Newspaper Page Text
FOR SALE A kitchen store, cheap, at 315
Thirteenth St. 36
AMBITIOUS young men and ladles should
learn Telegraphy: for. since the new 8-hour
law became effective there Is a shortage of
many thousand telegraphers. Positions nay
from (50 to $70 per month to beginners. The
National Telegraph Institute of Philadel
phia. Pa., and five other cities Is operated un
der supervision of It. It. officials, and all stu
dents are placed when qualified. Wrltethcra
for particulars, 36t2
WAKTED-Compctent Bookkeeper. Apply
mornings between KO0 and 10:30., National
Elevator & Machine Co. -IM2
THE S. P. C. A. will hold a Food Sale at the
City Hall. Friday. Nov. 20th. from Jto 5.
Cake, Kolls, Cabbage Salad, etc. 36tl
THE WHATSOEVER Circle of the M. h.
Church will hold Its annual fa r and supper
Thursday afternoon and evening, December
3rd. Fancy articles, dolls, aprons and home
made candy will be for sale. Supper first
table at &30. Tickets, 35 cents. 36t5
LOST-Kither on upper Main or East st rcct.
a silk umbrella with round top handle and
cold band, engraved either M. C. II. or M.
C. Holmes." The finder will be rewarded by
returning it to Mrs. Holmes. 3Bt2
FOR SALE Brick residence. U Church
SU opposite Park.
FOU REST. Three basement rooms. Call
at 1231 Spring street. 3f
AUCTION Mrs. David Bunnell will sell
on her premises near Tanners Falls, Tues
day. Nov. 21, 1908. commencing at 10 o'clock a.
m.. 8 choice cows. 2 horses. 2 colts, brood
sow, poultry, spring and lumber wagons,
lumber and light sleighs, double and single
harness, mowing machine, carpenter's topis,
farming Implements of all kinds, heater, steel
range and other things. Terms, 9 months'
credit. . 36"
LOST. A small silver watch, presumably
on Fourteenth St. The finder will receive a
liberal reward on return of same to TnE Cit
izen office. 35
SORRENTO. FLORIDA, a popular and
healthful winter resort. For best houses,
rooms and particulars, address U. M. Rich
art, as above. ts
HOLIDAY FURNITURE at BROWN'S.
Parlor Suits at Brown's,
Bedroom Suits at Brown's.
Couches at Brown's.
Fancy Chairs at Brown's. ,
Dining cane and wood Chairs at Br"1 s-
FOR SALE OR FOR RENT. Dwelling
house, comer of Court and Eighth streets.In
qulre of II. Z. Russell.
WAYNE FARM AGENCY. If you have
any farm property or realty of any kind, you
can register wlthus free of cost.and property
will be advertised through the United States.
WAYNEa'rM AGENCY. Honesdale. Pa.
FOR SALE.-House, 1019 Court St. C. T.
Bentley, Honesdale. Pa.
"Human Life," a splendid illustrat
'ed monthly magazine, edited by Alfred
Henry Lewis, will be sent as a premium
to each of the first hundred friends of
The Citizen who sends us one dollar
and a half, either for a new subscrip
tion or as an advance payment for a
name already on our .list. Be one of
the hundred 1
A barn belonging to James T. O'Neill ,
at what was Belmont in the olden times,
a mile west of Pleasant Mount village,
was destroyed by fire on Sunday evening
last, together with 25 tons of hay, and a
considerable amount of other valuable
property. The building was insured for
$1,000, and the contents for $200, in the
Wayne County Farmers' Mutual. The
origin of the fire is not known.
A sad accident befell Albert, the 13
year old son of A. W. Hartung, proprie
tor of the Callicoon Hotel, and grand'
son of Henry Hartung, of this place, on
election day. The lad was playing with
a number of companions in an Erie
coach used on the work train, and while
holding an apple and an open knife in his
left hand he tried to open a window.
The knife slipped from his grasp and
the blade, striking his left eye, inflicted
a gash about half an inch long. His
father hurried the boy the same evening
to Binghamton, where a skillful occulist,
in the Binghamton hospital, took eight
stitches in the eyeball, and is doing
everything possible to save the lad's
sight, which is very seriously threatened
Graham Watts, Past Commander of
Capt. James Ham Post, No. 198, G. A.
R., of our borough, has been commis
sioned as Aide-de-Camp, with the rank
of.Colonel, on the staff of Gen. II. M.
Nevius, Commander-in-Chief of the G.
A. R. Col. Watts enlisted in Co. C,
07th Penn'a Vols., in December, 1861,
as soon as he reached the age of admis
sion to the ranks eighteen ; was pro
moted to Sergeant ; re-enlisted at the
close of his term, and served until the
close of the war ; participating in the
battles in the Shenandoah Valley, in
eluding Fisher's Hill and Cedar Creek,
and in those in front of Petersburg, and
during the campaign ending with Lee's
surrender at Appomattox, April 9, 18(55.
At a meeting held in the offices of
the Lackawanna Securities Co., Scran
ton, on Monday afternoon of last week,
a temporary board of directors for the
Scranton Fire Insurance Company was
formed. The report made by the Se
curities Company acting as fiscal agents
for the Insurance Company, was con
sidered highly satisfactory, and work for
the completion of the organization will
now be pushed without a moment's de
lay. It is expected that the new Fire
Insurance Company will begin business
in the near future. Among the persons
named for the temporary board of di
rectors we notice the names of Hon.
George W. Kipp, President of the First
National Bank, of Towanda; Hon. K. B.
Hardenbergh, Ex-Auditor General, and
Hon. John Kuhbach, Attorney-at-Law,
Director of the Farmers' and Mechanics'
Bank, etc., of this place.
Charles Herbig, aged 65 years, and
employed for a number of years past at
the E. Robinson brewefy at Scranton,
committed suicide Thursday last, by
hanging himself with knotted twine tied
to a bedstead, at his home at that place.
The post office ana store at High
Lake, Buckingham township, was bur
glarized on the night of Nov, 12th. The
thieves got away with a quantity of
stamps, jewelry and other articles from
the store. There is no clue to the rob
bers. On Friday last William Penwarden,
of Carley Brook, brought down for ship
ment his yearly drove of young cattle,
numbering about twenty head. They
were a handsome lot of animals and so
fuliof misc.iief that considerable difficulty
was experienced in getting them aboard
The Commissioners of Wayne and
Susquehanna counties and the Erie of
ficials having failed to meet at Carbon-
dale last week to settle matters connected
with the proposed county bridge at For
est City, as was expected, it is now un
derstood that the conference w ill be held
some time next week.
The Delaware & Eastern Railroad
has awarded the contract for the con
struction of its upper line from Grand
Gorge to Schenectady to W. J. Oliver.
It is confidently stated that service will
be installed to Schenectady by next year,
and from Wilkes-Barre, through Wayne
county, within two years..
Spruks Brothers, of Scranton, but
former residents of Honesdale, and An
drew Pave of Long Eddy, N. Y., who
recently became possessors of the old
Del. & Hud. canal aqueduct over the
Delaware river, at Lacka waxen, have
converted it into a toll bridge. It was
entirely rebuilt just previous to the aban
donment of the canal in 1898.
A slight wreck occurred on Thurs
day night last, at Farview, one car in an
east bound train jumping the tracks.
Richard J. Dyer, a fireman, was thrown
from the train and sustained slight in
juries. Ur. W. .1. Lowry, the company
physician, attended to his injuries and
removed the injured man to his home
in Carbondale. His condition is not se
rious. Over 700 Republicans of Bradford
county disfranchised themselves on all
but the presidential electors, at the re
cent election, by wrong marking of their
ballots. Col. C. C. Pratt's majority for
Congress was thus reduced by several
hundreds. Probably there were thous
ands of other similar cases throughout
the State, in voting for electors. Some
500 Susquehanna county Republicans
and nearly 300 in Wayne made the same
The stockholders of the First National
Bank of Forest City have decided to
double the amount of the capital stock
of that institution, making it $50,000 in
stead of $25,000. Of the amount of the
increase, $20,000 will be distributed as a
dividend, the balance to be paid in in
cash. With the original capital the bank
has been markedly successful, having
accumulated a surplus fund of $25,000,
and undivided profits of from $5,000 to
"A resident of Hawley, while dig
ging a well for Charles Mitchell, at Hol
listerville, had a pretty close call, one
day last week. He was at the bottom
of the well engaged in loading up a large
bucket with earth and stone. A link in
the chain gave way, letting the bucket
and contents fall back into the excava
tion. Fortunately the man was standing
close to the side, or he would have met
with instant death. As it was he escaped
with several broken ribs, and severe in
juries to his back and side.
Frank G. Farnham, of this place,
has had issued to him under date of
November 3d, two additional patents on
the process of dipping cut glass in an
acid bath, while in course of manufac
ture. This makes seven patents which
he has secured covering this invention,
and as these are the only ones in ex
istence protecting the process, which is
of the utmost importance to the cut
glass industry of the United States, we
may well take pride in the inventive
genius of our townsman.
C. A. Cortright & Sons, produce
dealers and fruit shippers of this place,
inform us that during the month ending
November 7th, last, they shipped from
Wayne county, mainly from Honesdale,
thirty-five cars of apples, with an aver
age of two hundred barrels to the car,
an aggregate of 7,000 barrels, or 21,000
bushels. They have also shipped from
Honesdale fifteen car loads of rutabagas,
averaging seven hundred bushels to the
car, a total of 10,500 bushels. This dis
poses of the story that there were no
apples in Wayne county this year.
Within a radius of fifteen miles of
Susquehanna, tho Canawacta Rod and
Gun Club, has, within the past year,
stocked the streams and lakes with 110,
000 trout fry ; 100,000 wall-eyed pike j
250,000 pickerel; 35,000 small mouth
black bass j 1,300,000 perch-pike fry;
15,000 lake trout ; 25,000 rainbow trout
(two inches long) ; 00,000 brook trout
(from two to three inches long) ; 2,000
large mouth bass (from three to seven
inches long ; and 4,000 small mouth has.,
about two and one-half inches long.
Four hundred and ninety-five thousand
of the fish, the first four shipments, were
from the State Hatchery at Mount Pleas
ant. The balance were obtained from
the government largely through the In
fluence of Congressman Kipp,
The funeral services of the late
Peter Schoell, of Hawley, were held on
Monday afternoon last. Deceased was
38 years of age and is survived by a sis
ter, Mrs. Edward Goldbach. Mrs. Win.
J. Ferber and Mrs. Barbara Rief attend
ed the funeral f.-o.n Honesdale. .
We regret U statu that our former
townsman Fred. M. Spencer, and his
wife, now of Green Ridge, are both
prostrated with typhoid fever, with two
trained nurses caring, for them. The
children were brought to Honesdale
when Mr. Spencer was first taken sick,
and will remain with relatives until
danger of contagion is past.
Mrs. Fred. B. Whitney went to New
York city yesterday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Weston are
in New York city for a few days' recrea
tion. -Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Bassett, of
Maple Avenue, spent Sunday, with
friends in Scranton.
John E. Richmond left yesterday
morning on a business trip to New York
city and Connecticut.
Clarence Bryant and wife, of Brad
ford county, will spend the winter with
friends in White's Valley.
R. Milton Salmon, of North' Main
street, is now on the road to recovery
from a severe attack of typhoid fever.
Mrs. Albert Jenkins and sons, .Ralph
and Samuel, of South Canaan, arc guests
of Albert Jones, in Matamoras, Pike Co.
Mr. and Mrs. Warren E. Perham, of
Niagara, passed a few days last week at
the home of Mrs. H, K. Stone, "of North
A marriage license was issued in
Scranton, last Friday, to Truman C.
Sprague, of Carbondale, and Mary Mof
fitt, of Waymart.
Win. H. Swift, Jr., of Pittsburg,
passed last Saturday and Sunday in
Honesdale, with his father, returning
home on Monday.
Mrs. D. M. Bunnell, of Dyberry, has
advertised her property in that town for
sale, with the intention of making her
home in Scranton, for the future.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Knapp, who
recently sold the Sherman House at Lake
Como, to Wm. Healy, of Forest City,
will spend the winter in Detroit, Mich.
Among those from out of town who
attended the funeral services of the late
Mrs. Margaret Flanagan, were Mrs.
Julia McGarry and daughter Madeline,
Rev. John R. Atkinson, of Elizabeth,
N. J., will officiate in Grace Episcopal
church, Honesdale, on Sunday, Nov.
22d) exchanging pulpits with Rev. A. L.
David Braphy, of Waterbury, Conn.,
spent Friday in Honesdale. Mr. Tirapliy
is a large real estate dealer and was'ftere
to size up Honesdale as to its suitability
for manufacturing purposes. '
Rev. H. P. East, pastor of the Baptist
church, at Hollisterville, has resigne'd his
pastorate and accepted a call to the bap
tist church of Hawley, to which place he
and his family will remove at an early
Our townsman Wm. Metzger is
spending a few days New York city
His address for next week will be Hotel
Knickerbocker. He is a delegate to the
convention of The National U. O. I. As
George Davenport, of Occanum, N.
i ., is visiting at the home of his daugh
ter, Mrs. C. J. Dibble, of Wood avenue.
Mrs. Tillie Baxter, who was also a guest
at the same place, returned to her home
in Carbondale Sunday evening.
Fred. Hinneman, of Killams, has
bought the 380 acre farm of Henry
Frechinan,on the Huguenot road Orange
county, N. Y. Mr. Hinneman will move
from Wayne county and take possession
of his new place within a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Thompson,
son, Charles D., and son-in-law, John
Torrey Fuller, wife and little son, left
on Tuesday morning for Andover, Mass.,
for a family reunion at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Augustus I'. Thompson and
Henry A. Tingley, agent for the New
York Life Insurance Co., paid Mrs. John
H. Smith the sum of $2,000, on Satur
day last, being the amount of insurance
held by her husband, the late J. H
Smith. The promptness of this com
pany in settling death claims is prover
Mrs. Wm. II. Swift is President of
the Ladies' Aid Society of the Presby
terian church; Mesdamcs E. C. Mum
ford, Benj. Strongman, C. R. Brady,
Wm. T. Moore and Miss Fannie J. Beiv
nett, Vice Presidents; Miss Bessie E
Swift, Secretary, and Mrs. Wm. J. Ward,
Rev. John R. Atkinson, of Eliza
beth, N. J,, will be one of the speakers
at the Exchange Club banquet, to be
given in the Allen House, to-morrow,
Thursday evening. The reverend gen-
tlpntnn linn tuntiv fripmla in tliia anntintt
: his wife having formerly been Miss Car
I lotta Dorllinger, of White Mills.
i The wife of Joseph Morgan, of Cherry
Hideo townshin. havinc become mentallv
unbalanced, following the birth of a
child, it was decided by her physicians
that the circumstances reauired her re
moval to the State Hospital at Danville.
for treatment, and she was accordingly
taken to that institution by this morn
John It. Budd, of the Forest City
News, is serving as a Susquehanna Co.
juror this week.
Frank B. Jones, of South Canaan, is
in jail as a wife beater on a commitment
by Esquire L. G. Dimock, of Waymart.
Joseph Krciter, Sr., of Lackawaxcn,
submitted to a surgical operation atNar
rowsburg, N. Y., on Monday pf last week.
Mrs. Horace E. Kipp, of Milford,
formerly of Wilsonville, is suffering from
severe bruises, the result of a fall at her
Announcement is' made of the en
gagement of Miss Gertrude Pierce, of
Hawley, and Wallace Pierce, of Geneseo,
III. The wedding will take place during
the Christmas holidavs.
Mrs. Charles Seward, Miss Nellie
Hulsizer, Mrs. R. E. Margison, Miss Lot
tie Roe and Miss Mary Jones attended
the convention of the Woman's Home
society held in Scranton on Thursday of
Thomas J. Alleger, a veteran Pike
county printer, at one time employed on
the Wayne County Herald, published
here, is still working at "the art preserv
ative" in the government printing office
in Washington, D. C.
Franklin II. Giddings, Ph. D., L.
L. D., of New York city, professor of
Sociology at Columbia University, and
a prominent member of several metro
politan clubs, will be one of the princi
pal speakers at the Exchange banquet
to come off at the Allen House to-mor
Rev. S. C. Simpkins, of West Hawley,
has been suffering for some days fro'm
hemorrhage of the brain, with wliich he
was suddenly taken at the depot when
preparing to take a train for Philadel
phia. He was removed to the home of
his daughter, Mrs. Morton Harlow, un
der whose care and that of his daughter
Miss Reba, a trained nurse, he rapidly
Mrs. E. H. Ritter, Mrs. W. S. Bloos
and Mrs. William Johns, of Peckville,
were delegated by the 0. E. S., of that
place to visit Rev. C. S. Simpkins, who
is very ill at the home of his daughter,
Mrs. M. Harlow, in Hawley. They car
ried to him a beautiful bouquet of car
nations as well as a more substantial gift
from the Pride of Orient Chapter, of
which he is a member. During his so
journ in Peckville, at the organization
of the Chapter, he did much to advance
its interests, and has many friends there
who are hoping for his recovery.
The Wellsboro Agitator says that
Hon. Andrew B. Dunsmore may be
brought into prominence ere long as a
candidate for Speaker of the next House
of Representatives at Harrisburg. If
the members from Philadelphia and
Pittaburg recognize the claims of the
country in the matter,, Mr. Dunsmore Will
at. once .hold a leading position. As Mrs.
Dunsmore ia-a Honesdale girl, it is likely
that Wayne will join with the other coun-
ties of the northern tier in approving the
selection, if he should be named, as pre
siding officer of the House. It is under
stood, however, that Alfred Marvin, of
Pike, has aspirations in the same direc
Mrs. F. R. Davison, of Scranton.
formerly Miss Lena Ta;ubner, of this
place, with a party of friends who sailed
for Havre, France, October 8th, was
at latest advices in Stuttgart, Germany,
whence she was about to start for a visit
to her mother's birthplace and child
hood home, Weimar, a city famous as
the residence of Goethe, Schiller, Herder
and other literary notabilities. The party
have been greatly enjoying themselves in
visits to the principal cities in Italy,
France and Switzerland, and are now
taking in the places of renown and beau
ty in Germany. They have not as yet
toured England, but have that pleasure
in store. The date of the party's return
has not been announced to their home
Emma M., wife of Frank Joy, died at
her home in Deposit on Sunday, Nov.
9th, aged twenty-seven years. She had
been ill for some time and her death was
due to a complication of diseases. Mr.
Joy, who is employed by Kirkpatrick
Bros., on their stone dock, moved to
Deposit with his family from Equinunk
about a year ago. Besides her husband,
Mrs. Joy is survived by two small chil
dren. John Wade, for thirty or forty years a
resident of Honesdale, where for a quar
ter of a century he was in the employ of
the D. & II. C. Co., died at his home on
Carroll street, on Saturday last, Nov.
14, 1908. Mr. Wade was born in Ireland,
and was about eighty years of age. He
is survived by his wife, who is also much
advanced in years. The funeral services
were held at 10 o'clock yesterday fore
noon, at St. John's (R. C.) church.
Joseph M. Bryant died at his residence,
Wilson, Kansas, Oct. 23, 1908, aged 70
years, 3 months and 14 days. He was
living in Oregon at the commencement
of the civil war, and enlisted in Co. G,
77th Penn'a Volunteers, under Major
Stephen N. Bradford, of Waymart, with
other Wayne county men, serving from
Oct. 11, 1801, to Oct. 11, 1804. After
his discharge he returned to Oregon, and
followed farming for a living, going out
West about 1878. He is survived by a
wife, three sons and three daughters.
Mrs. Michael Karnes died of general
debility at her home in Forest City, on
Thursday last. She was born In Ireland,
and was aged "fifty-eight years and six
months. Her .maiden name was Delia
. Farrel, and she came to this country
with her parents when a child. Her
marriage with Mr. Karnes took place in
Honesdale when she was sixteen years
of age. For the past twenty-five years
the home of the family has been in For
est City. Mrs, Karnes is survived by
her husband and ten children as follows :
James, Charles, Frank, Edward, Martin,
Wesley, Rose and Mary E. Karnes of
Forest City, Mrs. J. A. Carpenter, of
Boston, and Mrs. F. A. Niles, of Oneonta,
N. Y. The funeral took place on Satur
day afternoon, services being held in St.
Agnes church, and the remains taken
to SJ. Rose cemetery, for interment.
Frederick C. VanKirk, of Liberty, N.
Y., died suddenly in New York city,
Nov. 11, 1908, of apoplexy, aged 58 years
and 7 months. He and his wife had
cone to the citv to attend thn mnrrinim
of a friend, and while in a street car he
was stricken. lie was immediately
taken to a hospital, butdieda few hours
later. Deceased was a son of the late
ManningF. VanKirk, who for many years
was a manufacturer of parasol and um
brella sticks at the foot of 11th street,
and was born in Honesdale. For the
past thirteen years Mr. VanKirk was
employed in the Seabury Ship Building
larus, in urooKiyn, is. x. tie was twice
married, his first wife having been Mins
Mary Flood, of .Honesdale. She died
several years ago. His second wife was
Miss Minnie Weber, of Liberty, who sur
vives him, together- with three sisters,
Mrs. Henry Gummoe, of Torrey; Mrs.
S. E. Gardner, of Yonkers,. N. Y., and
Afro novifl W Vm r,t II..n.J.I.
Interment in the Libtriy cemetery.
, Advertise in THECITIZEN.
YOUR VERY BEST
The person who keeps a good account at a Bank
always has a friend at hand when needed. OPEN
.NOW, either a savings
1 This Institution handles. large or small
sums and does anything in the line ofbank
11 If you have children, teach them to save
their pennies and dimes Instead of spending
1 If you do noWhave n household bank
call and get one. It Is FREE.
IF YOU DO NOT PAY YOUIt BILLS BY CHECK, COMMENCE TO DO SO NOW.
A CHECK IS. ALWAYS A RECEIPT.
Three per cent. Compound Interest Paid.
MONEY LOANED TO HOME PEOPLE.
A Good Chance to Select an Acceptable and Useful Gift at a saving in price.
; Groceries; none but the best grac
Sale of Thanksgiving Groceries; none
H. 0. HAND, President.
W. B. HOLMES, Vice Pres.
We want you to understand the reasons for the ABSOLUTE SECURITY
of this Bank,
WAYNE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
HAS A CAPITAL OF - - - $100,000.00
AND SURPLUS AND PROFITS OP 355,000.00
MAKING ALTOGETHER - - 455,000.00
EVERY DOLLAR of which must be lost before any depositor can lose a PENNY.
It has conducted a growing and successful business for over 38 years, serving
an increasing number of customers with fidelity and satisfaction.
Its caBh funds are protected by MODERN STEEL VAULTS.
All ot these things, coupled with conservative management. Insured
by the CAUKKUL l'KHSONAI- ATTENTION constantly elvcn the
Hank's affairs by a iiotublynble Hoard ot Directors assures the patrons
of that SUl'HKMK SAKKTY which H the prime essential of a (rood
Total Assets, -
8ST DEPOSITS MAY
Vf. K SUYllAM,
H. C. HANI).
T. II. CLAHK,
A telephone message received here
on Thursday afternoon last told of tho
marriage of Bertha, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Katz, of this place, to Alfred U1J
man, M. D., of Baltimore, Maryland.
The marriage ceremony was performed
by Rabbi Henry Berkowitz.D. D., in the
chapel at the corner of Jeiferaon and
Broad streets, Philadelphia, an Novem
ber 12th, at half-past three in the after
noon. Immediately after the ceremony
the bride and groom left for a week's
trip to Atlantic City and Washington.
The bride is well known here, and the
groom is one of Baltimore's young and
promising physicians. He is a graduate
of the College of Physicians and Surgeons
at Baltimore, and at present is one of the
lecturers of his Alma Mater, besides be
ing assistant surgeon of the Pennsylvania
Railroad. Dr. and Mrs. Ullman will be
at home to their friends after December
twelfth, at 1526 North Broadway, Balti
Pennsylvania Day at State College.
To-day is Pennsylvania Day at the
Pennsylvania State College, and if the
celebration fulfills expectations it will
rival the most memorable of past occa
sions. The program for the day was
arranged with the thought of conveying
to the great number of prominent men
throughout the State who gave assur
ances that they would be present, some
adequate conception of the daily life of
the twelve hundred students. Besides
numerous addresses, a general exami
nation of the shops, laboratories and
other buildings will be made ; the regi
ment of collage students inspected, and
the annual football game between the
Sophomore and Freshmen teams played
or business account, at the
Where Thousands of
rfc is" mit
j feopie iveep money.
Ladies' Tailor-Made Suits
At Prices that save you from $2.50 to $5.00 on a
A superb assortment at the lowest prices for
The finest Waists offered this season at Special
Prices for Thanksgiving.
The Most Comprehensive Assemblage of Hats
ever seen in Honesdale.
Splendid values in THANKSGIVING
LINENS. Fine Irish, Belgian and German.
Damask Table Linen, an importation of New
Designs at special prices.
Hemstitched Damask Sets including one Table
Cloth and one dozen Napkins, at special low
prices. Exceptionally good values for Thanksgiving.
but the best grade of pds sold in our
H. S. SALMON. Cashier.
W. J. WARD, Ass't Cashier
BE MADE BY MAIL. -
W. B. HOl.MKS.
K. P. KIMUI.K.
if. H. HALMON.