Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 0, 1000.
I CENT A WORD COLUMN
FOR SALE Shetland ponies and
high breed of small dogs. Call at
the Animal Show at ' tho Fair
WANTED Wo are now ready to
take In winter apples; highest cash
prlco paid; will take them either In
barrels or In bulk. C. A. Cortrlght
& Son. 79t4.
PIANO LESSONS given at home
of pupil In Honcsdale by Genevieve
Lord, graduate Drew Seminary.
Further information call at Jenkins
Music Store. 7912
SALESMEN WANTED To sell
FLOORSHINE to Paint, Hardware,
Drug and Department store trade;
salary $185 monthly and expenses;
experience unnecessary. Write for
particulars. Floorshlne Mfg. Co.,
St. Louis, Mo.
CIDEK APPLES We will begin
taking in elder apples and hand
picked fall apples both In bulk and
barrels on Monday, September 27,
at the Erie station. Highest cash
prices paid. C. A. Cortrlght & Son.
LOST Oil STOLEN All persons
are hereby cautioned against re
ceiving or negotiating Interest De
partment bank book No. 4721 Issued
by tho Honesdale National Bank to
Margaret A. McDonald, as said book
has been lost or stolen, payment
has been stopped, and I have made
application for tho lssuo of a now
book. MARGARET A. McDONALD.
Honesdale, Pa., Sept. 21, 190U.
FOR SALE Ray house, on East
Extension street. Largo lot with
sixty feet front. M. E. Simons.
UOYSl GIRLS! Columbia bicy
cle freo! Greatest offer out. Get
your friends to subscrlbo to our
magazine and we will make you a
present of a ?40.00 Columbia Bicy
clethe best made. Ask for par
itculars, free outllt, and circular
telling "How to Start." Address,
"The Bicycle Man," 29-31 East 22d
Street, New York City, N. Y.
GIRL WANTED In wash room
of T. B. Clark & Co's glass factory,
LOST OR STOLEN All persons
are hereby cautioned against re
ceiving or negotiating Interest De
partment bank book No. 4579 Issued
by the Honesdale National Bank to
James F. McDonald, as said book
has been lost or stolen, payment has
been stopped, and I have made ap
plication for the issue of a new
76eoI3 JAMES F. McDONALD.
' Honesdale, Pa., Sept. 21, 1909.
MISS HARDENBERGII, teacher
of piano, all grades, from the kin
dergarten to tho graduate; . also
tvipnrv and harmony. Scranton
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Thurs
days; Honesdale, Fridays, Saturdays
. Yesterday was a perfect day for
the Wayne County Fair.
The High School football team
and the Port Jervis High school
team will play at Athletic Park on
The Women's Home Missionary
society of the Methodist church held
its annual opening of mite boxes at
the Methodist parsonage Thursday
night. There was a social pro
gramme rendered after which the
mite boxes were opened. The con
tents, amounting to ?39.37, will be
sent directly to Berkeley, Cal., for
the support of tho Chinese children
in that city.
Tho German printers of picture
postal cards already are beginning
to feel the effect of the new tariff
law. Heretofore they controlled
this Industry, and even tho illustra
tions of American views were "made
in Germany" and shipped to Ameri
can dealers. All Is changed now,
and the art printers of Berlin, Leip
zig and Munich are seeking other
channels for a large part of their
reproductions. It Is a hard blow for
the German postal card industry.
Mr. Paul Gllmore will be seen
with his company at the Lyric on
Wednesday, Oct. 6, in his annual
offering, his present vehicle being
the new comedy-drama of the north
ern Canadian frontier, "The Call of
the North," written by George
Broadhurst, author of "Tho Man of
the Hour," and taken from Stewart
Edward White's novel, "ConJurer'B
Home"; a play In which Mr. Gllmore
is said to have surpassed all of his
former hits. Newspapers elsewhere
have described. thlB as a stirring, ro
mantic and intensely interesting
A moving picture machine in a
crowded Nlckelet on Main street,
at Old Forge, exploded last Friday
night, throwing tho audience Into a
small Dante. Tho building is an
old affair and bad no exits except
the front door, which waB cut on
by a mass of flames. Tho fire was
rleht over the door, and as the peo
ple saw that their only way of exit
was a mass of biting flames they
became so terrified that it was
hard to control them. Presence of
mind on the part of the operator
finally caused an end to the blazing
film. Tony Colorico operated the
Place. . ... ..
The Lutheran Sunday school
teachers will give an Ice cream so
cial on Tuesday, October 12th.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Weston left
on Friday for an automobile trip
through the Berkshire hills, In Mass
achusetts. Henry N. Theobald's horse won
tho first prize at Stroudsburg In the
2:35 class on Wednesday. Time
was 2:26 1-2.
John Connolly has purchased
the property known as the Bassett
palce on the corner of West and
Isaac H. Ball, for several years
treasurer of tho board of trustees
of the Methodist church, has re
signed. He has been succeeded by
R. J. Penwarden.
Mr. and Mrs, Benj. Gardner
cordially invite all their friends to
their fiftieth wedding anniversary
Oct. 15th, 1909, from 3 o'clock un
til 5 and from 7 until 10 p. ra.
Marriage licenses have . been
granted to Michael Lowe and Kate
Rabbitt, both of Honesdale; Leon
R. Dunn, of Dyberry, and Myrtle
G. Gregory, of Beach Lake.
The Wayne county fair prom
ises to bo a big success this year.
The exhibits are the best ever seen.
Last week twenty-three cars brought
live stock and poultry to Hones
Francis, Infant, son of Mr. and
Mrs. David L. Hahn, of Cottage
street, died on Thursday evening.
The funeral was held last Saturday
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, with in
terment in Riverside cemetery.
A granddaughter of Mrs. Har
riet Schoonover of Vino Btreot, was
badly burned ono day last week
while playing with matches. The
little one's clothing caught fire and
burned her person quite severely at
On Friday the following com
mission composed of W. H. Lee, Dr.
P. Griflln and Leonard Guekenber
ger met to inquire into the sanity
of William Batiman, who was re
cently arrested on the charge of
maliciously using firearms.
Judge Alonzo T. Searle, of
Wayne county, visited Judge Arch
bald at the Federal building yester
day. Judge Searle was heartily
congratulated by the federal officials
upon his recent appointment. Sat
urday's Scranton Tribune.
Freedom Lodge, I. O. O. F.,
have elected officers for the coming
year as follows: Noble grand, Frank
Taylor; vice grand, John Fisher;
secretary, Wm. A. Sluman; treas
urer, A. C. Lindsay; trustee, Wm.
H. Varcoe; auditors, Chas. Cade,
Thomas Varcoe and Buel Dodge;
representative to grand lodge, Wil
liam A. Sluman.
A new time-table went Into ef
fect on the Delaware & Hudson
railroad on Sunday. There was no
changes made on the Honesdale
branch. The schedule of the
Honesdale branch is as follows:
Trains leave at G:55 a. m., 12:25 p.
m., 4:30 p. m.; arrive at 9:55 a. m.,
3:15 p. m. and 7:31 p. m. Sun
days trains arrive at 10:15 a. m.,
6:50 p. m.; leave at 11:05 a. m.,
and 7:15 p. m.
Newspaper men, as a rule, have
but two things to sell space and
subscription and it would be just
as consistent to ask your grocer for
a dozen oranges "just to fill up" as
to ask tho editor for a dozen lines
In his paper just to boost your busi
ness with the idea you are doing a
kindness In helping to "fill up"
space. Try getting a free dinner
at the hotel just to make a show of
business for the house.
The pastor of the German Lu
theran church of Hazleton, Pa., of
fered a prize consisting of a large
box of candy to each young lady of
his congregation who would bring
two young men to Sunday school
with her. What success the young
ladles had in getting the young men
to attend we have not learned, but
it is presumable, that if no ball
games were scheduled for that day
they succeeded In inducing their men
friends to seek consolation in the
Sunday school and thus help them
win the candy.
On Thursday afternoon officer
John Canlvan arrested Charles and
John Enhart on the charge of
drunkenness and disorderly conduct.
The two men came to Honesdale
several weeks ago and secured work
with contractor Frank Varcoe.
Last week they went on a "drunk"
and had been about town in that
condition for several days. They
were arranged before Burgess John
Kuhbach and given thirty days at
hard labor on the borough streets.
They joined Commissioner Weld
rier's gang the following morning.
On Saturday morning Scranton
had a flood caused by the bursting
of a large water main on Monroe
Avenue, corner of Ridge Row. The
asphalt pavement was torn up and
an Immense volume of water rush
ed down the streets in the vicinity
of the break, flooding the new
Lackawanna railroad station and
Inundating the tracks of the rail
road for quite a distance. The flow
of water continued for two hours
before the authorities were able to
shut it off, in tho meantime the riot
call was sent In and the police
brought to the scene of the trouble.
The railroad company mustered all
their forces and united effort was
made to divert the stream into,
directions where the least barm
could be done. Several casulitles
were reported, such as upsetting of
vehicles, horses swept off their feet,
drivers hurled from their seats, but
nothing of a' fatal character was re
Register and Recorder Gam
mell, Elmer and Harvey Ferguson
attended the Binghamton races last
Rev. A. L. Whlttakor will hold
service in the Indian Orchard school
house, Sunday, Oct. 10, at 2:30 p.
m. Sunday school at 1:45 p. m.
Tho Maennerchor society has
lately enlarged Its stage and also
added new scenery. It will at an
early date give a concert and play
at the hall on Soventh street.
Archdeacon Benj. F. Thomp
son, of Reading, will preach at Grace
Episcopal church on Wednesday,
Oct. 6, at 7:30 p. m. Services on
Sunday at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p.
m. Sunday school at 12 o'clock.
Tho annual meeting of the
Honesdale Golf Club will be held on
Saturday evening at 7 o'clock when
officers will be elected for tho en
suing year. Supper will be served
at 5 p. m.
Christy Rabbit, who was again
arrested and sentenced to thirty
days, escaped from Street Commis
sioner Weldner on Wednesday.
Rabbit' started to work on the streets
that morning. He watched for his
chance and escaped. He visited
several saloons that day and then
went to the home of his sister, Miss
Kathryn Rabbit, and broke furni
ture and windows. He was arrest
ed on Thursday and has again join
ed the street gang.
The Business men's association
will, at their next regular monthly
meeting, Wednesday, the 13th, take
action on the matter of Monday
evening closing. The question of
lighting will also be discussed. It
is expected a representative of a com
pany will be present to explain tho
new system of gasoline Illumination
which has created such a havoc with
the electric light companies of tho
middle west by reducing tho cost of
lighting over 50 per cent, and giving
far better satisfaction.
The largo audience which filled
the Lyric theatre on Monday even
ing to witness "Brewster's Millions"
did not go away dissatisfied; far
from that, everyone was more than
pleased. From the rising of tho
curtain in the first act till its final
going down in the last was one
round of applause for the expert
way in which the different persons
played their respective parts. The
scenery was magnificent, and the
management of the Lyric is to be
congratulated on securing such an
high-class attraction for the theatre-loving
people of Honesdale.
On Friday evening a number of
friends of Miss Agatha Mc.Graw gave
her a surprise party at her home on
Erie street. The evening was spent
playing games and other amuse
ments; refreshments were also serv
ed during the evening. Those
present were: Misses Alice Duff,
Mamie Culley, Helen Oaks, Bessie
Kelley, May McGraw, Margaret
Donnelly, Marie Bracey, Frances
Deemer, Lillian Barber! and Lydla
Healy; Messrs. Frank Turnburger,
Stanley Wilson, Prank Kelly, Jos.
Groziano, Edward Roache, Thomas
Flynn, Philip Creegan, John Don
nelly, George Compton, and Harold
M. Betz is fishing somewhere In
Charles Truscott was a visitor in
Paul Lorls, of Scranton, spent
Saturday In town.
Dr. H. B. Ely is on a business
trip to Philadelphia.
Miss Margaret Curran Is spending
a few days in Scranton.
Conductor Ward and wife were
visitors in the valley on Friday.
Miss Rose Conner, of Scranton
is visiting relatives here for a few
Mrs. Morris Freeman is vlsltinc
her daughter, Mrs. Louis Landan
Miss Kate Bracey snent several
days last week with her sister in
George HevcocK. clerk at Hotel
Allen, is visiting at his home in
Albert Eberhardt. the ciearman
is on business in the southern Dart
of the county.
Mrs. Fred Cory is visiting Mrs
Henry Faller, of Brooklyn, N. Y.
for a few weeks.
Tony Parker, butcher Dimkle-
berg's assistant, has gone to Chicago
to take a position.
Mrs. O. E. Hamlin will spend the
winter In Bonton, Mass., with her
nelce, Miss Bloom.
Miss Margaret Blllard has return
ed home after spending the sum'
mer in Meridan, Conn.
Charles Berry, of Green Ridge
spent Saturday with his parents, Mr
and Mrs. Berry of River street.
Mrs. E. H. Clark is on n. vltdt to
her son in Pittsburg and enroute
stopped in New York for a few dava
Mrs. William Schlessler and
fl nil flllf HI. TAantVH ' I . I 1 ' ' I
uuububt5i, .uuiumy, were visitors in
Scranton the first part of the week,
Miss Lizzie Blum of nomine
returned home Thursday. She was
visiting Mrs. Joseph Polt on Willow
Mrs. C. J. Weaver and Mrs. Theo
dore Schlmmell attended tho fu
neral of Mrs. Dryer at Matamoras
Miss Stella Wicks has returned
to her home in Scranton after a
three weeks' visit at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. John Loerchor of
Fred Ruppert, the candy man,
spent Sunday in Bradford, Pa.
Mrs. Joseph Flsch and daughter,
Kathryne, spent several days this
week with relatives In Scranton.
Misses Helen and Rosclla Coyne
have returned to their home In
Scranton after a few week's visit In
Mr. and Mrs. James Mulligan of
Hawley, spent last week with Mr.
and Mrs. T. J. McGulnnis of South
Mrs. S. M. Rotenroth of Brook
lyn, returned home last Thursday
after visiting with Mrs. W. Hill of
Mrs. Edith Hull and daughter,
and Miss Clara Torrey left on
Thursday for Mrs. Hull's home in
Now York city.
Mrs. C. J. Dibble has gone to
Cochecton, N. Y. While in that
city she will be the guest of Mrs.
J. K. Coleman, of Providence, R.
I., Is visiting at the home of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Cole
man, of Church street.
L. J. Lord and wife, of Buffalo,
have arrived in town preparatory to
taking charge of the Allen House
which they have leased from Oct. 15.
Miss Mame Warner, of White
Mills, who has been on a visit to rel
atives and friends in New York, re
turned home the latter part of tho
Harry Pruemers, who is engaged
in the advertising business In Phila
delphia, Is visiting his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. H. Pruemers, on Park
Garfield Lord, brother of tho
younger Mrs. J. K. Jenkins, left for
Denver, Colorado, on Saturday. He
expects to make that place his fu
William F. Suydam, Sr., of Hones
dale; II. W. Devitts, Jersey City, and
Thomas Coakley, left Saturday
morning for New York as the guests
of H. G. Gurney, president of tho
National Elevator company, in tho
latter's touring car.
$100 REWARD, $100.
The readers of this paper will bo
pleaased to learn that there Is at
least one dreaded disease that
science has been able to eure in all
its stages, and that is Catarrh.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is the only posi
tive euro now known to the medi
cal fraternity. Catarrh being a
constitutional disease, requires a
constitutional treatment. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is taken Internally,
acting directly upon the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system,
thereby destroying the foundation
of the disease, and giving the patient
strength by building up the consti
tution and assisting nature in doing
its work. The proprietors have so
much faith In Its curative powers
that they offer One Hundred Dollars
for any case that it fails to cure.
Send for list of testimonials.
Address F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
Sold by all Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
stipation. "THE HEIR TO THE HOOKAH."
The Thursday Night Attraction at
A comedy with a thousand laughs
is the way to describe Paul Arm
strong's clever play, "The Heir to
the Hoorah" which comes to the
Lyric Thursday, Oct. 7. It Is one
of the brightest comedies that has
ever been seen here. None of tho
laughs are based on horse-play, every
body acts just like some real per
son might act under similar circum
stances, and most of it is uproari
ously, excruciatingly funny.
It is not all smiles, this comedy.
It is not all comedy for that matter,
although it does not Jump from
farce to melo-drama and from melo
drama to tragedy. There are some
really serious scenes when the audi
ence breathes its sympathy with the
rough and ready miner, rich as
"Scotty of Death Valley" from his
"Hurrah," linked to a woman who
does not love him because her moth
er threw her at his head.
The delicious humor of the din
ner scene in the second act, where
the miners and ranchmen gather to
honor their pal, Joe Lacy, and wear
evening clothes out of compliment
to him oven though, as Gus Ferris
says: "Anybody can pull a gun, but
it takes a game man to wear a col
lar," will linger long In the memory
of those who see "The Heir to the
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OP
Delaware & Hudson R. R.
Trains leave at 6:55 a. m and
12:25 and 4:30 p. m.
..Sundays at 11:06 a. m. and 7:15
Trains arrlvo at 9:65 a. m., 3:16
and 7:31 p. m.
Sundays at 10:16 a. m. and 0:60
Erie R. R,
Trains leave at 8:25 a.
2:48 p. m.
Sundays at 2:48 p. m.
Trains arrlvo at 1:40 and
Saturdays, arrives at 3:45
leaves at 7:10.
Sundays at 7:02 p. m.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
Tbi Kind You Han Always Bought
Tlio County Fair.
Horse racing will be one of the
features of the fair and a number
of horsemen have entered their
horses. The racing will begin on
Tuesdny afternoon and continue
each afternoon until fair closes.
Tho aggregate amount of purses is
twelve hundred dollars. Wo glvo
below the entries with names of
horses and owners:
Tuesday, October 5.
2.40 Class Trot or Pace. Purse,
$200 Sylvia Burgle, s. m., Henry
N. Theobald, Honesdale, Pa.; Alice
Rellly, s. m., M. E. Galvln, Hones
dale, Paa.; Eclipse, ch. s., J. K.
Hornbeck, Equinunk, P.; Winnie
Lou, b. m., Clark & Patterson,
Honesdale, Pa.; Lady Huff, b. m.,
N. C. Goff, Hongaup Valley, N. Y.;
Bonessa, b. m., G. L. Page, Afton,
N. Y.; Ben Hur, r. n., E. T. Skelly,
White Mills, Pa.; Independence, gr.
g William Harrington, Montrose,
2.18 Class Trot or Pace. Purse
$200 Speediest, John W. Carpen
ter, Glenwood, N. J.; Eclipse, ch. s
J. K. Hornbeck, Equinunk, Pa.;
Rlcaud, br. g., D. G. Underwood, De
posit, N. Y.; Billy Wilton, b. g
John Condon, Smyrna, N. Y.; Stella
F b. m., M. T. Roche, Cortland, N.
Y.; Baron O., br. g., L. A. Patter
son, Carbondale, Pa.; Winnie Lou,
b. m., Clark & Patterson, Hones
dale, Paa.; Lyndon, s. g., R. W.
Gardner, Lock Sheldrake, N. Y.;
Lizzie R., g. in., E. Schoonmakcr,
Hurleyvllle, N. Y.; Guy Tel, b. m.,
F. J. Crockenberg, Seelyville, Pa.;
Lizzie Clifford, br. m., Mrs. Carrie
Tenbrook, Oneonta, N. Y.; Gently,
br. g., J. N. Alyward, Syracuse N.
Y.; King Cllcord, b. g G. L. Page,
Afton, N. Y.; Billy, r. g., 11. II.
Wilson, Wllliamasport, Pa.
Wednesday, October (J.
2.15 Class Trot or Pace. Purse,
$200 Speediest, b. s., John W. Car
penter, Glenwood, N. J.; Eclipse,
ch. s., J. K. Hornbeck, Equinunk,
Pa.; Rlcaud, br. g., D. G. Under
wood, Deposit, N. Y.; Billy Wilton,
b. g., John Condon, Smyrna, N. Y.;
Mocking Girl, b. in., John Condon,
Smyrna, N. Y.; Stella F b. m., M.
T. Roche, Cortland, N. Y.; Baron
O., br. g., L. A. Patterson, Carbon
dale, Pa.; Town Directly, blk. g.,
L. A. Patterson, Carbondale, Pa.;
Winnie Lou, b. m., Clark & Patter
son, Honesdale, Pa.; Edna Ross, b.
in., A. H. Turner, Scranton, Pa.;
Lizzie Clifford, br. m., Mrs. Carrie
Tenbrook, Oneonta, N. Y.; Gently,
br. g., J. N. Alyward, Syracuse, N.
Y.; King Clifford, b. s., G. L. Page,
Afton, N. Y.
2.23 Class Trot or Pace. Purse,
$200 Speediest, b.s., John W. Car
penter, Glenwood, N. J.; Sylvia Bar-
gle, s. m., Henry N. Theobald,
Honesdale, Pa.; Alice Reilly, s. m.,
M. E. Galvln, Honesdale, Pa.;
Eclipse, ch. s., J. K. Hornbeck,
Equinunk, Pa.; Stella F., b. m.,
M. T. Roche, Cortland, N. Y.; Win
nie Lou, b. in., Clark & Patterson,
Honesdale, Pa.; Lyndon, s. g., R.
W. Gardner, Lock Sheldrake, N. Y.;
Lady Huff, b. m.. N. C. Goff, Mon
gaup Valley, N. Y.; Lizzie Clifford,
br. m., Mrs. Carrie Tenbrook, One
onta, N. Y.; Bonessa, b. m G. L.
i Page- Aftoc- N. Y
Thursday, October 7.
2.27 Class Trot or Pace. Purse,.
?200 Speediest, b.s., John W. Car
penter, Glenwood, N. J.; Sylvia Bar
gle, s. m., Henry N. Theobald,
Honesdale, Pa.; Alice Rellly, s. m.,
M. E. Galvin, Honesdale, Pa.;
Eclipse, ch. s., J. K. Hornbeck,
Equinunk. Pa.; Winnie Lou, b. m.,
Clark & Patterson, Honesdale, Pa.;
Lyndon, s. g R. W. Gardner, Lock
Sheldrake, N. Y.; Lady Huff, b.
m., N. C. Goff, Hongaup, N. Y.;
Bonessa, b. m., G. L. Page, Afton,
Y.; Billy, r. g., H. H. Wilson, Wil
llamsport, Pa.; Dexa, b. m., C. Pat
rick, Union, N. Y.; Independence,
gr. g., William Harrington, Mont
Free-for-All. Purse, ?200
Speediest, b. s., John W. Carpenter,
Glenwood, N. J.; Eclipse, ch. s., J.
K. Hornbeck, Equinunk, Pa.;
Rlcaud, br. g., D. G. Underwood,
Deposit, N. Y.; Grand Elder, br. h.,
C. W. Adams, Moscow, Pa.; Billy
Wilton, b. g John Condon, Smyrna,
N. Y.; Mocking Girl, b. m John
Condon, Smyrna, N..Y.; Baron O.,
br. g., L. A. Patterson, Carbondale,
Pa.; Town Directly, blk. g., L. A.
Patterson, Carbondale, Pa.; Edna
Ross, b. m., A. H. Turner, Scranton,
Pa.; Lizzie R., g. m., E. Schoon
maker, Harleyvllle, N. Y., Guy Tel,
b. m., F. J. Crockenberg, Seelyville,
Pa.; Gently, br. g J. N. Alyward,
Syracuse, N. Y.; King Clifford, b. g.,
G. L. Page, Afton, N. Y.; Bonnie
Wilkes, ch. m Jacob Teeter, Ithaca,
It's Dead Easy.
Too poor to take a home paper?
Well, that is a distressful condition.
Buy a hen, feed her crumbs and
waste from the kitchen and she will
lay eggs to pay for a year's sub
scription; then work her up Into
pot pie and she will pay first cost;
so the paper will be clear profit.
Repeat this process year after year,
meanwhile learn wisdom and cease
to be poor.
APPRAISEMENTS. Notice is given
that annraisement of $300 to the wid-
dows of the following named decedents bave
been filed In the Orphans' Court of Wayne
county, ana win ue presemea tor approval
on Monday, October 25, 1009-vlz :
Abraham Tyler, Damascus: Personal.
George W. Lord, Manchester: Personal.
John H. Thompson, Hawley ; Personal.
Wallace Bruce Keeney, Preston : Real.
A. K. Wheeler, Lake : Real.
Samuel B. Bryant, Way mart: Personal.
. l . HANLAN. Clerk.
Honesdftle, Oct. 1, 1808.
BENJ. H. D1TTRICB, LESSEE and MANAGER
A. J. SPENCER presonts
In the new Comedy T)rnma of tho Hud son
liny Country by GEO. IIKOADIIUKST
Orchestra. $1.50; Dress Circle. 75cnnd 81.
Halcony (first 3 rows), 73c remainder 60c.
SEAT SALE opens at the box offlce
at 9 a. m Tuesday, Oct. 5th.
BENJ. H. DITTRICH, -
Lessee & Manager.
TIIAI.LKH A CKOWLKY present PAUL
ARMSTRONG'S Great Play of tho West
A Comedy of a Thousand Laughs
Produced by a largo cast of special se
lected players, with the original scenery.
CESSFUL AMERICAN J1TICL I
300 Nights in New York
250 Nights in Chicago
100 Nights in Boston
liOX SEATS f 1.50
ORCHESTRA $ 1.00
DRESS CIRCLE 75c
HALCONY (1st two rows) 75c
Remainder of Balcony.. 50c
fe- SEAT SALE opens at theliox Offlce
at 9:00 a. m., Wednesday, Octtober 6.
The Wayne County Ag
ricultural Society says :
to come to our store before going
to the fair grounds and inspect
Suits and Coats.
The WOOLTEX garments were
designed and intended for ladies
who demand style, fit and ser
vice at popular prices. That is
why WOOLTEX are the best
for you to buy.
During fair week we are show
ing the Newest and Choicest
line of PATTERN HATS ever
seen in town.
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