unl- im. The date of opening in the Ilday season or spring of the year 1 also bo fixed the same for each. Icers will be elected and every lg will be dono to make the asso- tion a permanent one. SAD DEATH OF I. E. TIBBETTS. I.'OWARDLY CHAUFFEUR RUXS DOWN WOMAN. ier ( 111 H via ' er Hitting n Woman Witli His f nr, a Car Driver in Scranton Cool- Stops Ills Machine. Takes n look at the Injured Person. Then Ipeeds Away Like n Coward, cranton, Pa July 31. Mrs. Geo. Iton, of 3G1 North Rebecca ave- was struck last night at 10:15 ock by a large touring car at the Iier of Swetland street and Hyde Park avenue. Tho tour- turned into North Hyde Park , just as Mrs. Lunton was fjing tho street. Seeing that the pmoDiio was closo to her, the wo- iDecame contused and before she led H the automobile had Wk her. Alighting from the car, driver whose name could not be Irtained took one glance at the Ired woman and quickly motored f. rs. Lupton was taken to the e of Roland Thomas, 270 North e Park avenue, where she was a medical treatment. It was Id that her right knee can was ly lacerated. In the death of Isaac E. Tibbetts Honesdale loses one of its most high ly esteemed citizens. Tho announce ment of his death came as a com plete surprise to his many friends in Honesdale who did not know of his Illness. Mr. Tibbetts was taken 111 about three weeks ago In New York City, where he held an excel lent position with the Standard Sew ing Machine company, and in whose employ he has been the majority of the years of his life. For many years Mr. Tibbetts traveled in Pennsylva nia In the interest of the above com pany, Installing sewing machines In factories. After a needed vacation of a few months he was withdrawn from the road and given a position in the New York office of the com pany, having as his duties the con tinued development of the commer cial end of the business. He held this position when he was taken 111. After coming home, Mr. Tibbetts suffered with ear trouble and tak ing the advice of his physician, Dr. F. W. Powell, went to the State Hospital, Scranton, where he receiv ed treatment for same and was on tho road to recovery when other complications set in. His condition grew weaker until tho final sum mons came, 0:15 Monday evening, death resulting from arterial scler osis of the brain and uremic coma. The remains were brought to Honesdale on tho 3:15 Delaware and Hudson train Tuesday afternoon and taken to his home on East street. The funeral was held from his late residence Wednesday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock, Rev. Dr. W. H. Swift officiating. Interment was made In Glen Dyberry cemetery. Isaac E. Tibbetts was born in Da mascus township December 14, 185G, and was therefore in the 58th year of his life. In early manhood ho taught school iri' Berlin township. Mr. Tibbetts was a man of unusual traits. He was very sociable, pos sessing the qualities that won the admiration of all with whom ho came in contact. Mr. Tibbetts was a congenial neighbor nnd was a man of strong character. Ho always wore a smile and always had a pleasant word for everybody. His acquaintances were many, all of whom are greatly grieved over his demise. Mr. Tibbetts is survived by a wife and one step-daughter, Mrs. W. J. Yerkes, of Honesdale, and one sis ter, Mrs. Clinton Gray, of Hornell. The family and relatives have the profound sympathy of the commun ity in their bereavement. The deceased became a member of Honesdale Lodge, No. 218, Free and Accepted Masons in 1900 and was, also a member' of the local order of Heptasophs. The. services at lie grave were in 6liarge of the Masons. The pall-bearers were: Hon. E. B. Hardenbergh, O. M. Spettigue, Sr., and E. 11. Callaway, representing Honesdale Lodge No. 21S. Free and Accepted Masons, and Philip Krantz, W. H. Lee and Charles E. Dodge. WILSON GIVES NEWS iBONDALE PEOPLE IX WAYNE lie Leader of Monday says that: Ir. and Mrs. Thomas Turano, of West Side, are spending the week teen's. liss Janet Tuthlll, of Sterling, and irother are spending a week with Helen Stuart of Canaan street. homas V. Monahan, David J. Con- Iton and Tom F. Sullivan have rned home after spending the week at tho Healey House, Lako Issos Ada and Alico Chumard discontinued their residence In Iclty and will make their future I) in Waymart where they form resided. I shier C, A. Emery, wife and are spending their vacation In item. Hattie Secor Dead. Miss Hattie Secor died on Tuesday evening shortly after midnight at the home of her sister, Mrs. Thomas Whittaker of Willow avenue. She was born in Honesdale December 25, 1856, her age being fifty-six years and seven months. She suffered a stroke of paralysis April 21, 1913, from which she never regained con sciousness. She is survived by one sister, Mrs. Thomas Whittaker, one nephew, Fred Whittaker and niece, Hattie Whittaker Smith, and flvo nieces, Florence, Mabel, Blanche, Lois and Helen Secor. The funeral will be held on Friday at 2 p. m. at the home of her sister on Willow avenue, Rev. W. H. Swift officiating. Interment in Glen Dyberry. Death of Arthur Ucnscl. Word was received in Honesdale Wednesday announcing tho death of Arthur, seven-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Hensel, of New York City. The little fellow was visiting here this summer, but owing to ill ness was taken home and a specialist consulted. Instead of improving as was hoped for, he gradually grew weaker, until he was called home to that endless sleep. Death was due to spinal meningitis. Interment was made In his home city. The mother. who Is well known here, having fre quently visited at the homo of Theo dore Okowitz on Grove street, has the deepest sympathy of her many' friends in her sorrow. Sudden Death of James Noble Prob ably Duo to ITcat. On Thursday morning, July 31st, at about C:30, occurred tho sudden death of James Noble, the fourteen year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward F. Noble of Torrey. The boy seemed to bo in the best of health on Wed nesday morning and went to work in Mr. Chauncey Allen's oat field. An hour afterwards he was taken sick and removed to his home. He was not thought seriously ill, and seem ed to be feeling better, when the end came suddenly Thursday morning. .Besides his parents, ho is surviv ed by one sister, Bertha, and two brothers, Ralph and Linn. Tho fun eral will bo hold Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock from tho house, and at two o'clock from the Union church at Calkins. Interment will bo made In tho Calkins cemetery. THAT BRYAN HELD UP AMBASSADOR IMPRESSES SEX ATE COMMITTEE WITH HIS YIEWS. OX MEXICO. ' FUXERAL OF ELK LAKE VICTLMS Tho double funeral of Ernest and Harry Price, whoso deaths wero duo to drowning at Elk Lake on Sunday last, was held on Wednesday irom the home ot their late parents. in Carbondale, The two brothers oc cupied a single casket. Tho services, which wero largely attended, were In charge of Rov. Mr. England of tho Carbondale Trinity Episcopal church. Would, Rccognizo Huerta Snys Ma dero Was Murdered By Men Whose Friends Ho Had Executed. (N. Y. Sun, July 31.) Washington, July 30. A new turn came to-day in the Mexican situa tion when Henry Lane Wilson, Unit ed States ambassador to the southern republic, appeared before the Sen ate Committee on Foreign Relations. Official Washington had practically eliminated Ambassador Wilson as a factor In the solution of the Mexican problem ever since it became known that his suggestions had received scant consideration from the Presi dent and Secretary of State Bryan, but today ho came to the front with a bound. Facing a Senate commit tee which was strongly prejudiced against him, he retired after about three hours with most of the com mitteemen convinced that his was the only feasible plan thus far sug gested for dealing with the Mexican situation. Not only this, but members of tho committee, Democrats as well as Re publicans, were impressed to a sur prising degree with tho impartiality and fairness with which the Ambas sador treated the situation. They came away from the committee room convinced that he is not a partisan of Huerta or any other faction in Mexico. Furthermore, the Senators left their conference with Mr. Wil son acknowledging that there was at least good reason to doubt whether Huerta really was responsible for the niuraer of Madero. But the favorable impression made upon tho Senate committee by Mr. wiison s plan tor the recognition of the Huerta Government was not the only interesting development of the aay. The Ambassador s examina tion by the Senate committee served to establish the fact that complete re ports in regard to the Mexican situa tion had been made by him regularly to Secretary Bryan and suggestions had been advanced in regrad to a possible solution of tho Mexican problem. Members of the committee who had in vain sought to obtain de tailed information on this subject from the State Department wero as tonished at the showing made by Am bassador Wilson. Ambassador Wilson's plan for deal ing with the Mexican situation as laid before tho Senate committee provided for recognition by the United States upon the following conditions: 1. That a constitutional election be held In Mexico next October and that proper safeguards be adopted to insure a fair expression by the vo ters at the polls. 2. That pending claims of the United States agains.t Mexico, includ ing tne unamizai controversy and the Colorado River dispute, be adjusted on terms proposed by the United States. 3. That the pecuniary claims of American citizens and others be ad justed immediately through a com mission and arrangements made for assuring payment with a reasonable time. XOX-SUPPORT CHARGED 11Y .MRS. FRED STIXXARD. 'Squire Holds Him In S300 Bail for Appearance ,nt Court Stimmrd Refuses to Go and Live AVltli Wife. Fred Stinnard was arrested Tues day afternoon by Officer Canlvan on the charge of his wife, of desertion and non-support. A hearing before 'Squire Smith was held and Stinnard on his refusal to live with his Wife was held in bail for court. Failing to put up the $300 bond required he was placed in the county jail. Stinnard stays at Hotel Heumann whjile his wife remains on tho little farm In Cherry Ridge and as she stated to Squire Smith she was oblig ed to work very hard to keep the farin going. Three weeks ago she alleged while haying she suffered greatly from an accident which near ly caused her to lose her sight. She was walking near the load of hay when a stubble about the size of lead pencil pierced tho eye and broke off In 'there. Dr. E. W. Burns attended Mrs. Stinnard and removed the twig with difficulty. Mrs. Stlnnard's sight was impaired but she will not altogether lose it. Sho wears a green patch over tho right eye. Mrs. Stinnard also accused her husband of associating with other women. Tho charge was not denied by Mr. Stinnard, who, it Is said by those who know the situation, has good reasons 'for' not living with his wife. Tho 'Squire was evidently impressed with the story told by Mrs. Stinnard for he held the husband over to tho next term of court. RUNAWAY BAKERY WAGON UPSETS SPILLING EDIBLES GOVERXOR TEXER EXPECTED AT FARVIEW. It Is expected that Governor John K. -Tener will bo in attendance at the meeting of the Farviow commission Saturday, when the monthly meeting will be held. No meeting was held this month owing to the fact that no quorum was present. Governor Ten er will make an inspection of the hospital and will return to Harris burg the same day. The Farview hospital fared quite well at the hands of the governor, receiving an appropriation of $295, 500. 5405,000 was recommended by the legislature. BEACIILAKE MECCA FOR SUMMER BOARDERS. Beachlake is enjoying the patron age of 325 summer boarders from New York City and Brooklyn, and a jolly lot thoy are, too. The different houses are filled to their utmost ca pacity and there are more coming next week. For the next three weeks all rooms have been spoken for. The proprietors were unablo to take care or those who wanted to come this wool: and many wero com pelled to delay their vacation to this popular resort owing to all houses being engaged for the present. Sev eral of the boarders take advantage of the beautiful scenery in dear old W7ayne and come to Honesdale where they visit our stores and while away a few pleasant hours. The time Is not far distant when Honesdale will also have its share of summer board ers and It cannot come too quickly. BROOKLYN WOMAN DIES SUD DEXLY. Mrs. Olsem, wife of Captain Olsem of one of the fruit boats plying be tween New York and Cuba, died sud denly of hemorrhages on Tuesday at her boarding house in Rowlands. Mrsi Olsem was stricken suddenly and. without warning died before medical aid could be reached. She leaves three small children, who were with their mother when she wasj stricken. The remains were sHlpped by the Erie to "her late homo in Brooklyn Thursday morning, where the funeral will bo held and interment made. WHITE MILLS. July 31. The concrete basement of the Methodist church is nearly completed. The new Heptasoph hall is fast ap proaching completion and will be ready for occupancy in a short time. E. A. Wood, of Middletown, spent Sunday with his mother. Miss Verna Killam was a Sunday guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Christiana. Adolph Striepeke, of Ariel, was a visitor of friends in town over Sun day. Mrs. Carl and son, John, are guests of Mrs. Harry Williams. TRANSFERS OF REAL ESTATE. George E. Neville et ux., of Gouldsboro, to W. R. Nowell of Le high, land in Lehigh township, $1. George E. Neville et ux., to W. S. Neville, Lehigh, land in same town ship; ?1. Heirs of Ellen S. Stephenson to Johnson A. Stephens and R. B. Stephens of Buckingham, land in same township; consideration $1. Heirs of Ellon S. Stephenson to Johnson A. Stephens and R. B. Stephens of Buckingham, land in same township; consideration $1. Administratrix of Harry M. Stock er to J. E. Woodmansee, of Buck ingham, land in Buckingham town ship; consideration $1. The Cheapest and Most Successful! Form of Advertising is "WORD OF MOUTH" When Smith buys an article, discovers his money has purchased better value than usual, he feels elated, grows enthusiastic, tells his friends about it. f One sale grows to several. You can't make Smith talk unless you give htm something to talk about. You can't glvo Mm a piece of Jewelry or a watch that he' WILL talk about, unless you glvo him' absolutely the best for his money and tell him and show him that It Is guaranteed. That's good "Word of Houth" Advertising. ROWLAND Quality Jeweler Opposite New Postoffice "The Daylight Store" Honesdale, Pa. HORSE OX SCHWEXKER'S BAK ERY WAGOX DECIDES TO RUN WHILE DRIVER IS AWAY. AT ROPPIXG BOMB. BuRgy BeloiiBliiK to G. W. Collins of Cherry Itklgo Smashed in Mixup on Main Street Bakery Wagon Damaged. Huckleberry pie, mince pie, apple pie, in fact many kinds of pie as well as quantities of fresh bread, cookies, etc., adorned a considerable portion of tho street near the corner of Church and Seventh streets when George Schwenker's oakery wagon upset In the road following a runa way Thursday a little after the noon hour. Israel Tuch, driver for Schwenker's Bakery left his aged horse standing untied In front of the bakery while ho went inside to secure the feed bag for the horse. When ho came out tho horse was gone. In the mean time it had run away, probably pro voked by flies and took a wheel off the buggy belonging to G. W. Collins of Cherry Ridge, which was tied to a post near the bakery. This fright ened Tuch's horse more and it ran to the corner of Seventh street and came to grief near the next corner by colliding with the curbing. The wagon was upset and tho bakery goods wero spilled out on the street. The wagon was considerably damag ed but tho horse escaped Injury. CUTS OFF TWO FIXGERS. James Byaccy, aged 50 years, an emnlnvfi nf thn Onrnov Rlnptrlr. TP.la- vator Works, on South Main street, lost tiie two Hrst lingers from his right hand shortly before noon Wed nesday. Mr. Bracey works in the wood department and was operating a planer just before tho noon hour. He had hold nf n lnnftli nf li ing it across the' planer when In auuie manner ins rigni nana slipped and the fingers wero severed by the knives. Dr. Nielsen was called and dressed the wound. Mr. Bracey will be unable to use his right hand for some Hmn tn rnmo nnrl !f will moVft it practically impossible for him to use me nana ai an until ne becomes used to the situation. DESTROY GU; jj , oo Misslo Thrown From Aeroplono Blows Up Mexican Federal SlUp In Gunynms Harbor. Xogales, Ariz., July 30. The Mex ican federal gunboat Tamplco, was rlnntrnvorl In- a lininl. il n i wl jr-nm 1-1- - --ii ii w iv in u u.w;cu 1IUU1 an aeroplane over Guaymas harbor, 1 declares an official insurgent mes , sage. It was said that Aviator Did I ier Masson made three flights over tne narbor before he succeeded in hitting the boat. Governor Ignacio Pasquerla re ceived w6rd of the reported insur gent victory while ho was on his way north from Hermoslllo. Ho was met at Nogales, Sonora, by Jose Mayora, the Sonora governor, who had been at Tucon, Ariz., leaving the affairs of state with Pasqueira. It was said that the two would confer regarding either elections or turning over the government to Maytorena. While it was reported during the Italian-Turkish war that a war vessel was sunk by a bomb dropped from an aeroplane tho roport was never con firmed. There is said to be no other report of a similar feat on record, al though bombs have been dropped in military camps during tho Balkan war. Masson has made various at tempts to damage the four shops of tho Mexican army and navy at Guays, but has met with indifferent success. OF INTEREST TO ALL WHO WANT GOOD ROADS -- SOME REASONS WHY GOV. TEN ER HAD TO CUT MUCH NEED ED APPROPRIATIONS. WEISER.RIDD NUPTIAL. This Thursday evening at 8 o'clock the marriace nf MI John Weiser, of Honesdale, will be solemnized at the home of the bridegroom's brother, William Weis er, in xne yuaicer uity. The bride groom is suffering from nervous neuralgia and is under the efficient care of Dr. William Clark, son of E. C. Clark, formerly of this place. Dr. Clark told Mr. Weiser that it would probably take two months of quiet rest before he .would notice any ma terial change in his physical condi tion. He claimed that the trouble was caused by over work and worry and is Quite enmmnn nmnnr nonnlo Honesdale friends extend congratula tions 10 me Driae ana bridegroom, wishing them a happy married life and hope that Mr. Weiser will soon regain his usual good health. INDIAN KXOCKED OFF CAR; AVAS BADLY HURT. An Indian in the employ of Young Buffalo's Wild West show which ex hibited hero on Monday evening, was struck in the head when passing un der tho downtown viaduct when the show was preparing to 'eave town after the evening performance. The Indian with several others were on top of one of the cars playing Pedro by the light of lanterns and did not notice that the' car was approaching the viaduct. The others lay down but the Indian was unable to do so and the bridge struck him In the head, knocking him off the car onto the track below. Ho was badly cut about the head and face and was put into one of the show cars where ono of their own doctors attended him. BEAR SEEN- AT MAPLEWOOliT" Natives of Maplewood saw a bear on Monday. The bear was prowling in the woods that top a hill at tho southern end of Lako Henry. Years ago when bears wero not so scarco In Wayne county as they are now, there was a bear-run that led from tho Moosic mountains through Maple wood and on over to Newfoundland. It was along this old run that the bear was seen on Monday. Bruin had probably walked all the way over from Pike county some where. Ho was headed back that way when he was seen. DAMASCUS MAN HELD IX $300 BAIL. Joseph Bergwelller, of Damascus was brought to Honesdale Thursday morning by Officer Canlvan on com plaint of neighbors who assert that Bergwelller Is of unsound mind and that he has made threats to kill. Ho was also charged with using vile language in the presence of women. A hearing was held before 'Squire R. A. Smith on Thursday afternqon and Bergwelller was held under $300 bail for court. A commission to in quire into his sanity will probably be appointed by Judge Searle. TRIANGULAR MAYORALTY COX TEST. There promises to bo some little amusement In the office of mayor for Hnnesrtnln. Tlirpn MnillHntno l.o.m been namedto wit: Billy Silver- sione ana nis conegue, nick Spencer, former mayor, and the present in cumbent in office, Hon. C. A. McCar ty. Mayor McCarty, it is claimed, can continue his office owing to thq fact that he was only appointed. Mrs. John Neal, of Beachlake, who has been seriously ill, is improving. The "Dirt Road" Part of tho State Suffers Heavily Old Claims Still Unprovided for A Big Cut Af fecting tho Reconstruction of tho National Rond Tho $50,000,000 Bond Scheme the Only Relief for Five Years to Conic. Harrisburg, July 31. Insufficient State revenue, due to the large excess of appropriations over the income of Pennsylvania for the next two years on the part of the Legislature, has resulted in a heavy reduction in the appropriations in aid of the improve ment of township highways on "dirt roads.'" These highways, embracing about 75,000 miles, have just been brought under the supervision of the State Highway department by the ap proval of tho new township road act, but their development will bo more or less retarded by the inability of the State to furnish the means. Will Have to Walt Somo More. . Appropriations made for the build ing of main highways and for State aid construction, as well as for re pair and maintenance of the State system, were all heavily cut, and the same fate has befallen the bills which were drawn to pay townships tho fif ty per cent, bonus on the cash road tax. The State has been remiss in this direction and despite of tho pass age of laws binding it'to the policy of aiding townships that abolish the work tax it still owes these townships for a couple of years. The Governor approved in its entirety the bill car rying $1,000,000 to meet the de ficiency in the payments for 1911 and 1912, but was forced to cut tho bill providing for 1913 and 1914 to $250,000 which will give only a fraction to the townships. Nothing could bo voted by the Legislature to meet tho deficiency existing in tho accounts of somo years ago. Quaker City Suffered Also. Philadelphia, which sought $400, 000 to improve the numerous miles of road In Its rural district so that they could connect with the improved roads In adjoining counties, suffered along with the rest, getting but one fourth of that sum. The $300,000 appropriation for reconstruction of tho National road In the southwest ern part of the State, was vetoed be cause the funds are not In sight. Hard to Wait 5 Years! These acts of the Governor, taken after thorough study of the revenue situation, bring homo rather forcibly the situation in which Pennsylvania finds itself in regard to its public works. Owing to the demands of the charities and the failure to pro vide new sources of revenue the only means to secure the money necessary for the systematic development of the highways Is through the propos ed $50,000,000 bond issue. Tho con stitutional amendment providing for this Issue will be voted upon In No vember and should it fail tho Stato will have to bo content for at least five years with road development entirely too small to meet tho pub lic demand. SUMMER BOARDERS, AND SOME ARE NOT. Six happy young ladles, evidently city boarders, smiling, happy and free from care, came to Honesdale for a good time on Wednesday and they had it, too. After a ride of per haps eight miles from the shores of one of Wayne county's many beauti ful lakes, tho bevy of girls stretched themselves, and alighted from a three-seated wagon. They then sauntered around historic Honesdale. Tho afternoon was pleasant (and tho girls too) and nothing was too good for them. Thoy visited tho ice cream parlors, fruit stands (my! but that banana was good) and ato to their heart's content. Just before leaving, the last good-byes to tho old town were said and tho bevy lined up on the curb of tho National Bank walk where they had a good tlmo. As tho sun's last rays ot tho day were fast fading from view at that spot, the young ladles with their sunny dispositions reflected tho kind of. sunshine that is. always welcome on a blue Monday. They left Hon.osdale with much reluctance. Gome again girls.