Newspaper Page Text
CENT A WORD COLUMN!
i, vcriiH u line uusiiieaa uiiiiuriuiuiy
T rwr?it It i. 1 t . . . f...
ai wnue Mills, i'n. Full antt convincing par-:
tlcutarspn application. DOHIN-Ttie Heal
TO LET. for children, pony and cart hold
Inn four. Terras. 60 cents for first hour-l!5c
per hour after. C. A. Cortrlght fc Son.
ROOMS TO KKKT.-Apply at Brcgsteln
Brothers' Store. 3Jtf
tin Air a XT, .., im .... ,
westpm lmrsra rr snip nil iii nTn.iii.tit rrn.
dltlon at Allen House Hani. 23tf
SPRf'tAT. nlfmrlni. Plvn.i tn rlilWlron
at Charlesworth's Studio. as
your selling, w rite for date. A. O. llluke, ,
FOR SALE-ltay house, on East Extension
street. Large lot with sixty feet front. M.E.
SCHOOL TEACHEHS If you have a few
hours each day that you can spare from you
work we will show you how to Increase your i
earnings. Drawer 5 Honesdale Pa.
KAKM of 182 acres for sale. Ciood house, a i
barn that will accommodated cows, 5horses T
and 100 tons of hay. Kami well watered.
New chicken house that will accommodate
m chickens, Larce silo, .ooetier larm in i teen members of Hawley Lodge, ac
Waynecounty. situated one-half jnlle from i ,., ,i , m,i u,.
village, inquire ai i he utikes uince.
Freeman's orchestra will hold one
of their popular dances at the Lyric
Hall this evening. Admission twenty-five
In case any Citizen subscriber
falls to receive the paper by the
customary mail, he will confer a
favor by notifying the office of the
fact and another copy will be
Children's Day service in the
Presbyterian church next Sunday
morning at 10:30. The second
service will be held In the after
noon at r to C. Topic, "A Life that
Was Worth While."
The degree of Bachelor of
Laws was conferred at the Dickin
son Law School commencement,
upon twenty-nine graduates of that
institution. Judge Henry M. Foil-
ler, of Wilkes-Barre, addressed the i Hereafter all persons taking dogs m'ss ,ril' t0 Xew York Clt-Vt
graduates. Among those receiving J wUh them on ,"he n.'ft h. trains will i -Joseph Jacobs, Earl Brock, Bussed
degrees we notice the name of bp ,.e,,umi t0 have them checked the I Burcher, Joseph Caprio, Edward Me
P, h,eSiZ.. Garltt, 01 Whke Mll,a i nne as baggage, and pay a small j ee nnd Michael Kellev have been trans-
All members of the W
lT. who have not paid
are requesieu 10 pay 10 .Mrs.. iveeier,
iitjasiiiur, or .wis. iiiiier, i-resmeiu, , )OStomee, the carrier will go south
as soon as possible. ,east nnd I101.Ul.W(.ht via. Cliff street
Dr. Richard Gibbons, Dr. Hor-',,, T.niit,v,i i rwnm.
ace Gibbons, and Miss Mabel Gib-,
una rt-Kisiureu ai u.e i.iris omce oi i
the New ork Herald on Monday
ast .. . .
000 and 20,000
persons are expected to respond to
exercises of the new 40.0im Odd ,
renowH urpuai.ase uuiiuiug. near
Snydertown, June 17, more than
35 000 members of the frattruity .
being connected with the lnsiltu-'
tion In this part of the state. The
chief speaker will be J. S. Mont-;.lho
HU.uc-.y, Kiaii" mabier. uuiur fjrau-
ers will be Past Grand Master Hart
and Mrs. Hattie Mandel, president
of the Rebekah State Assembly. !
The building was erected by
I)rw Thninno lrwlnn -,ll tvot,... llm
s""'u '"."iin, u.nc in."---" v I
baccalaureate sermon to the graduating 1 bail each, for appearance before the I
class of the IIonesdale high school at grand jury at the . coming term of
St. John's Catholic church, Sundav .court. They are alleged to have com-
eveninc ' mitted an assault and battery with in- '
" i . . i 1.1,1 T-,... tf 1 (
. , i ieiu lo inn on i-eier iiei.uK, aiau u
-John J. Qa.nn, candidate for the , resldent of Texas township, on Sun
nomination of Jury Commissioner re- j dnj.( Junc yth, waylaying him while
ceived twelve votes on republican tick- he was on his return home from
ets in Manchester No. 1. If they had
been voted on the Democratic ticket in-
stead, he would have been elected bv !
four votes. "
-John Simmons was arrested Wed-
i.... "K e..u m. a., uia-
man. On Thursday morning he was
given a hearing before Justice of the ,
Peace, Robert A. bmith on the charge ;
of drunkenness and disorderly conduct.
He was held in $500 bail to appear at ;
the meeting of the grand jury.
The IIonesdale Consolidated Water
Company have placed new mains along '
Court street. Fire plugs have been
placed at the following places in the
viciiiiiy oi ouri sireei : At uie rear Flfthi and be contjnued on the fol
of Kimble's mill ; opposite the National ( iowlng day. The public generally
Elevator Works ; in front of Mrs. O. H. j are invited to attend the exercises
Bunnell's residence ; on 10th street near j and witness the display.
Court; Court street near W. F. Sivy-! Children's Day exercises will be
dam's residence. ' I held at the Baptist church Sunday
-The following is the program for i morninB 10:30 All are Invited
rhii'c n . .i. t, u and urged to bring their families
Children s Day at the Presbyterian ' h UBUal evening services
Chapel, on Sunday morning, June 13th, j at 7;30
the exercises opening with a song by the ' a special business meeting of the
primary class : 1 Baptist churcn is called for Sunday
Recitation "A Daisy Boy, A Daisy I morning, June 13th, at the close of
Girl Morris Roadknight and Jeannette I the morning service, for the purpose
Burns. i of extending a call to Rev. George
HoracfSsh. I S' WendeU ot Chester' Pa" t0 become
Recitation-,"'To a Buttercup" -Hilda I tneJr Pastr.
Prosch, Charlotte Peterson and Elease I Rev- R- D- Mlnch will preach at
Krantz. Tyler Hill Thursday night, June 17
Recitation "Our Wish" Helen ' and at Lackawaxen Friday, June 18.
Recitation Gertrude Fryer, Ruth
Transue, Nelson Beck, Horace Boyd.
Song "Just a Row of Buttercups"
Part of Primary Class.
Recitation "June" Frederick Rock
well. Recitation "Lord of Love" Mary
and lun ma bcnatier
ner, Robert uory, Aitrea Kreitner.
Recitation-" A LittleChild Can Serve'
Florence and Frances Reitenauer.
Song Primary Class.
Solo Eda Krantz.
Address Rev. Dr. Wm. II. Swift.
On account of the baccalaureate ser
mon being delivered in St. John's (R.
C.) church, on Sunday evening, serv
ices will be held in the Presbyterian
church from 5 to 0 p. M.
The following D. & H. railroad
officials, accompanied by members of
the council of the borough of Oly-
pliant, arrived In town on Wednes-1
dny afternoon, In Chief Engineer
Georee H. Burgess's private car: C.
Burr, Pennsylvania Division
Supt.; George H. Burgess, Chief Eu
glneer; John 1. Relgel, Assistant En
gineer, and J. H. Rosenstock, Train
Dispatcher. The members of the
Olyphant council were Messrs. Cur
ran, Hastings, Sawler, Kilenllen,
Adnms, and P. S. Waltz. The rail-
. .,.. f l
ronu oiuciuis u" -'"'
i Riipctlon on this nrancn oi me line.
At olyphnut they met the members
. ii .11 i lit.
OI tile C0U11C11 UUU UlSUUSSeu Willi
them the new crossing whlcn Is to
be erected over the tracks which
Hill street. The party regis-
tered at the Commercial Hotel. I
June 8th: "The body of John H.
Thompson, who passed away at Haw-
i-u., v ua uiuilUl lu una uit uu
p-i tmln 'in nt in-r.7 Mnnrtnv n m
fle tra,ln rf0 nt u,;u' Monday a. m.
The train was met by a delegation of
tue members of Mlddletown Lodge,
No- H2, I. O. O. F., and escorted to
Hillside Cemetery, where the ritual
- , . ,i,i c-,.
of the order was conducted. Seen-
..... Tl 1. 1 . i. I,. -1 ..
companied the remains to this city." i
Dogs of almost every known
breed and some other breeds which
are altogether unknown to the aver
age citizen have been displayed at
the second annual dog show of the
Anthracite Kennel club which opened
at Luna Park, Scranton, on Tuesday.
Upwards of 500 of the elite of dog
ville were gathered there to show
their fine points and hundreds of dog
fanciers from all sections of the
country were in evidence paying
homage to man's best friend. In the !
English setters elas.-) we not ce that , Homer Greene, Esq., who has been
the third prize, an nnthracltQ coal conflnedto hl8 home at i752 North Main
trophy, presented by the Anthracite 1 . , . . , ...
Kennel club, was taken by entries oi for several weeks by illness, was
L. J. Beoeher, of lloadley, this i taken to Scranton on the 1:L0 tran yes
county. terday afternoon, where he will have
A middy at Annapolis is going , the benefit of treatment at Dr. Reed
to get married in spite of general
orders to the contrary. Will the
Secretary of the Navy interfere?
Not much. Venus can lick Mars or
i Neptune nny day in the week,
cliarge for their transportation.
dues for 1900 So?s toStuTotAvst 1
y(J . Ueginiiing
then southwest to Gorman's corners;
thence nortiuvost t0 n.vberry's road;
thenee northcnst to Yarcoe's corner;
thence northwest nnd north to
tj..,,!--. !,,.., nnriivi in i
Wtut,.s t.or0,.; thence southwesterly
i to Kimble's corner; thence southeast
to noik(.onl-s (0rner; thence north-
. ,..,... ,...... th(?luo SOiith-
and southwest and return to
IUincsdRie. This route will
lmlnto nhn,,t nn i,,irP(i f.niniiipo
with n poriut,on of ve mindred.
examinations for this route will
,.,., . .,, ritv ., nn ,,.. , ,, ,
, ,in ,,,,,. ,..Li,i,icr , ,,1 ,1,1,
100'J. Persons wisliing to take this
examination can secure the necessary I
,)lanks from th(J HonLsdnle ll0stonic-e.
-Fred and Michael Weidner.
brothers, living on the Bunnelltown I
l.n..n ..lrww..1 ...,.1.... fTllil
the creamery. Herzog claims that he
was stopped by the two men while I
passing along the road and given a i
severe beating. The accused appear- j
i ed before a Justice and gave the re- !
quired bail, waiving a hearing.
. ..... h h team ,n j
..,ppt the stronc Mavfield team at !
White Mills on June 13th. Gapie
called at 3:30 p. m.
The always interesting exhibition
of ne parochial school of St. Mary
Magdalen's church, including spec-
rtf ilia ,.,,a11o' l,orwU'r,,lr wll
Imens of the pupils' handiwork, will
be opened on Sunday next, at the
cr.1is,nl lttlrllntru fMiiiT-Mi cirttnt Tinnr
White Lawn, and Madras Princess
and One-Piece Dresses, at
45w0 MENNER & CO.'S.
The city of Washington la sotting
an example to other large cities In
hbe country In destroying buildings
I which the health authorities believe
to bo Insanitary. Thirty-two such
buildings were razed during the
month of March, and about the same
number were destroyed during each
of tne months of January and Feb
ruary. In lees than two years about
1,00$ buildings hare been either de
royd or have been broughtup to
tho sanitary standard required by
the district ordinances,
Rev. W. H. Gotwald, D. D., of
Philadelphia, representing the Anti-
i Saloon League of Pennsylvania, will
give one of his conservative but
forceful addresses on local option
and other features of the work of
the League, at Grace Episcopal
church on Sunday, June la, at 10:30
Miss Almeda Klrkham, of Haw-
ley, Is spending several days with
friends In town.
Robert J. Horton spent several
days with friends In town. He re
signed his position as manager with
the Anthracite Telephone Co. at
Forest City and left Wednesday
morning for his home in Phlladel-
phla. where he has been offered a
very lucrative Position. His many
friends here wish him success.
Miss Florence Bunnen will leave
Saturday morning for a few days
visit with relatives at Port Jervis.
Miss Sadie Spettlgue is visiting
her sister, Mrs. Julius Spaeth, of
B. W. Raymond and J. H.
Smith, of Scott township, were
Citizen callers on Wednesday.
The White Mills base ball team
will open the season on . their own
grounds next Sunday afternoon
when they meet the strong .May
Meld team. Game called at 3:30.
A. J. Coleman is a business caller
in Scranton this week.
Frank Bell, of Scranton, was a
visitor in town Thursday.
Mrs. Rosenberry, of Landsdale, Pa.,
and Miss Clara Norton, of Mineville,
N. Y., are guests of the Misses Mary
and Margaret Mumford.
Burns's private hospital. Mr. Greene
was accompanied by his wife, Dr. K.
W. Burns, and his nurse.
Frederick L. Gielirer is on a busi-
fcrred by the Bell Telephone Company
,0 eTUm "' w,
Later on they expect to be
transferred to Hawley.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Bodic, of Prcnip
ton, arrived home on Tuesday after a
week's visit with their daughter, .Mrs.
G. A. Stanton, of Newiane, N. Y.
E. F. Hanahue, associate editor nt'
Tin. Tri.ivnol.-lv l.'i.pnril. nf Olvidinnr.
accompanied the railroad officials to
this town in their private car.
L. .L Tarbox, republican of Scott,
No- 1. was elected committeeman on
A marriage license has been issued
to F. A. Evans and Elsie M. Swingle,
both of Ariel.
Charles F. Rockwell attended Bar-
nitm & Bailey's circus in Scranton, 011
Mrs. Charlotte Cumminus lias re-
lurm,d ,0 IIonesdale ater nn t.xtended
trin aloii" the the Pacific coast.
Robert Horton, manager of the
Telephone Exchange at Forest City,
spent several days in town this week.
Mr. and Mrs. Archibald T. Brown
and little son, of Berwick, Pa., are visit
ing at the home of the latter's father
Graham atts, of- East street,
lesse Kirkham, of Hawley, spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. William
Pelton of West street.
Miss Blanche Evans, of
llr-f"0-i lr cnanrlinrr i-ni i ft m i
with an(j Mrg Frank Eyang Qf
Miss Muriei Haberer, of Low-
vllle. N. Y., is visiting her friend,
Miss Antoinette Durland.
Mrs. W. C. D. Genung and Miss
Christine Guckenberger are spend
ing the week in New York City.
Albert Steiuman left yesterday
morning for Scranton and returned
in the evening with a new Overland,
30 horse-power, live seater touring
Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Carroll and
sons, Charles and Gerard, of Carbon
dale, attended the Fives-Reilly wed
ding at this place on Wednesday,
Dr. F. W. Holford, of Sidney, N.
Y., is inspecting dairies in this vi
cinity for the Borden Condensed Milk
C. R. Callaway, assistant super
intendent of the National Elevator
Machine Company's plant, has return
ed home after spending a few weeks
in New York city in the nterest of the
If provided with scrapbook, paste
pot, Bclssor's, and old furniture cata
logues, a child seldom will tire of
"housekeeping." Let each page rep
resent a room, to be furnished with
tho different pieces of furniture cut
from the catalogues.
Electrical mining Is now consid
ered the most Improved method of
mining in America as well as in Eu
rope, and up-to-date mining engi
neers are adopting electrical power
Objecting to Acting as Valet.
One of the grievances of Mrs.
Clark Black of Chicago, who sued
for a divorce, was that she was com
pelted early ovry morning to curl
lier husband's long, .silky mustache.
WAYMART HIGH SCHOOL
Beautiful Exercises Held In the M.
K. Church, nt Waymnrt, Last
The twenty-seventh anniversary
commencement exercises of the
Wnyrnart high school were held In
the M. E. church on Friday last be
fore a large audience.
Among the musical features of
the evening worthy of note were a
well-rendered violin solo by Adam
Knorr and a violin solo by Miss
Pearl Grilllth, a young soprano of
The recitation of Miss Hylia
Ames, a junior, received well-merited
applause and gave abundnnt
evidence of dramatic talent.
Miss Mildred Reed gave a credit
able rendition of Tennyson's
"Break, Break, Break!"
Among a number of orations of
considerable merit those of Miss
Arleta Dymond and Miss Violet
Spry would seem to be entitled to
the most praise. It would be a
difficult task for even an experienc
ed writer to develop original
thought from an overturned barrel
of stock selections and outlines.
Miss Dymond and Miss Spry rose
superior to .their environment and
surmounted this difficulty success
fully the former with such a
hackneyed theme as "We Will Find
a Path or Make One," the latter
upon the subject of "A Fair Field
and Equal Chance." Miss Spry was
becomingly gowned, graceful and
modest. Her delivery was pleas
ing and the subject matter of her
oration evinced careful thought.
A hush fell upon the audience
when Principal Dooley arose to de
liver his own valedictory address.
The venerable professor alluded
feelingly to his long term of ser
vice and to the honors that had
been heaped upon many of his
graduates after leaving his foster
ing care. But it is to the ameni
ties of this farewell address and
the gentle, forgiving Christian spirit
that permeated it throughout that
we wish to draw attention. A fol
lower of that Divine Master who
taught above all else the doctrine
of brotherly love and th.e duty of
forgiveness even unto "seventy
times seven" the venerable profes
sor enjoined upon Ills hearers the
dangers of idle words and carping
criticism. "Beware of epithets,"
said the speaker, "for whatsoever is
more than 'yea and nay' in your
communications coiueth of evil"
and "why beholdest thou the mote
in they brother's eye but consider
est not the beam that is in thine
own eye?" "Judge not that ye
be not judged." "It is only a be
liever who can feel the full force
of these sentiments,' he continued,
but they are rate rules of conduct
for laymen as well as Christians
Be sontie, patient, forbearing, uniform';.-,
courteous, and never lose
your temner," said the professor.
So much for the didactic, but it
was in the emotional parts of his
address that the professor rose to
Mights of genuine eloquence. His
tones became sonorous, his lan
guage chaste, elegant, refined
something of the rich and melliflu
ous imager- of Keats, the daintily
delicate touch of Sheley, the re
fined polish of Tennyson and th
grandeur of Shakespeare.
Let us hope that the professor
may be induced to reconsider, and
that we may always have him with
Veteran Editor Passes Away on
Sunday A ltemarkablc Cireer.
Col. Alexander K. McClure, Pro
thonotary of the Supreme and Su
perior Courts of Pennsylvania and
for many years a prominent figure
in politics and journalism, died
Sunday, June C, 1909, at his home
In Walllngford, Delaware county,
aged 81 years. He had been suf
fering from infirmities due to his
advanced years for some time,
and Sunday was the first time in
more than a week that he felt able
to leave his room. In company with
his brother-in-law, Alfred Gratz, he
sat on the porch of his home for a
short time Sunday afternoon. Feel
ing himself growing weaker he ask
ed to be assisted to a lounge in the
parlor and he died a few minutes
after he had been assisted into the
Col. McClure was born In Perry
county, Pennsylvania, and when
only 19 years of age became the
editor of the Juniata Sentinel. Two
years later ne was appointed on the
staff of Governor W. F. Johnson,
whom he had supported In his
newspaper. He first gained poli
tical prominence In 1853, when he
was nominated, and defeated, for
Auditor General by the Whigs.
A member of the Republican con
vention which nominated Lincoln
in 18C0, McClure was the only one
who suggested that the Pennsylva
nia delegates should break away
from Simon Cameron, of Pennsylva
nia, and vote for Lincoln. This
was done and Lincoln's name stam
peded the convention.
When the Civil War broke out
McClure was a leader in the State
Senate and urged vigorous measures.
He waB chairman of the Committee
on Military Affairs and was closely
Identified with the war policy of
Governor Curtln. He formed close
relations with President Lincoln
and his Cabinet and took a promi
nent part In natlonnl politics. As
Adjutant General he superintended
the drafting of Pennsylvania "A."
Colonel McClure located in Phil
adelphia more than CO years ago
where for a time he practiced law.
In 1873 he was defeated for tho of
fice of Mayor or Philadelphia by a
small majority after a bitter con
test. With the late Frank Mc
Laughlin he established The Times,
and for years wielded a trenchant
editorial pen. One of his greatest
battles was a crusade against the
"Dandy Mayor," William R. Smith.
His bitter attacks nnon lnvnr
Smith's administration caused the
latter to bring suit for libel aenlnKt
the Times. Smith was given a
verdict of nearly J50.000. After
advancing years had caused him
to give un his editorlnl labors, in.
busied himself with writing his re
miniscences and revising several of
his earlier works. In 1903 he was
appointed prothonotarv of the Su
preme and Superior Courts of the
btate. He was for many years
president of the Clover Club.
Dr. Gotwald will sneak nt thn
Indian Orchar school house nn Run-
day, June 3, at 2:15 p. m., and at
the White Mills church at 3 p. m.
The White Ribboners will meet
with Mrs. Albert Berger on Tuesday
evening, June 15, at 7:30. Miss
Lottie Roe, Flower Mission Supt.,
will have charee of the mpptlnp.
The subject will be: "The Flower
Miss Josephine Dlttrich, of this
place, and Frank Newberger, of Jef-
fersonville, N. Y., were quietly mar
ried Wednesday morning. The cere
mony was performed by Rev. W. H.
Daniel Meszler and Miss Frances
Weist were married at St. Mary Mag
dalen's Catholic church at 9 o'clock
on Wednesday morning, Rev. Wm.
Dassel officiating. The bride was
attended by Miss Barbara Miszler,
and William Weist acted as best
Frederick Reichert and Miss Mary
Klinck, both of Long Ridge, were
united in marriage at St. Mary Mag
dalen's parochial residence at two
o'clock on Wednesday afternoon,
Rev. William Dassel officiating. The
attendants were George Reichert and
Miss Wilhelmina Klinck.
The marriage of Miss Anna Mc
Kenna and Charles Connor was sol
emnized at St. Juliana's church, Rock
Lake, Tuesday morning of lant week,
by Rev. P. E. LaVello. Tho attend
ants were Miss Luelia Sprntt ol
High Lake and James Campbell ct
Katliryn B. Sonner and Edward J
Holl were married at 9 o'dock Wed
nesday morning, June 9, 1909, at St.
.Mary Magdalen's Catholic church,
Rev. William Dassel officiating. The
bride was attired in a gown of white
sill: trimmed with lace, white appli
que and ribbon, and carried a bouquet
of roses. She was attended by Miss
Anna Spinner, of White Mills, who
wore a dress of suessine silk, trimmed
with tucked net, and white satin, and
carried pink carnations. The groom
was attended by his brother, Harry
Holl. After the ceremony a recep
tion was held at the home of the
bride's mother, Mrs. John Bangert.
Mr. and Mrs. Holl received many
beautiful presents consisting of cut
glass, linen, silverware and furniture.
After a two weeks' wedding trip to
New York, Albany and Syracuse, N.
Y., they will return to Honesdale and
reside at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
John Bangert. The groom will take
charge of the general store conducted
for a number of years by Mr. Ban
gert. A very pretty wedding was solemn
ized at St. John's Catholic church
Wednesday monring, when Gertrude
R., daughter of Hon. and Mrs. Bern- 1
ard Reilly, of North Main street, was
united in marriage to Paul Fives, i
The ceremony was performed at 9 1
Ten Cents j
TEN CENTS SAVED every day will, in fifty years,
grow to $9,504.
TWENTY CENTS SAVED daily would in fifty years
amount to $19,006.
The way to accumulate money is to save small sums system
atically and with regularity.
At 3 per cent, compound interestioney doubles itself in 2o
years and 104 days.
AtC per cent, money doubles itself in 11 years and 327
If you would save 50 cents a day, in 50 years you would have
If vou would save $1.00 a day, at the end of 50 years you
would have $95,042.
Begin NOW a
THREE PER CENT. INTEREST PAID.
Money loaned to all Wnyne countenns furnlsh
liiL' L'ood security. Notes discounted. Mrbt
inorfitBeeonreui estate taken. Safest und cheap
est way to send money to foreign countries Is by
drafts, to be hud at this bank. H
HOUSEHOLD BANKS FKKK.
o'clock by Rev.- Thomas M. Hanley.
The bride was given awoy by her
father. As tho bride and her father
and bridesmaid, Miss Mae Flnnerty,
entered the church, Mrs. L. B. Rlcht
myer, the organist, rendered Lorln
gren's wedding march. They were
met at the altar by tho groom and
his best man, Frank Fives, of Scran
ton. During tho nuptial mass "Hearts
and Flowers" was rendered by tho
organist, and as the bridal party left
the church Mendhelsohn's wedding
march was rendered. The bride was
attired In a white lace princess robe,
and black picture hat, and carried a
shower boquet of white roses. The
mala wore a champagne prncess
robe, black picture hat and carried
n bouquet of hydrangens. The bride's
traveling suit was of blue silk, and
she wore n tan traveling coat. Tho
ushers at the church were Edmund
Flnnerty and Charles Rellly. After
tho ceremony a reception was held at
the home of the bride's parents,
which was attended by the bridal
party and Immediate relatives. The
house which was artistically decorat
ed with ferns and potted plants, pre
sented a very beautiful appearance.
Both Mr. anu Mrs. i"lves are well
known ana popular young peopie of
Honesunie, a fact u,.esteu by tue
numerous beautiful presents from
their large circle oi frienna. They
ie.. on me IJ;ui, train for a wedding
trip to New York and other cities,
nnd upon their return will reside at
Pongee, Taffeta, and Ottoman Cloaks
and Jackets, at
45w6 MENNER & CO.'S.
Wash Dresses in English Rep, Linen,
and f inette, nt
45w0 MENNER & CO.'S M tores.
A l!lbHc:-i Query.
Why did King buvi 1 tell his ser
vants who had lost half their beards
to tarry at Jericho until they had
grown again? Was the wearing of
the beard among the Jews In those
days a universal custom? Statutes
show ancient Egyptians who were
Henry, aged throe, was left alone
with his thrce-months-old brother.
His mother, hearing the baby cry. re
turned to find out what had hap
pened. "Oh," said Henry, "I choked
him a little, but I asked him to 'scuse
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