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l'ltllMSHKD l:Vl:itV WKD.NKSDAV AND FIUDAY 11V
TIIK CIW.KN ITIIMSIIINOCOMPASV.
Kntercd us second-class matter, at (In-post
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K. It. llAI!l)i:.'lli:i!(JII, - IMtKSIDKNT
V. W. WOOD. - MAN'AUKIt AND HKC'Y
C. 11. nOIIKI.INdKI!. M. II. AI.I.K.V.
IIKNItV WILSON. I:. II. IIAIlDKNIIKIUIIt
w. vv. woon.
WII.MAM lUtWAUD TA IT, if Ohio.
rou vick i,ui:sim:.T,
JAMKS S. SHKIi.M AN, of Now York.
ton jl'ikii: or s I'rr.niou coit.t,
W.M. I). roilTKK. of Allegheny.
CHAltt.KS ('. I I! ATT. of Stioiim-li.intin.
rol! STATK sr.XATOIt.
SAMUKl.YV.llOITOIiD. of Carbon.
W. K. 1'KlSllA.M.of MoiiiiI Pleasant.
M. I.KK I1UAMAN. of Honesdale.
roil IMIOTIIONoTMlV, ITC..
WA1.I.ACK .1. ItAliNKS. of Berlin.
roll IlKUISTI.Il AMI mvnltllKIl,
AI.I'BKD O. lil.AKK.of Hit Many.
I'Oll COCNTV COMMISMONKHS,
J. K. llOKNItKCK.of INiiilmink.
T1IOMASC. MADDKN.of Divhcr.
t or. COl'NTV Al'IIITOIlS,
AliTIU'U V. I.AIiliAMKK, of Starueea.
v. iikock i.kshki:. of sterling.
(Oil IHSTItUT ATTOIINKY.
MYIION SIMONS, of Honesdale.
Kiev! Ion. Tuesday. November:!. HV.
KIlM' SOFKICIAli liHCORI) IX
Tlii? article in last Thursday's Herald
signed "Bradford Voter" makes very
brief mentionofGoorgc V. Kipps ollicinl
career in Wayne county. It states, "lie
served one term as Commissioner in
Wayne, anil found time to engage suc
cessfully in other undertakings." The
taxpayers were very anxious to have
George serve another, but they wanted
him to servo it in the county jail, and
with this end in view they called a mass
meeting of the taxpayers at Honesdale,
which was one of the largest and most
enthusiastic meetings ever held, to take
such measures as were necessary to com
pel Commissioner Kipp, his associates,
and the Democratic Treasurer, to dis
gorge some of the plunder which was
not snlliciently concealed from the scru
tiny of the taxpayers in the annual state
ment. Judging by the speeches made
the temper of the people was very much,
like that displayed by a Western nieetin
during horse stealing epidemics. Hut
the wisdom of the more conservative ele
ment prevailed, and a committee was
appointed with full power to take such
legal measures as would compel a return
of the monev illegally taken from the
Treasury. The matter was finally settled
before Judge McCollnni, who rendered a
decision which compelled a return of
about $1,000 to the Treasury. It would
be interesting reading for Bradford coun
ty reformers, this "hide and seek game"
and the flim-llamniing of checks. One
example of the higher finance practiced
is as follows: Wayne was indebted to
Mr. Sherwood to the extent of $20,000
for money borrowed. They paid this in
debtedness to Sherwood by giving him a
check on the Honesdale National Hank
for $-20,000, w hen the county did not have
a dollar on deposit. Before Sherwood
would get out of the Court House they
would have him endorse this worthless
check, and he would loan it back to the
county, giving him credit for fcJO.OOO and
charging the county with $20,000. As
the Treasurer, by arrangement with the
Commissioners, got a commission for
paying out $20,000, and another commis
sion for borrowing $20,000, it was no
doubt one of the successful undertakings
in which George had time to engage,
that the Bradford voter refers to. Now
George is trying to flim-flam the old sol
diers, by promises of increased pension,
when he knows that his influence in pen
sion getting is no greater than any "Jus
tice of the Peace" who can make out the
proper legal application for any veteran
who is legally entitled to receive a pen
sion. Bryan's Hypocrisy.
To attract votes, silent votes, Mr. Bryan
is circulating two political documents of
a strictly personal nature. One is the
"Prince of Peace" sermon, which is
mailed to members of all denominations.
It is expected to do effective work among
the religious and benevolent, to whom it
is a bid to support Mr. Bryan as a truly
virtuous man of lofty ideals and altruistic
purposes the good man who could do
The other document is an account of
Mr. Bryan's visit to the Vatican, in which
he gives an appreciative and pleasing
picture of Pius X. This is sent only to
There is no reason why any one should
resent Mr. Bryan's unctuous solicitations
to vote for him for reasons of religion.
They will reactupon him, for the Ameri
cae people hate a humbug.
The question that the Herald asks Mr.
Perham about Senator Penrose, reminds
us of an incident which we relate, "Lest
Wc Forget." When we were in Phila
delphia, at the Senator's oflice, there
called a big delegation of Brewers, Dis
tillers, and Wholesale Liquor Dealers,
mostly all Democrats, and some very in
fluential ones. The delegation was grant
ed an audience, the door was closed to
all others but a few attaches. What hap
pened at this meeting is best described
by one who knows. On bended knee,
with uplifted hand, they promised alle
giance to the Senator, provided he would
use his influence against anv law that
would iliiure their business interests, ami
he could denend unon them to work foi
any candidate pledged to support their
mutual interests. The ideal candidate
for this combination is "The Equal
Bights to All" men. The man who has
the honest pluck of Mr. Perham can be
depended upon to do 'what is best for his
constituents. Mr. Perham, a Bepubli
can,has come out flat-footed for a Demo
cratic principle in answer to "Shall the
People little." He is advocating "Give
Them a Chance to Bule" give them an I
opportunity to vote on a question that
all are deeply interested in, and Demo-1
orals should support him. Liquor Deal
ers don't borrow trouble; don't get in
front of the Steam Boiler. If an unjust
law is placed before the people, they will
vote it down. Don't think that a man
has to drink liquor in order to be fair
and just. Have confidence in the justice
if humanity, regardless of their habits.
JUGS AND JAGS.
A late issue of the Herald contains a
cute little editorial about a Jug of Hones
dale whiskey, which some Democrat
sent to Salem with M. Lee Bramau's
card attached, for the purpose of injuring
his political prospects. As the Jug con
tained a Jag which nearly killed a Demo
cratic voter, the Herald is trying to fix
the blame on Mr. Branian. If the Her-
dd is honest in its reform movement
against Democracy's strongest vote getter
it could very readily call its readers' at
tention to the large number of Jags con
tained in the Jugs which are wholesaled
by "The Equal Bights to All" candi
The recent re-union and camn-firc
held in Stroudsburg by the survivors of
llin Siivl v-anvnntli Rmviiiimif 1 V ........
opened by nrayerbv the cha'plain, coun
ty commissioner, Thomas C. Madden.
of this county, who subsequently ad-1
dressed the veterans and admonished '
them to enlist under the
banner of King Emanuel.
resulted in the choice of the following '
officers : President, George W. Mount,
;isi oirouusuuro : vice nresu lent.
Morris Naunian, of Stroudsburg : seen-
tan- and treasurer. Clnis. YeiiVr ,.f
Stroudsburg; chaplain, Thomas 0. Mad- l,ri,-l,K1' political campaign, is un
den, of Angels, Pa. likely to he trustworthy in other matteis.
Hon. James T. DuBoishas the follow-
nig to say regarding the candidacy of
ivoi. vj. u. rrau, ot isew Milford, for the
oflice of Congressman from the Four-
tcenth Congressional District, and no "No man in Northeastern Pennsylvan
man in the whole United States of Ameri- ia lias more nersoiml friends m,.t
ca is better qualified than he to pass
judgment upon the question of a person's '
eligibility for this high oflice, thoroughly
knowing as he does, not only the man he
champions, but the requirements of the 1
oflice. His indorsement should go a long
way towards Helping Colonel Pratt to a ism is of the best and highest tvpeand is
seat in Congress, as he stands for all .steadfast as the rock that stands nn.ve
that is good in his district and his inllu- less amid the conllirtini n..iini,m ,f i.
euce is great among the people;
"lho candidacy of Col. C. C.Pratt
must appeal favorably to all who have
the true interests of the Fourteenth Con
gressional district at heart. A better
equipped man cannot be found. He
possesses elements of strength that nat
urally make for success. He is himself
a successful man and would make a suc
cessful Congressman. His judgment is
well poised and conservative, his busi
ness training good, and his personality
attractive and friend-making.
"In the national legislature he would
make strong friends among the strong
The School Bonds Sold.
The entire issue of $00,000 of four per
cent. Honesdale school bonds was award
ed to the Wayne County Savings Hank,
at a premium of one-half of one per
cent., amounting to $1100 for the block.
Several other bidders offered premiums,
notably Budolph Klevbolt A Co.. who
have banking establishments in unions '
cities, bill the school hoard regarded the I
Savings Hank as having made the best I
offer as a whole and made their award I
That the investment was a good one!
on the pait of (he bank is evident from
the f.ict that there were several bids for!
amounts ranging from $."it)0 to $2.1HK). at '
! 1 " iimiliii it from one to two per cent.
l " ""-ranged with the hank that
the parlies making these offers shall he
accommodated, the school board to have
the advantage of the extra piciiiiums.
Last week we mentioned the fact that
the authorities of Exeter borough, Lu
zerne county, had been trying for weeks
to dispose of a block of live percent,
bonds, bill could gel no offers above
par, and only bids for small amounts al
that. We lecall (hi fact not for the
purpose of suggesting invidious compari
sons, hut In show the confidence of one
of the licl banking institutions in (he
State in the Honesdale school manage
ment's ability and disposition to meet
its obligations ; hacked as it is and al
ways has been by the approval of the
community in general.
It should also be noted to the credit
of the present School Hoard that, de
spile many pessimistic predictions, thai
four per cent, bonds could not and
would not be floated, they clung to their
own convictions totiie contrary, and the
event has proved the wisdom and econ
omy of their com sc.
The bonds are to be issued only as fast
as funds are required for the completion
of (he splendid structure now being
erected as (he future home of the Hones
dale High School, by which arrange
ment a large saving in inteio-t will be
Fooling the Old Soldiers.
Congressman Kipp's political scheme,
in falsely pretending that he w:h instru
mental in obtaining pensions in cases
which he had never heard of until the
pension was granted, is an imposition
on old veterans. The game is worked
in this way : .Mr. Kipp asked the Pension
Bureau to notify him of all the pensions
granted to claimants in this district, and
wmc "nplies that he was the means
through which (he pension was obtained.
A m-m u- t.. ,.i. f.,i...
I si.,;..,.a f ... n. . f
'"""" f purpose of
ulding C. PHATT.
men of the House, and that means in-
lluence and the pow er to get things done
for his constituents, his disirin. liiaSi.ni.
and (ho Nation.
commands more universal respect. His
friends are in even-w alk of life and from
,hini each receives the most generous and
! thouchtfiil treatment. He i ii,-,..i
minded, just and fair. His honesty has
never been questioned. His Kepubliean-
waves. He is no quitter when either
friendship or principle are involved. He
possesses to a rich degree two virtues es-
, sential to a successful legislator tact and
j common sense and these qualities lead
j him naturally to do the right thing at
'the right time and in the right place, as
, is proven by his present candidacy.
"lo better tune
llinil twin will . .I..
wine iu jijiiuu una representative mail in i
Congress, and 1 believe our people will
uu ii in ,1 n.iy noiiny 01 inu candidate
and the cause. It will be an honor and
a pleasure for
me (o give niv voice and !
rnln f. I.ta .
IWIV .V. ..Iff CUIVICS,
Tlio Tariff and "Privileges."
Bryan is now complaining that in va
rious industries work is being resumed
or enlarged, and the number of men out
of employment thereby diminished j
and charges that "those securing special
privilege? from (he government" are re
sorting to this trick in order to deceive
the public with a show of returning pros-
''ViV' i .
The only persons who receive 'special
WVt 't Imritia f.nt I in i,ii.ikiIih..iI" ..,
as the government
is concerned. The
that those engaged
111 f.it'in ,,itiliw,l it.l 1 11. 1 no! . ..... ......
.. I'll'IVVIVI. I llllll.-l 1 IV o 1111. .1
privileged class, or receive special priv
ileges denied to others, has nothing
whatever to rest on. On the contrary,
these industries, so far as they are not
protected by patents, are open to all
alike. If the tariff makes anv industry
profitable, every man who wishes to en-
gage in it has full liberty to do so ; it is
as free (o all as farming, or ditching, or
banking, or trading. Under piotection
and under free trade, the right (o en
I gage in any industry is the same.
Candid free traders, while admitting
this as "theoretically true," try to side
step (he issue by asking "When a man
is out of work, and without a dollar in
his pocket, what does it avail him that
every industry in the country is as open
to him as to all others, and that he has
lull freedom (o start a mill or factory
under tariff protection?"
Of comse it avails him nothing. And
what will it avail to tell (his man that
he is free to engage in farming, which is
described by free traders as an unpro
teeted industry'.' Or in any of the build
ing trades, which neither receive or need
tariff protection, because natural condi
tions give them absolute protection by
making foreign competition impossible'.'
Or in banking, or operating a lailroad,
occupations without tariff piotection?
And just as little will it avail the hun
dreds of thousands now unemployed
in free trade in England to tell them
that there are no tariff protected classes
in that country ; that British industries
are open to all ; and that every man is
free to establish mills and factories, to
engage in farming, or in operating rail
roads or steamship lines, or in any oc
cupation he may think profitable. Such
a situation is no better under free trade
than under piotection.
The tariff is more or less a bar to for
eign competition. Hut in this it gives
to no one any privilege, denied to
otiiers. If it gives any privilege, this
privilege belongs to all. If it creates a
privileged class, every man has a right to
join this class. Manifestly, the only priv
ilege known in the industries of this
country, under protection, or in those of
England, under free trade, is that given
by the capital, skill and business ability
necessary (o establish and conduct them
successfully; and all who have these are
equally privileged. It is manifest, also.
(hat without opportunity, means, or
working capacity, freedom to work will
avail nothing under either protection or
A Voice From Mt. Pleasant.
Editor Citizen : The time is near at
hand when the voters of this county are
to decide who shall occupy (he different
places in the Court House for the next
three years after January 1st, 1900.
In the matter of the Sherff's oflice it is
not a question of party, but one of qual
lications a question as to who will
faithfully and conscientiously perform
his duty personally as an ollicer, regard
less of any political clique, that should
influence the voters in the coming elec
tion. Such a man is M. Lee Braman,
the Iiepublican candidate for the next
Sheriff of this county. He is a Wayne
county boy, born over in Manchesler
township, thirty years ago ; a good, gen
ial fellow, and wherever you meet him,
either socially or on business, you will
find him courteous to all.
While this township is strongly Demo
cratic, it is whispered aroundthat many
Democrats favor the election of Braman,
knowing him to be of excellent habits,
upright in all his dealings and a straight
forward business man.
I notice in the last issue of "The Her- j
aid" it mentioned about the Bepub
lican candidate for Sheriff who they
allege has been trying to win votes with
liquid refreshments of a very inferior
quality, and (hat the luckless gallon he
sent down to Salem had a very bad ef
fect on the good citizens of that town-1
ship. Now, any intelligent man, that
knows M. Lee Braman, must know that
he is not in that kind of business, and
that the statement in "The Herald" is
false and unworthy of notice, for those
who know him know that he is a tem
perance man and not addicted to drink.
An Old Link Dk.mockat.
New I'ortieres, Bugs, Curtains and
Carpets at Mknnek it Co.'s. 22eitf
Infants', Children's and Misses' win
ter Cloaks at Mknnku&Co.'h. New in
styles, best in goods. 22eitf
Kennedy's Laxative Cousli Syrup is used
nearly everywhere. I leeauso it not only heals
Irritation of the throat unci stuns the i-oulMi.
hut it drives the cold out of (lie system
lhroll!5h Its hivnllvii lirllwhilii liv Hsmrlii
fmMUHt cent hi art Ion oft he howelN. mill tM
is llui only way
lo euie a cold. You can't t
.nu imi.i.i i... '
Sold by I'Kll., The Hrin;
(i,),',V.ltt',i!'ii."u'.l !iarly Hlscrs.lhefaiuoiisllt.
"f . I ?.,.". Jl"' ."lire. SUie
pills. Sold by PK1L, The Druecist
The remains of Bcbertia Dolly, the in
teresting six-yeara old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Win. II. Englet, were brought
from her home in Geneva, N. Y., to
Winwood, this county, and interred
from the homo of her gran (father, F.
A. Kelsey, in Little York cemetery, on
the Uth hist
! Charles lleiinetl, a long-time resident
,)f u.,mn iJt ,, 0ct. n
, oi Mnght s disease, alter a
; and painful illness, aged 70 years and "
tt'fiii int'iit t it 11 fiMiwI null
!,, M amr n.ln a, ,iH, fl.
i t..i!,s..n.. , . . 1 ... ,,
ni-i.ii. 1 iiniii.uM. it' u :is Mil iinii'iiL i,t-
, publican. Bev. .lames H. Codv. of the
Presbyterian chinch. Bethany, comh.ct
I ed the funeral services. Interment in
I the Cold Spring cemetery.
, Biehard Brodhead died in Vicks
I burg, Mississippi, on Thursday, Oct. 8,
I90S. He was a son of the late Hon.
Hichard Hrodhead, who represented
I Wayne county in the State Legislature
, in 1S0I-2 ; (he disirict of which Wayne
I formed a part in Congress, from 181.1 to
IS-!!), and was a I'niled Stales Senator
from LVil to 1S"7. When a young man
Hie lately deceased graduated from Le
high I'niversitv. Later he studied law
i in Philadelphia and was admitted to (he
bar of thai city. Subsequently ho went
to Hasten and was associated in the
practice of the law with the late Judge
Green. In ISS2 he went to New York
where he enjined a lucrative law prac
tice for ten years. Later he had otlices
in Washington, D. C. For (he past two
years he resided in Viekshtirg. The de
ceased was unmarried and is survived
by one biothei', Congressman .1. Davis
Brodhead. of South Bethlehem.
The funeral services of Bev. John
Greve, rector of SI. .Mary'schiirch, Pitts
Ion, who died at sea while returning
from a trip to Europe, were held from
the home of his mother, Mrs. Mary
Greve, at 1 1." West 0"ith street, New
Yoikeily, on Wednesday last. Kathei
Greve was gieatlv beloved, not onlv b
his paiishioners but by his fellow priests,
and a number of them from this section
attended the funeral, including Father
Thomas M. llanley, of tins place. Bev.
Thomas Croghan, Father Greve's curate
at St. Mary's, who was born here, and
whose eloquent announcement of the
pastor's death to his beloved congrega
tion brought tears to every eye, was
also present to pay the last tribute to
the depaited priest. Bishop Hobau
preached the funeral sermon at Holy
Name church, Oilth street and Amster
dam Avenue. Interment was made in
Calvary Cemetery, Brooklyn. While
the ponUtical mass in connection with
the services was being celebrated in
New York, a high mass of requiem was
sting at St. Mary's church in Pittston.
The Hawley Times announces the
death of Mrs. George Awce, of that
borough, which occurred at her home
on Church street on Tuesday, Oct. 12,
1D0S. Mrs. Awee's maiden name was
Elizabeth Junker. She was born in
Ilessen, Germany, in IS.'!"), and came (o
America when she was IS years of age
and about a year later was married to
John Mer.. Her second husband was
Herman Frank, to whom she was mar
ried in 1870, and her third husband,
George Awee, to whom she was married
in 18S(i. She is survived by one daugh
ter, -Mrs. B. F. Warg, by her first hus
band, one son, A. II. Frank, by her
second husband, and three step daugh
ters, Mrs. E. M. Kleinhans, New York
city ; Mrs. Ebbs.of Jersey City Heights,
and Mrs. Joseph Nell, of Brooklyn, N..
Y. With her second husband, Mrs.
Awee moved (o Blooming Grove about
.'!0 years ago. About six years later'
Mr. and Mrs. Frank purchased the
Wayne County House in Hawley which
they conducted for about four years,
and which they made the leadinc hotel
f the place. Shortly after (he death of
her second husband she retired from
the popular hostelry which she had con
ducted so successfully.
For District Attorney
ICodol is a combination of natural riipps
tlvelulccs and It digests all classes of foix:
ests all classes of food
work that (ho stomach Itself does. The
iiiiiv mil i;ri'ni'ii ni'iniv i ii ill ill lull Ftimiiiii'ii .
only difference between it and (ho stonincli js
the stomach can eet out of order and Kodol
cannot, lint Kodol can put the stomach In
Bood order, liny Kodol today. It Isenanm
teed. Sold by PHIL. The Ilrnsclst.
The new Bain Coats, at Mennkii &
Co.'s.are protective and etylish. iKeitf
Married, at Honesdale, Pa., October
HI, 100.1, by Wiiliam H. Ham, J. P., W.
Sterling Gibson to Miss Nina L. Cobb,
both of Sterling township, Wayne coun
Horton Calkin, of Long Eddv, N. Y.,
and Miss Ida Walcott.of the same place,
were united in marriage on Wednesday,
the 7th inst., at St. Joseph's College!
Callicoon, N. Y.,by Key. Father Clement.
Albert F. Steinbergcr and Miss Hettio
I-osey, both of Hawley, were married
at the parsonage of Hope Church, Mata
moras, Pike county, on Saturday last,
Oct. 17, 1008, Bev. W. II. Kindt officiating.
Walter B. Fitkin, of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
and Miss Bessie S. Decker, of Narrows
burg, were joined in wedlock by Rev.
Uriah Symonds, at Grace church rectory,
Port Jervis, Oct. 7th, 1008. They re
turned to Brooklyn, after a trip to Ni
agara Falls, and will make the former
city their future home.
The wedding of Frederick Hildebrand,
of Hawley, and Miss Bertha Calkin, of
Kimbles, took placein the Baptist church,
Haw ley, on Wednesday evening, Oct. 14,
HH)8, Bev. B. C. Il.Cattcrall officiating.
George lies ler was best man and Miss
Elizabeth Calkin bridesmaid. The brido
and her maid were both gowned in white
Persian lawn. Mr. Hildebrand is nn
employee of the Maple City Glass Co.,
and both bride and groom aro favorably
known in Hawley, which place they will
make their future residence.
Wallace J. Cramer, of Carbondale,
and Miss Jennie Albertina, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Hamlin Bullock, were mar
ried at the home of the bride's parents,
in Clinton, Oct. 7th last, by Rev. Win.
E. Davis, of Waymart. The bride was
gowned in white Paris mousscline and
carried a bouquet of bridal roses. Mr.
Cramer, formerly a Wayne county teach
er, is now employed by the I). & II. Co.,
in Carbondale, where the newly mar
ried pair will reside. The bride's going
away suit was of blue, with hat to match.
The wedding trip extends to Montreal.
Among the wedding guests were many
friends and relatives from Waymart, Car
bondale, Aldenville, Clinton" and other
places, including Mr. and Mrs. C. F.
Bullock and daughter, and Mrs. Burger,
Married, at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Biehard Pethick,
of East Honesdale, Oct. 17, 1008, by the
Bey. A. L. Whittaker, of Grace Episco
pal church, Honesdale, Miss Addic L.
Pethick, of Hast Honesdale, to Clarence
F. Knapp, of Jersey City. They were
unattended. None but immediate rela
tives witnessed the ceremony. Earl Hani,
the bride's nephew, played the wedding
inarch, also "Hearts and Flowers," dur
ing the ceremony. A wedding break
fast followed. The bride's traveling suit
was of blue, with hat to match. Mr. and
-Mrs. Knapp left on the 2:50 p. m. Erie
train for Niagara Falls, Cincinnati and
Chicago, expecting to be absent about
two weeks. Upon their return they will
go to housekeeping at Passaic, N. J.
The out of town guests were Mrs. A. W.
Seaman and family, and B. W. Pethick
and son, of Carbondale; Mr. and Mrs.
George W. Knapp and family, of Hor
nell, N. Y., and Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Peth
ick and family, of Narrovvsburg, N. Y.
William Dilger, ot Matamoras, Piko
county, and Miss Bertha Alice Hector,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Hec
tor, of Beach Lake, this county, were
united in marriage at the home of the
bride's cousins, Mr. and Mrs. Erastus
Hector, No. 53 Fowler street, Port Jer
vis, at. :.u o clock weunesaay evening
last, Oct. Hth, by Bev. Wesley Maitin.
About forty relatives and friends were
present. The bride was prettily attired
in a gown of cream pongee silk, trimmed
w ith applique, and she carried a bunch
of white carnations. The bridesmaid,
Miss Jennie Geisenheimer, wore a gown
of white lansdowne and carried a bunch
of pink carnations. The best man was
Mr. Joseph Dilger, brother of the groom.
Followingthe wedding, thohappycouple
i received the congratulations and best
wishesof the companvof friends, and an
I appetizing supper was served by Misses
Blanche Brannmg, of lnglehart, Pa.,
and Clara Milham, of Port Jervis, after
which they started on a brief wedding
trip. The bride's going away dress was
blue broadcloth with hat and gloves to
match. The bride received many beau
tiful wedding gifts. Her favors were a
gold brooch to the bridesmaid, a Jap
anese bou bon dish to the pianist, and
' gold hat pins to the waitresses. The
groom presented his best man with gold
cuff links. Those present from out of
town were Mis. George Hector and
Willis Hector, of Beach Lake, and Miss
Blanche Brnnuing, of lnglehart, this
' At any time when your stomach Is not In
trood condition, yon should (alee Kodol, be
cause Kodnl iliiicsts all the food you eat. and
It tmpiilics health and strength (or the stom-
arh in that way. Yon take Kodol just for a
little while when you have si it'll t attacks ot
Indlcfstlon nml you take It Just a little loneor
In order lo eet relief Irom severe attacks ot
Indigestion or Nervous Dyspepsia. Try
Kodol today. Sold uv PHIL, l'he Druetlst.
LET US TAKE CARE OF
It will pay you to call at the
GOLDEN'S OPTICAL PARLORS,
11 South Mala St., C'AKBONDALE, PA.