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TIIE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1000.
THE MOST RELIABLE MEDIUM FOR
Charles Hamlin, of Moscow, and
Dr. Joseph McKee, of Philadelphia,
spent a part of last week In town.
Miss D. P. Hamlin spent Wednes
day In Scranton.
Mrs. Robert Spangenberg and Mrs.
F. A. Abbey returned home Thurs
day from a brief visit to Spring
Florence Spangerberg, who has
spent the past ten days there, re
turned with them.
Sidney Hoffman was at home on
Mrs. G. O. Glllett entertained her
nephew, Walter Roberts, of Wllkes
Barre, over Sunday. Mr. Roberts
Is a graduate of the Bellevue Train
ing School for Nurses, New York
City, and Is pursuing his duties as
a professional nurse in Wllkes
Barre. This seems rather a new
line of work for men, but It Is one
well worth the consideration of
young men who are looking about
for a profession.
Mrs. O. D. Stevens, of Scranton,
visited .Mrs. C. M. Lorlng on Fri
day. Rev. J. H. Boyce Is conducting
revival services at BIdwell Hill.
On Tuesday evening, October 12,
R. H. Simons was most agreeably
surprised at his home on the East
Side, by a gathering of his friends
and neighbors In honor of the an
nlversary of his birth.
On Wednesday last, Mrs. Inez
Curtis entertained at dinner the fol
lowing: Mrs. Calvin Kimble, Mr.
and Mrs. Julius Paul, Mrs. Francis
Orchard, Mrs. C. L. Simons, and
Mrs. C. M. Lorlng.
The Epworth League will hold a
Harvest Social at W. E. Chumard's
on Friday evening, Oct. 22nd. Ad
mission, one dime. If you haven't
a dime bring two nickles, or even
ten pennies. Don't miss it! Home
made candy will also be for sale.
Extreme cold for October
Ice formed here last Tuesday
night, It being our first frost.
Our farmers are vleing with each
other on the big potato yield; also
on who can produce the largest
tubers. A. E. Sisson began with a
half bushel of extremely large ones.
They beat those at the fair all hol
low. Next comes J. M. Burcher
with his half bushel that puts Sis
son's In the shade. Then A. E.
Sheard came to the front with a
bushel that puts Burcher's out of
sight, which contains 33 potatoes to
the full bushel. Next!
Many improvements to farm prop
erty has been made during tne sum
mer. Silos have been built and
filled by J. M. Burcher, G. W. Sheard,
W. H. Crocher, and Mr. Lylholt.
W. I. Skinner has built an up-to-date
poultry house and will give
the old and experienced poultry men
a few pointers on poultry culture.
S. D. Noble is also erecting a new
poultry house with the aim to supply
his table during boarding season
with broilers and fresh eggs m
E. R. Dennis is putting the finish
on one of the largest poultry nouses
in our vicinity.
O. N. Bates recently sold his farm
to II. W. Orr. Have not yet located
their future place of residence. Mr.
and Mrs. B. will bo missed in the
community and in the Grange.
Apples are a poor crop; yet buy
ers are offering only $1.00 per bar
rel. Potatoes good and a fair crop.
Mrs. L. A. Smith and Mrs. E. C.
Noble are on the sick list. Dr. Man
ning Is In attendance.
Mrs. Caroline Reynolds' is visit
ing her sister, Mrs. O. N. Bates.
Mrs. J. A. Noble spent a week In
Binghamton and Lestershire with
her sister, Mrs. Gerard, and brother,
C. H. Decker.
The chicken pie supper at C. H.
Decker's was a success.
Henrietta Budd has returned
from Peekvillo whero she has been
There will bo a bee Friday, the
22d, at the M. E. church to fix the
basement of tho church, build steps,
fix the furnace, etc.
Tuesday evening, the 20th, there
will be a box party at the home of
Prower Budd's, to help church ex
penses. Prayer meeting every Friday af
ternoon at different houses, hold by
the W. C. T. U. society. Mrs. Wm
Dunn has just returned from Phila
delphia as a delegate for that so
Ollf Treverton, who Is attending
Honesdalo school, was home last
week with tonsllltls.
Rev. Mr. Tuthlll's son, who broke
his arm, has to be taken to the doc
tor's every day to have his arm
stralchtened. the break being so
near his elbow.
There Is to be a show every night
this week at Ive's hall.
We are having a foretaste of win
ter, which makes it necessary for
people to get stoves and furnaces
Isabel Budd, who was so badly
hurt last week, Is now gaining rap
and her demise Is expected at any
time. Miss Ethel Downing, who
was attending Waymart school, re
turned home very sick with heart
failure. Dr. Gavltt of White Mills
Is the attending physician of both
Another son was added to Jacob
Rhelnlng's family on Sunday, the
10th Inst.; also one to Mr. Davis'
family a few days previous.
Thomas Barnes has sold his farm
to William Buddenhagen.
Jefferson Brown, who so recent
ly came from the Klondike, is
visiting his aged mother, Mrs. Lem
Mr. Wm. Dunn returned from
Salem a few days ago with a new
Rev. Mr. Tamblyn's family left
Wednesday for their new home.
Word has Just reached us that
Ethel Downing has passed away.
Mrs. C. H. Wllmarth, who has
been visiting her daughter, Mrs. R
M. Terrel, in Carbondale, returned
E. V. Moran, of Creamton, visited
friends at Elk Lake, Wednesday.
James Moran and Kate Burns
visited friends and relatives In For
est City on Friday.
Judson Fltze and G. G. Wllmarth
made a visit to Farvlew last Sunday.
Professor Watklns Is away on a
Mr. Dreyfus Gager, of Forest City,
is reported to be Improving.
We are sorry to hear of the burn'
ing of Mr. and Mrs. Fisher's home at
Fitze brothers have been harvesting
the crops on their farm. They have
sold their apple crop to Eugene Cort-
The night school, from all reports,
Is progressing nicely.
All our business places report busi
ness very good.
Everybody Is busy around here,
Hardly possible to get help.
t 11. Wilmarth la having one of
his tenement houses repaired.
Joseph Burns, of Elk Lake, had a
part of his rattle trap demolished
this week. We sympathize with
Joseph, but it is a treat to our ears.
A baseball game was played be
tween Lake Como and Aldenville
Just five years ago Sunday, Oct.
7, work was begun on the construc
tion of the dam.
Leonard Martin, a lad of 8 years,
while playing with an axe, received
a deep cut across his foot the first of
the week. He now walks with the
aid of a crutch.
Owing to a shortage of water the
electric light plant is running with
steam power most of tho time.
On Thursday Mrs. Schultz and
daughter, Florence, started for a
trip to the Pacific coast. They will
pass about three months in Califor
nia with the former's son.
The cold wave reminds us that the
pleasures of out door life are most
at an end for this season and soon
the most Inviting place will be close
by the fireside. There is a general
preparation for tho winter the
ladles are house-cleaning, tne pa
tience of the sterner sex is again
being tested by putting up stoves,
several are having their houses In
town painted and reroofed with
galvanized roofing. Wo notice Guinn
Bros, hardware store has put on a
fresli coat of paint, making the
place look more attractive.
George Ilelchelbeck and wife spent
yesterday with Lakevllle friends.
Mrs. F. Suydam returned on Wed
nesday from a short trip to the me
tropolis. Ida Mosher, of Kimble, an em
ploye of the Keystone Cut Glass fac
tory, walks to and from her work,
a distance of eight miles a day.
D. J. Branning, of Ilawley, pur
chased on Tuesday, at Honesdalo, a
fast horse that has a fair race track
Mrs. George Kimble, of Ilawley,
will brake up housekeeping, store
her goods and pass the winter with
her son, Alfred, who is located in
the western part of this state. Her
daughter, Charlotte, will board with
her brother, Clarence, until her
Harry Shook has moved ills fam
ily in the store house owned by Mr.
Kecsler at Tafton Corners. The
rooms vacated by Mr. Shook are
again occupied by V.lluff and fam
Mr. Wesley Pierson and wife, of
East Hawloy, have returned from a
visit to Port Allegheny, and Harris
burs. Mr- Pierson was quite 111
during his nbsence.
Wm. Watts and friend were fishing
at Lakevllle on Friday.
Mrs. Wm. Maston and sons, Ed
ward and James, visited on Satur
day her sister, Mrs. John Degrote,
Jr., who is 111 at her home at Tafton.
The forests now look beautiful.
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Sumner Merrlng has sold his farm
here and expects to try farming in
Mr. Warren Vnnsicklo has pur
chased the Amos Merrlng farm and
expects to move there soon.
Mrs. William Sharp is very much
Improved In health.
Mrs. Elmer Bell Is on the sick
list at present.
Frank Black lost a valuable horse
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Tuthlll, of
Dunmore, spent Sunday with Mrs.
Dr. Rhoda Is sick at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Will Kennedy and
daughter were guests Sunday at
Mr. Henry Cllft, who has been
confined to the house with rheuma
tism, Is able to be out by using two
A farewell party was given Mr.
and Mrs. E. M. Horton Saturday
evening which was largely attend
ed. Mr. and Mrs. Horton have
rented a home In Prompton.
Mr. and Mrs. Gall E. White spent
the past week in Binghamton and
Mrs. Laura Conyne visited recent
ly Mrs. W. C. Norton and Mrs. Peck
Mr. H. W. White has returned
from a business trip to Scranton and
Mr. Nelson Hutchlns was recent
ly a guest at William Glover's.
Miss Susie Odell spent Sunday with
Miss Carrie Bartholomew at Maple
V. E. Odell is spending several
weeks with his son, Frank, In New
Frances McCabe, of Carbondale,
is the guest of Bessie Poark.
Mrs. Win. Moran, of Honesdalo,
Is visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Denis Moran.
Tho Duffy cottage is closed. The
family has returned to their Brook
Miss Stasia McDermott of Lake
Como. was a Kuest of Mrs. L. W.
DeQueno last week.
Miss Sara McAvoy returned home
Saturday after spending some time
in New York City.
John Tully. a student at East
Stroudsburg State Normal School,
spent Sunday at his home here.
William Kane, of Brooklyn, N.
Y., spent Sunday with friends at this
James McCollum, of Damascus,
Peter and Emmitt Dougherty, of
New York City, spent Inst week at
Mrs. P. Fogerty, of New York,
Is visiting her sister, Mrs. H. Mc
Granaghan. Misses Anna and Katherlne Max
well, of New York City, are spending
their vacation with friends hero.
T. J. RQark was married to Miss
May Blake in New York City, Oct.
10th, and returned home with his
bride on Wednesday. A reception
will be given in their honor next
NEXT MONDAY NIGHT.
That is the Duto When "The Isle of
Hpice" Will He Seen Hero.
The piquant musical mixture,
"Isle of Spice," which is to be pro
duced at the Lyric on .Monday, Oct.
25, contains more distinct song hits
and musical numbers than any pro
duction on the stage to-day. Among
the most notable and which are sure
to be whistled and hummed by
everyone, are: "The Goo Goo Man,"
"The Broomstick Witches," "Peggy
Brady," "Little Maid of Nieobar,"
"You and 1," "How Can You Tell
Till You Try," sung by a very clever
quartette and many others. Tho
comedy is abundant, music catchy
and tuneful, stage settings nnd cos
tumes fresh and handsome, the
chorus decidedly pretty, and rtie
'broilers" snappy and graceful in
their various dame evohitlons. The
book ami lyrics were written by A.
Love and George E. Stoddard, while
Paul Schlndler and Ben M. Jerome
are jointly responsible for the mu
sic. Tho production was staged by
Horr Gus Schlko, acknowledged to
bo one of the greatest stage direc
tors of tho present day. Chas. A.
Pusey is playing tho leading comedy
"Ponies," From "Tho Flower of
The Grand Jury convened on
Monday. H. J. Conger was appoint
ed foreman. Judge Scarle's charge
to them was remarkably clear, and
forcible, his manner of delivery
would lead one to suppose he had
been charging juries for years, his
concise, pungent, advice, together
with his clearness of expression, left
the jurors no doubts as to the prop
er manner of discharging their du
ties to the commonwealth and will
be very helpful to them In reaching
an equitable conclusion in the many
cases to be brought before them.
Theodore ltrunig Is Dead.
Theodore Brunlg, a very promt
nent business man of this place,
died at the home of his sister, Mrs,
John Drlscoll, of South Church
street, yesterday morning. Dcccas
ed was 42 years of age. He was
born in Carlcy Brook and resided at
that place for a number of years
Mr. Brunlg was employed In the
grocery store conducted by Henry
Grambs. He afterwards purchased
the business which he successfully
conducted for the past twelve years,
Mr. Brunlg has been suffering from
Bright' s disease for sometime and
for the past two weeks has been con
fined to the home of his sister. He
is survived by his father, Fred Bru
nlg, of Carley Brook; also one broth
er, William, of Carley Brook, and
one sister, Mrs. John Drlscoll, of
this place. The funeral will probably
be held on Friday morning.
Flro nt Whites Volley.
On Wednesday evening, October 13,
the young people who were being
entertained by Mr. and Mrs. Emer
son Miller discovered fire in the lit
tle town of Whites Vnlley, a half
mile below them. By the use of the
telephone It wns located In the north
wing of H. S. Fisher's residence.
The alarm was given and all rushed
to the scene only to find the fire be
yond control. The plate glass In the
door was quickly broken and sev
eral rushed to the Bleeping apart
ments and found them unoccupied.
The smoke was so dense It was with
difficulty they descended. The heavy
oak door Foon yielded to tho sledge
and the parlor, hall, library and
bath room furnishings were rescued
from tho flames. The young men
showed great bravery and worked
heroically until fire fell on their
hands. The house was carefully
closed and locked at 7 o'clock and
H. W. White walked around the
IIKNHY 'A. Ill'SSKLU
HONESOALE NATIONAL BANK.
This Bunk was Organized in December, 1836, and Nationalized
In December, 18G4.
Since its organization it has paid in Dividends
to its Stock holders,
The Comptroller of the Currency has placed it on the HONOR
ROLL, from the fact Hint Its Surplus Fund more than
equals Its capital stock.
are YOU In a
The world has always been divided into two classes those who have
saved, those who have spent the thrifty and tho extravagant.
It is the savers who have built tho houses, the mills, the bridges, the
railroads, tins ships and all the other great works which stand for man'p
advancement and happiness.
The spenders are slaves to the savers. It is the law of nature. We
want you to be a saver to open an account in our Savings Department
and be independent.
One Dollar will Start an Account.
I This Bank will be pleased to receive all
j or a portion of YOUR banking business
tho Ranch," at tho Lyric Theatre,
building at nino o'clock. Between
twelve and one o'clock several pass
ed, returning from the party, with
out seeing any sign of fire or de
tecting the smell of smoke. At
twenty minutes of two the north
wing was a mass of flames beyond
control. Mr. nnd Mrs. Fisher were
staying that night nt the Allen
House, this city, and the little son
and daughter were with their grand
mother, Mrs. H. W. White. How
It originated is a great mystery as
there wns no fire in the house for
several hours before It burned. The
loss Is partially covered by Insur
ance. Dangerous Rubber Bands,
Elastic bands are tabooed In a cer
tain large office In New York city,
and employes are requested to dis
pense with the rubbers altogether or
to keep them with great circumspec
tion. The reason for the precaution is
that the bands are known to be
hardly less slippery than the dread
ed banana peel, with the same pro
penslty for causing severe falls, es
neclally In conjunction with the
oiled wood floors of modern build
A valued woman employe of the
office In question had a severe fall
owing to one of these mischief mak
ers, which resulted in an Injury to
hips and spine which has Incapacitat
ed her for all active work for some
time to come, If, Indeed, it does not
prove permanently crippling.
Stoves In tho Shoes.
People who are troubled with cold
feet may take heart. In Germany
there has been patented a contriv
ance described as a "beatable shoo."
The heel Is hollowed out, and in
this hollow Is a receptacle for a
glowing substance similar to that
used In Japanese hand-warmers.
Between the soles, imbedded In as
bestos covers. Is a rubber bag which
Is filled with water.
The heating substance In the shoe
keeps the water warm, and It clrcu
lates while the wearer Is walking
thus Imparting a pleasant warmth
to the foot. A small safety-valve Is
provided, so that the bag cannot
The warmth given by the sole neV'
er rises above 70 degrees Fahren
belt and will last about eight hours.
It Is claimed that the sole Is not un
reasonably thick, being only slight
ly thicker than that of a wet-weather
Tuesday Evening, Octohcr 20th,
Why not order direct from us
and savo tho retailer's profit.
For this splendid. Round-Top Pedestal
Center Dining Table, In finely selected
Golden Oak, wide- rim, massive style
pedestal with non-dlvldlng center and
heavy claw feet, thoroughly well-made
and beautifully finished. This Dining
Table- or Its equal Is always sold by
others for $14.00 and upwards.
Securely packed and shipped
freight charges paid $10.89.
Ii you wish to nave fully 25 fo on
your Furniture send TODAY lor
our factory price catalogue FREE.
BINGHAMTON. N. Y.
COURT PROCLAMATION. Whereas,
the Judge of the several Courts of
the County of Wayne has Issued his precept
for holding n Court of Quarter Sessions, Oyer
and Terminer, and General Jail Delivery In
nnd for said County, nt the Court House, to
MONDAY, OCTOI1KR 2S. 1909.
and to continue one week:
And illrprtlm? Hint n flrnnd Jurv for the
Courts of Quarter Sessions and Oyer and
Terminer bo summoned to meet on Monday,
Oct, 18. 1909. nt 2 p. in. , 4
IN o tire is incrcioro ncrciiy given iu mu
Coroner nnd Justices of the Pence, and Con
stables of the County of Wuync, that they bo
then nnd there In their proper persons, at
said Court House, at 2 o'clock In tho after
noon of said lHth of Oct. 1909. with their
records, imiuisitions.exammntions anaotner
remembrances, to do those things which to
their olllccs appertain to be done, and tlioso
who are bound by recognizance or otherwise
to prosecute tho prisoners who are or shall
bo in the Jail of Wayne County, be then and
thereto prosecute ugninstthem as shullbo
'"llVvcn under my hand, at Honesdnle, this
.TOth day of Sept., 1909, and In the lXld year
of the Independence of the United States.
M LEE 11HA.MAN. Sheriff.
Sheriff's Olllce 1
Honesdalo. .Sept. 30. 1009. J 80wl
TRIAL LIST. Wayne Common Pleas
Oct, Term, 1909. Upginninj; Oct. 25.
1. Ames vs. Lnllnrr.
2. Kordmun vs. Denio et nl.
:1. Hiizen vs. Wayne County.
4. litis vs. Kennedy.
6. Commonwealth vs. Miller.
ii. linmble vs. Pennsylvania Coal Co.
7. Swurz vs. Walker.
8. Bruno vs. lininc.
Honesdalc. Kept.IiO. 19U9. BUw4
APPRAISEMENTS. Notice is given
that appraisement of $300 to the wid
dows of the following named decedents have
been tiled In the Orphans' Court of Wayne
county, and will bo presented for approval
on Monday. October 23, 1909-vlz:
Abraham Tyler, Damascus: Personal,
(ieorgo W. Lord, Manchester: Personal.
John II. Thompson, Huwley : Personal.
Wallace Uruce Keeney. Preston : Heal.
A. K. Wheeler. Lake : Jtenl.
Samuel 1!. Bryant, Waymart: Personal.
M..T. IIANLAN. Clerk.
Honesdale. Oct. 4. 1909.
ARRIVAL AND DEPARTURE OP
Delawnro & Hudson R. R.
Trains leavo at G:55 a. m., and
12:25 and 4:30 p. m.
Sundays at 11:05 a. m. and 7:15
Trains arrive at 9:55 a. m., 3:15
and 7:31 p. m.
Sundays at 10:15 a. m. and 6:50
Erie R. R.
Trains leave at 8:25 a. m. and
2:4S p. m.
Sundays at 2:48 p. m.
Trains arrive at 1:40 and 8:08
Saturdays, arrives at 3:45 and
leaves at 7:t10.
Sundays at 7:02 p. m.
NEW GOODS FOR
Qur New Fall Dress Goods
Our Long Corsets for
the present season are
all built for Modern
In the Glove depart
ment all the new shades
can be found In the best
New House Furnish
ings In the late designs
of Rugs, Portieres Cur
tains and Carpets.
Leading Stores i
Advertise In the Citizen.
Mrs. Charles Barnes is very low