The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, October 09, 1908, Image 3

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WAYXK KAltM AtlKNCY. If von have I
any farm proiwrly or realty ofanyklnil.yoiti
can reclstcr with ns free of cost. and property '
Snd'flirmii'iV1 Uum-h ""' l'l,1,t,,, sillt("'- J
WAYXK KAItM AdKXCY. llonosdale. Pa. !
APTI.KS WANTint.-SccoiKl crude mtiilcs
will Ih lu.iilcl fur ten days, t-oninifiirliis
Thursday. Scml. .'Ith, nt I.:iki' Ariel station
switch. KISTi.HI! IlliOS. 2114
WANTK1V -A solicitor In every Inwiflill'.
Oood piiy for the rlulit
'AKS ul-'l'IHi.
iKiriy. inquires i 1 i-
MISS HAKHKNIlUlKill. or Simnton.
teacher of piano, theory and slyht-rcndlii!.'.
l'rlvnte n tit I class lessons. I'rldays and Sal
unlays in llonesilale.
Yom Kippur, or the Day of Atone
ment, began at ( o'clock last Sunday
evening among the faithful Jew s all over
the world, and was observed until six
o'clock on Monday evening. The day is
the celebration of the greatest and most
sacred festival in the Jewish calendar,
nnd in its observance the places of busi
ness of our Jewish merchants were closed.
A. F. Voigl, Fred. Michels, Henry
Schoell, Jonas Katz and Carl liocsiger,
of the Honesdale Skat Club, are repre
senting the local organization in the
North Kastern Skat. Congress, now hold
ing its session in Philadelphia. The con
tests, opened on Wednesday evening last,
and will close with a "conimers" and
grand reception entertainment to-night.
As the delegates from Honesdale are
among our strongest plnyers there is good
ground for the hope that they will se
cure at least, one of the valuable prizes.
Prof. Fred. L. tiraiubs, formerly of
Honesdale, now organist of the Church
of the Advent, Hirniinghaiu, Alabama,
is thus' complimented by the Advent
Herald: "It is hardly claiming too much
to say that the best music rendered in
any church in Birmingham is heard at
the Advent. Professor Orambs, though
the organist for many years loses none
of his enthusiasm for his loved employ.
As choirmaster he is painstaking, pa
tient, capableand highly esteemed, while
his musical ability and knowledge of his
art command the respect of all."
The past season was a most favor
nble one for the raising of musknielons
in Wayne county. K. Wilmot Carr, of
Prompton, has been a most successful
grower of above description of melons
for a number of years, but this season
eclipsed all previous efforts. Several
weeks ago the writer had the pleasure of
sainplingone that weighed eleven pounds,
besides numerous others since. George
EckLwho Lives just, above the, fair
grounds; John Burcher, of Honesdale,
and Treasurer Fred. Saunders, of Kasl
Honesdale, also grew generous quan
tities of them.
An encouraging start was made on
Tuesday evening toward the organization
of a choral society here under the leader
ship of L. 15. Phillips, organist, and chor
ister of the First Presbyterian church of
Scranton, and leader of the Scranton
Symphony orchestra. Mr. Phillips is a
thorough musician, who for eight years
had charge of the musical department
of Syracuso University. Honesdale is to
be congratulated on the opportunity
which lie affords our people to develop
latent musical talent. This should bo an
epoch-making winter, musically. All
who arc interested are invited to attend
the meeting next Tuesday, at 8 r. m., at
Grace church Sunday school room, when
the first rehearsal will take place.
Most people have heard of the cau
tious fellow, who, many years since, re
fused to pick up a ten dollar bill which
was lying on the sidewalk, because 'he
was obliged to allow a discount on one
he had found the week before, when he
wanted to use it. His sort are not all
dead yet if we may credit the following :
Half a dozen men passed by a fat-looking
wallet lying on the Main street side
walk, in Monongahela, on Wednesday,
each chuckling as he thought he was too
smart to be fooled. Then Krnest Mil
ward, a business man, came along, pick-
' cd it up and found it contained $237 in
bank notes. He left it with a trust com
pany, and two hours later the owner
, came and identified it and left $37 as a
reward for Milward.
"Othello" at the Lyric, on Tuesday
evening, was well patronized, but it can
not be said that the audience was an en
thusiastic one. In fact there are few
situations in Shnkspcare's tragedies cal
culated to draw forth great applause,
and "The Moor of Venice" is perhaps
the one least stimulating in that direc
tion. John Grifhth is an actor of the
old Forrest school, and the strut and rant
nnd violence which wns characteristic of
the latter's acting half n century ago does
not cnptivnUi the average audience of
to-dny. Miss Totten made a most pre
sentable Desdetnona, so far as personal
appearance aided by beautiful costumes
went, but sho wns grently disappointing
in what should have been the emotional
parts of her role. Iago, ungracious as
is the character protrnyed, was exceed
ingly well rendered by Pedro DeCordoba,
and Miss Graham, as Kmilia, his wife,
waH acceptnblo throughout nnd specinlly
strong in Iter denunciation of her bus
hnnd'fi treachery and double-dealing
witli the jenloiis Moor. For the rest it
may bo said that the piny wns well cos
tumed nnd staged, nnd (lint Manager
Dittrich is to bo commended for his evi
dent effort to please nil tastes in Ids se
lection of attractions,
-J. V. Starnes. IT. 0. Jackson. Hon.
L. Sherwood, .1. V, Lee ami K. V.
Jones, liavo been re-elected directors of
iitip Wnvni" Pminlv Societv.
ine latiicp 01 i nt- iTcsnvierniu
clmrcli will give a Dutch Supper in the ,
, . T, , ,.! n,. .w,i
chapel, IhttlMlav o.ening, net. it.
Dutch costumes, music, singing and a 1
Rood Dutch supper will make a most at-
..!.. !.... rp- -. ,,, I
A two-.tory fratne dwelling' house !
belonging to Deforest and Arthur Dow,
at l'restolt Dark, was destroyed In lire on
the l!:5d ult., probably the rcMilt of a tie-1
fective Hue. Tholosise.-titnnted at $1,-'
500, on which there was an insurance of
$700 in the WayneOounly Farmers' Mu
tual Insurance Company.
A Trust Company holding the bonds!
of the Port Jem's trolley lines lias com-'
nienced loreclo-nrc proceedings again"!
the corporation, and the public servic
comniission has instituted suits for fail-
tire to comply Willi its orders. So il ,ip
pears that olher'towns with street rail
ways have troubles as well as Hones
dale. The annual meeting of the Woman's
Auxiliary to the Hoard of Foreign Mis
sions in the Arehdeaconary of Serantoii.
was held in (iinco KpNcopal church on
Wednesday. The morning session open
ed at 111:!!!) o'clock with holy communi
on, followed at 11 :."( by a business
meeting and at 1 r. M., by luncheon.
The afternoon session opened at "nI'O
o clock. Addresses were given bv Miss
Lindlcy, of New York Junior Auxiliary,
and Mrs. H. 1'. Waltz, who has resided
in l'orto ltico for the pact two years and
wlio is intimately acquainted with con
ditions there. The sessions wen' well
attended. Quite a number were pieseut
from Scranton and oilier places.
William II. Ilulsizer, of West street.
has been connected with the Durlnud.
Thompson Shoe Co. for thirty-two years.
Miss Gertrude Hon, of Honesdale,
who was the guest for a few das of "Mies
Leona Panics, of Stroudsburg, has ri-
turncd home.
Married, in Wayniart, Oct. ft, I'.KIS.
by the ltev. W. F. Davis, Miss Deila
Heynolds, of Tirzah, Snsq. county, to
Hugh T. Williams, of Uniondale.
Miss Alice 'A. Gregory leaves to-night
for West Chester, Pa., where she will
spend a few days with her sister, Mis:'
Harriet, who is a student in tlieNoimal
School at that place.
Edward A. Lindsey and Miss 1'liza
beth M. Chambers will be married at the
residence of O. T. Chambers, uncle of
the latter, Fourteenth street, on Thurs
day afternoon of next vcek, October 15th.
liev. K. K. Davidson, the evangelist,
has closed his labors at Haw ley. lie
will preach in.the Presbyterian church,
Carbondale, this Friday evening, and
will begin a series of meetings at Coopers
town, X. Y., on Sunday.
Sheriff William H. Koadknight took
possession of his recent purchase, "Tin
Diamond Restaurant," so long success
fully managed by C. J. Weaver, (he 1st
insl. At the expiration of his term his
family will occupy the residential portion
of the building.
Clarence 11. Young, son of our
former townsman, Horace G. Young,
now of Albany, has been admitted lo
membership in the firm of Joseph
Walker it Sons, of "JO liroad street.
New York, bankers, and members of
the New York Stock Exchange.
Frank Cornell, long in the employ of
.1. K. Richmond as coachman, had a bad
fall through a misstep intothe cellarway
while engaged in closing the blinds at Mr.
Richmond's residence on Church si reel on
Monday night last. He managed to reach
his room after the accident, but when
Dr. H. 15. Ely was called on Tuesday
on Tuesday morning, it was found that
he had fractured three ribs in his Iclt
side. He will doubtless be housed for
some time.
Our special correspondent refiorls hav
ing interviewed all the candidates for
ollice in Wayne county, and all those
running for office in Lackawanna coun
ty who remain in a condition long
enough to beinterviewed. All are high
ly elated over their respective prospects
and without a single exception are fully
persuaded that they will receive im
mense majorities.
He also reports a fair "Apple" crop
in Wayne, but is satisfied that the
"Promise" crop isunusually large, willi
strong indications that the latter will be
wormeaten before election, to such an
extent that delivery will not compare
fnvorably with the expectations of those
who booked their orders early in the
He reports that ground has been bro
ken at Farview for the new Insane Asy
lum, but the institution will not be ready
for inmates until at least a year from
the present election.
He further reports t lint several of the
people who were so ruthlessly treated
by light lingered gentry nt the. late coun
ty fair are considering the embellishing
of their homes witli the new niolto
"What is n ('utility without a Fair,"
which is a companion piece to "What
is Home without a Stove."
Hums. Iirnlses mill scratches, bit? and little
cuts or In fact aiiythliii; rcimirlni.' u salve,
are best anil ciulckcsl hi ml lied anil healed hy
lieWllt'HCarfiollzed Witch Hazel Salve. Tim
IicnL salve for piles. He sure you get JJc
Wltl'H, Hold by l'KIL, Tlio Unit'clst"
Michael liyan died at Prompton on ,
Sunday last, Oct. 1, 1WS, aged C2 years. ,
He had been atllicted with cancer ofj
tin face, and a fortnight ago" was re
moved from the residence of Mrs. Mary ,
Short to the home of Salinda Uoloson,
where he died, He was a son of the
late Michael Kyan, of Steene. One sis
ter, Mrs. Penelope Finton, of Carbon
dale, survives him.
Mrs. George Kellam died at Dalton,
Lackawanna county, on Saturday last,
Oct. 1P0S. The remains were brought
to 1 lone-dale on Sunday anil the funer
al took place from the residence of her
mother on Di laware street on Monday,
with interment in St. John's U.C. ceme
tery. Deceased is survived by her hus
band and an infant child ; also by her
molhei. a brother, John, of this place,
and two siters, Mary of Honesdale and
Mrs. Lewis l'.eeny, of New York city.
George D. Olver died at his home in
Carbondale, Oct. r,, P.iOS, of pneumonia,
following:! cold contracted on the fair
grounds, near Honesdale, last week. He
was III years and .'! months old, and a
native of Wayne county. He had been
a resident of Caiboudale for some forty
years. I lc is survived by his wife, a son,
Floyd, and three married daughters.
The funeral services were conducted at
bis late home, this morning, after which
his remains were taken to Hethany for
The ileath of Joseph P. Williams, of
Starlight, on Monday, Sept. L'Sth, was
hrieily mentioned in our Tuesday's issue.
Mr. Williams, who died of heart trouble,
nnd reached thendvanced age of SI years,
s mouths and S days. He was born in
Fell township, Luzerne, now Lacka
wanna county, and married in lS-lil, his
wife dying n years ago, since which
time he has been cared for by his daugh
ter, Emelinc. The siirvivingchildren are
Perry J., Starlight, Frank. Cook's Falls,
X. Y., Leltoy, Laquinn, Pa., Miss Eme
linc, Starlight, and Mesdames Ophelia
ireer. LakoComo, Myrtle Taylor, Athens,
and Julia Km:, Starlight. The funeral
:viiccs were held at Stai light, on Thurs
day of lasl week, Uev. O. A. Marchai.t
A Good Work.
In our last issue we gave a summary
of the praiseworthy work accomplished
by I iouesdale's Society for the Preven
tion of Cruelty to Animals in the course
of four days. The organization is in
good bauds and violators of the law un
der its special supervision would better
lake heed lest they liud themselves sub
jected to Ihe heavy penalties specified
as punishments for tin-common, aijfl as
they may think, excusable offenses.
Overloading, iiisullicicut padding of har
ness, saddles, etc., and unnecessary or
cruel heating of horses, as is shown by
the report, brought eleven offenders to
gi iff during lair week. The same vigi
lance which was exercised during that
annual exhibition will be continued
throughout the year, and the inhuman
owner who attempts to run the guantlct
of our sl reels with lame, insulliciently
led or otherw ise incapacitated horses maj
expect to be taken before a magistrate
and mulcted in (he heavv lines and costs
which tin1 law authorizes.
The Ladies' Circle of the G. A. I!. will
hold their regular meeting on Friday
evening, Oct. i:!th, at 7:.'!0 v. m.
There will be Evening Prayer and ser
mon by l!ev. A. L. Whittaker, in the
Presbyierian church, Wayniart, on Sun
day, Oct. Uth, at :i p. m.
Theie will bean executor's sale of
the balance of t best ore stock and house
hold goods on the premises of the late
Martin Prentiss, in Pleasant Mount, on
Saturday, Oct. 1(1, 1!H)S, at 10 o'clock A.
M. Terms of sale, cash.
Needlework Guild. Will the contrib
utors notice the date Nov. ftth, of the
vearlv meeting and send in their dona
tions to the directors by the last day of
Capt. James Ham Circle, Ladies of
Ihe G.,A. IL. will hold their autumnal
supper next Tuesday evening, Oct. l.'ith,
at the home of Mrs. I. II. Mall.
Oct. 7lh. Mrs. Merrill Holkcom and
daughter, Nettie, of Carbondale, are
isitingthe former's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas ltidd.
Several from this place attended the
Wayne County Fair last. week. Although
thin season liasl'en a very dry one, the
exhibition of grain, fruit and vegetables
was very good, '
l.ydia Pulis is visiting friends in Car
Mr. and Mrs. Jenkins, of Jersey City,
are Visiting friends in this vicinity, Mr
Jenkins preached in the chapel last
Sunday evening. They will also hold
meetings on Tuesday, Wednesday and
Thursday evenings of Ibis week.
Annn I'olkcom and Daisy Kimble are
, ai Willi drove, is, .1., where they are
i employed as waitresses at the Alaska
I House.
Itohert Henderson started on his re
, turn trip to California on Monday morn-
ing, having spent two months with his
parents, Mr. midairs, Edward Header
I son, of ltileyville,
OrroiiER Cth. After a long illness
P.erry Decknrd died on the evening of the
3rd, and was buried on the fith nt Noble
town. He is survived by a widow and
three daughters, Mrs. W. K. Haller anil
Misses Ada and Eloda.
John Gillner is improving.
Thomas Musgrovc will sell at public
sale the effects of his brother William on
next Saturday.
The sale last week at John Smith's
was well attended and everythingbrought
a fair price.
Purton Cliff and family came up from
Philadelphia last week on an automobile
and on returning Miss Adalaide Noble
accompanied them.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Hroadhead, of
Delaware Water Gap, came to town in
an automobile, Minnie Howe'and Mrs.
Lipman, of Philadelphia, accompany
ing them.
Miss Mabel Howe of Detroit, Mich., is
calling on her many friends in town and
we are all pleased to see her.
Miss Foster is teaching the Maple
Grove school : Miss Nogcle, at Jericho :
Miss Finley, at Leetown, and Miss lleb-
erling at .ion so peace and harmonv
again reigns in the community.
We were all very thankful for the re
cent rains and never saw a better time
for farmers to do fall work. We are
sorry to say that but few will have verv
much to dispose of in the shape of ap
ples, potatoes, or in fact anything else
that will bring much money.
We nil pleased to receive two cop
ies of the Citizen each week, and cer
tainly wish the editors and all connected
with the paper success.
Mrs. Grace Hutler Fisk of Shickshin
ney came to town yesterday and is the
guest of her mother.
J. W. Maddox, having disposed ofhis
real estate to a Mr. Graves of Sparrow
bush, N. Y., moved away last week.
White Mills.
Oct. 7th. Joseph Kelch,.Ir., who has
been working in Corning, N. Y., for
some time, is in town.
Mr. and Mrs. Win. Werner are rejoic
ing over the arrival of a young son.
C. H. Dorllinger made a business trip
lo New York, on Friday last.
W. H. Ham purchased a pair of mules
at the Wayne County Fair.
The White Mills Central Republican
Club will hold their regular meeting on
Friday, Oct. 0th.
Lost, strayed or stolen from Whito
Mills, fifty subscribers to The Citizex.
Whoever will return the same to Joseph
Stephens will be rewarded with the paper
for one year for one dollar and fifty cents.
Teach your chickens to roost where
they are to remain for the winter, and
do not. close the building too tight at
first. If you do they will get too warm,
and when they are let out these frosty
mornings will contract the roupe.
Minor Prown has gone West in search
of potatoes and cabbages, to supply the
people of White Mills, owing to the scar
city of these essentials in this county.
Harry Williams held a dance on Sat
urday evening, to which his many friends
were invited.
Florence Atkinson, our postmaster,
has gone to Corning, and from there
will go to Pochester, on a pleasure trip,
and also to visit, her old time friends,
Mr. and Mrs. John Little.
The executive board met at Wm. H.
Ham's, insurance oflico, to make prep
arations for the coming campaign. Theie
was considerable chewing, as Mr. Ham
treated the board to chestnuts.
One dav this week Prof. Howell built
a tire in the furnace of the school build
ng, and as some birds had built their
nests in the chimney, obstructing the
draft, the rooms at once became full of
smoke, whereupon the principal blew
the lire horn. Great credit must be
given White Mills teachers, as the build
ing was vacated in a few seconds, with
no confusion in using the new fire es
capes. The children say it was like a
real fire.
At The Lyric.
What is regarded by long odds as the
most, important thentrical event of the
season is the announcement that Mana
ger lienj. H. Dittrich, of tbe Lyric
Theatre, has completed arrangements
with Alfred E. Anrons whereby there
will be presented here on Friday even
ing, Oct. Kith, the greatest of all New
York dramatic successes, "The Devil."
Mr. Aarons is to present to us the genu
ine article exactly, as presented at the
Garden Theatre, New York, by per
mission of Henry W. Savage, who con
trols the only authorized version of
l'ranz Molnar's famous play, which has
been the rage of Europe for the past sea
son. The Internntionnl Picture Co. of Pitts
burg, will present ntthe Lyric on Friday
evening, uct. titn, Dcautilul new mov
ing pictures of tho Lifo of Christ, giving
illustrations of his birth, baptism, mir
acles, Last Supp"er, trial, crucifixion,
resurrection and ascension. Absolutely
nothing that could bo construed as of
fensive or sacrilegious, but as pure nnd
benelicial as the most impressive ser
mon. In connection with the Life of
Christ n series of other new nnd up to
date pictures will be shown. Pox otlico
open Friday, Oct. fUh, at 1) A. M. Or
chestra nnd Dress Circle, 30 cents; Dal
cony, 20 cents ; Gallery, 10 cents. All
seats reserved hut tho gnllery.
HcWItt's Ml tleJUarly lUHcrs. Ihe famous lit
tle liver idllH. They are small, sure, vate
nllls! Sold by VEIL, The Urneelat,
New York (Hints and Chicago Cubs Play Off
Disputed Contest of Sept. 23d.
flime Called at .1 P. M.
The New York "Giants" and the
Chicago "Cubs" of the National League
played off their tie for the base liall
championship, in New York, Jyestcrday
afternoon. Mathewson and Presnahan
were tbe battery for New York and
Pfeistcr and Kling for Chicago. The
game was umpired by Johnstone and
Klein. New York had 1 error and 5
hits, Chicago no errors and S h;,s.
1 2 3 4 ft 0 7 8 9
NewYork 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 2
Chicago 004000U0OM
Oct. 3, 1!X)8. To Mr. and Mrs. Wm.
Wngner, of East Honesdrjle, a son.
Oct. 4, 100S. To Mr. and Mrs. Gustavo
Schmidt, of Seelyville, a daughter.
Oct. 6th. Misses Catharine and Mary
Shcvalier of Mnnasqunn, N. Y., are
guests of Miss Mabel Skinner.
Mrs. Adelia Nichols has returned from
a visit with Pleasant Mount friends.
Mrs. Florence Drown of New York
city was a recent guest of Miss Minnie
Miss Dessie E. Skinner arrived home
Thursday after a pleasant visit with
Dingbamton and Deposit friends.
Miss Mary C. Dexter has gone to
Drooklyn and will spend several weeks
with relatives there.
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Card are enter
taining a baby daughter.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sherwood and
daughter Dessie of Hoytville, Pa., arc
guests of Mrs. Peeves Sampsom
Mrs. Elbridge Carpenter returned
from Dingbamton on Monday last.
Miss Minnie Gay spent Su nday a
Kcnoza Lake, N. Y.
Kodol Is a combination of natural dices
tlveiulcesand it dleests all classes of food
and every kind of food, so you see it will do
the work that the stomach itself does. The
only difference between It and the stomach is
the stomach can cot out of order and Kodol
cannot, lint Kodol can put the stomach in
eood order, liny Kodol today. It is guaran
teed. Sold by PHI b. The DrusKibt.
mi.C. 15. Pit AD Y, Dkxtist, Honesdale, Pa.
OmcK HouRs-s, a, ni. to a i. m.
Any evening by appointment.
Citizens' phone. SI. Residence. No. Ni X.
At any time when your stomach Is not in
good condition, you should take Kodol. be
cause Kodol digests all the food you eat. and
It supplies health and strength for the stom
ach in that way. You take Kodol Just for a
little while when you have slight attacks of
Indigestion and you takeit Just allttle longer
In order to get relief from severe attacks or
Indigestion or Nervous Dyspepsia. Try
Kodol today. Sold bv PHIL. The Druggist.
Autumn and Winter Goods
Now on Display at
Menner & Co., Keystone Stores
Chic in Stylo.
Models to fit all forms in Ladies, Misses and Juniors
Coats. Evening Cloaks, .Fur Jackets, Collars and Muffs,
Menner & Co.'s Department Stores. '
The Era of New Mixed Paints !
This year opens with a deluge of now mixed paints. A cohi
dition brought about by our enterprising dealers to get some kind
of a mixed paint that would supplant CHILTON'S MIXED
PAINTS. Their compounds, being now and heavily advertised,
may find a salo with tlio unwary.
There are reasons for the pro-cminonco of CHILTON PAINTS:
lstNo one can mix a bettor mixed paint.
2d Tho painters declare that it works easily and has won
derful covering qualities.
3d Chilton stands back of it, and will agree to repaint, at
pro own expense, every surface painted with Chilton Paint that
ves defective
and 4th--Thoso who have used it. are porfoctly satisfied with it)
recommend its use to others,
One of the season's most important
nuptial events took plnce at Lnkc Ariel
on Tuesday, Oct. (i, 1908, when Miss
Dertha L. Sandercock, daughter of Mr.
nnd Mrs. John W. Sandercock, became
the bride of S. M. Parke, esq., of West
The ceremony was performed by Rev.
E. G. Fnllerton, of Wilkes-Darre, assist
ed by Dev. Edward D. Johnson, of West
Pittston, in the presence of a gathering
of relatives from Scranton, Wilkes
Darre and Pittston, who mado tho trip
to the lake in two special coaches on
the Erie.
The couple were attended by the
bride's sister, Miss Pose Sandercock, as
bridesmaid, and Harry D. Schooley, of
ilkes-Darre, as best man. The ushers
were Homer Sandercock, brother of the
bride ; Rev. Parke. Richards, of Ply
mouth, and Charles K. Smith, of West
Pittston. Decorations of autumn leaves
and potted plants added color to the
scene and formed a fitting background
for the handsome gowns. The bride
was charming in a robe of white satin,
w ith veil, and carried a bouquet of lilies
of the valley. The bridesmaid wore
white also.
The wedding supper was served by
Hochreiter, of Wilkes-Darre, and music
was rendered by Oppenheim'a orchestra.
Mr. and Mrs. Parke left Wednesday for
an extended honeymoon tour, at the
conclusion of which they will reside in
the old Parke mansion, on Susquehanna
avenue, West Pittston.
Mr. Parke is a well known attorney
and a son of the late Rev. N. G. Parke,
who was one of the pioneer clergymen
of the valley, and who was, for about
half a century, pastor of the Pittston
Presbyterian church. Mrs. Parke is a
woman of culture and refinement and is
a niece of Homer Greene, esq., of this
Carpets Cleaned on the Floor.
The Oscar Smith establishment will
have one of their Vacuum Carpet Clean
ing Machines in Honesdale on October
19tb, and will clean the Presbyterian
church. An invitation is extended to
pariies having any carpets to clean to
conic and sec tbe kind of work they do.
The old stvle of cleaning carpets is done
away with. You don't have to take
your carpets up and beat the life out of
them, which is injurious to the carpets,
nor do vou have your house torn up for
days. They guarantee to take dirt out
of carpets, upholstered furniture, bed
ding, blankets, etc., without injury to
the same, and without creating any dust,
or taking the articles to be cleaned out
of tbe room.. Anv orders or inquiries
1 .. i t T : , . :n - i. , ,
ieii ii j. ii. I'uuoiiiK b suite win nave
prompt attention. 24tf
in Cloth.
Best in Pit.