Newspaper Page Text
VHB CITIKEK, FRIDAY, NOV. 12, 1909.
CENT A WORD COLUMN j
LOST On Main street, near 11th
street, a pocketbook with a small
sum of money; was picked up by one
of three young ladles. Kindly return
to the Citizen office or hand to Supt.
BOYS WANTED Apply to Super
intendent National Elevator and Ma
chine Co., Honesdale, Fa. 2t.
FOB SALE A heating stove, in
good condition, suitable for office or
house. Inquire of Mrs. H. Wilson,
307 Fifteenth street. 89tf.
FOB SALE Upright Piano. Same
can be seen at Charles Bassett's,
1207 East street. 3eol87
FOB RENT. Three rooms, heat
ed. Address, P. O. Box No. 895. 2 1
WANTED A kitchen girl at Ho
tel Wayne. 83tt
FOB SAIiE Ray house, on East
Extension street. Large lot with
sixty feet front. M. E. Simons.
A correspondent wanted in
every town, hamlet or neighborhood
in Wayne county. AVrltc us for par
ticulars. In to-day's Citizen will be found
a very gratifying report of the con
tinual growth of the Farmers' and
Miss Sargent, a teacher at
Beach Grove, was taken sick about
supper time on Wednesday and was
taken to a hospital where an opera
tion will be performed for appendi
citis. She was attending the Insti
tute and had not been feeling well
two days prior.
A Wllkes-Barre jury awarded a
widow ?625 for the killing of her
husband at a railroad crossing, de
spite the fact that the company had
previously paid $700 for damage
to an automobile at the same cross
ing. But before criticizing the Jury
harshly we should have to know
more about the husband.
The man who sneers at politi
cians and doesn't take the trouble
to lend his active support to the
work of good government, in spite
of disappointments in men and
things, is not the best citizen in the
community, no matter what his
standing nor his moral example.
This evenings entertainment,
"The American Husband," comes
highly recommended and we trust
to see a large attendance of the peo
ple of Honesdale and vicinity, as
Superintendent Koehler depends
upon a good attendance to meet the
expenses incurred by these enter
tainments. In summing up the value of
advertising John Wanamaker, one
of the largest and most consistent
advertisers In the country, is tfuOt-
ed as saying: "Advertising does not
ierk; it pulls. It begins very gently
at first, but the pull is steady. It in
creases day by day and year by year
until It exerts an irresistible power."
One of the young lady cornetlst
who performed at the Lyric Wed'
nesday evening, was rendered un
conscious, having several fainting
spells, caused by the receipt of a
telegram, that her mother had died
at her home in Boston. The tele
gram was received here about noon
but was purposely not delivered to
her, until the entertainment was
over. The young lady left on the
early morning train yesterday for
A town is like a large family.
We are all interested in each other's
welfare, or should be. A cut-throat,
every man for himself policy means
ruin for any community. It means
retrogression and failure. The first
lesson that any family must learn is
that to be happy and successful in
unity and mutual assistance. The
same applies to the business life of
a town and the more generally It is
obeyed the more abundant will be
the town's, prosperity. Stand by
each other and patronize the home
There is no man so poor that he
can't afford tobacco. This is one of
the things that is passing strange.
You will often encounter a man who
claims that he hasn't eaten anything
for three days and who holds
cigar in his hand while he makes
the claim. On every block may be
found the Individual who would like
to subscribe for the paper If he could
afford it; he can afford to buy a
chunk of tobacco as long as your
arm two or three times a week, but
he can't afford to store his mind
with knowledge. Tobacco is a love
ly and beautiful thing, but it takes
a lot of money to keep a corncob pipe
going for a year, even with cheap
There are a few people In every
place (and pretty nice people too)
who will enter a grocery store, run
their fingers into a barrel and lop
up a couple of ounces of sugar, nib
ble at the back of a herring, eat a
handful of nuts, cut off a slice of
cheese, Just to taste, then, as a mat
ter of course, must take a few crack'
ers; and perhaps before thoy have
made up their mind to buy a bar of
soap, they have oaten up the profits
on 12 worth of groceries, and to
wina li au up mey nave ii cnargea
an1 the poor merchant perhaps
realizes a profit ot one cent- They
leave the store munching a couple
of applet. This is no dream but a
reality, except some times they don'i
buy any soap. Bat such u me.
A marriage license haa been
granted to Felix Sartorl and Mary
Minno, both of Hawley.
Will Eldred, who is employed by
the Erie Railroad in New York City,
is spending a fow days at his home
Mrs. Noyes and little daughter, of
Pleasant Mount, are guests at the
homo of James McDermott on North
President Taft reached Wash
ington Wednesday evening after
swinging around the circle to the
extent of 13,000 miles.
County Superintendent Koehler
is to be commended for the excellent
programme which he prepared for
Institute week, and it is to be re
gretted that the town people have
not patronized the evening entertain
ments to a larger extent.
George Keyes, of Morence, Mich
igan, but a native of this county,
was a caller at the Citizen office this
week. He is the same good-natured
George. His western experience has
matured him along the lines ot good
citizenship and nelghborliness that
he was noted for when with us.
It looks as If the Amendments
were defeated. Last reports were
that 60 counties out of 67 give 30,
000 majority against them. Phila
delphia has not been heard from,
and although its vote will reduce
this majority it is not believed it
will be large enough to overcome it.
Frank Watterson, of Hawley,
was committed to the county Jail on
Monday. Watterson was arranged
before Justice of the Peace W. B.
Ammerman of Hawley, on the charge
of assault and battery, perferred
against him by Margaret and Robt.,
children of John Anderson. He was
given a hearing and committed to
the county Jail in default of bail.
At the State Sunday school con
vention in session at Harrisburg re
cently it was stated that of the six
teen million scholars enrolled in the
United States, about one-eighth, or
nearly two millions, are In this state.
Pike county has the smallest per
centage of Sunday school member
ship of any county in the state, only
1,500 being' enrolled out of about
The following real estate trans
fers have been recorded: Wm.- H.
Mclntyre, of Damascus, to W. A.
Schweighope, 57 acres in Damas
Walter Mitchell of Waymart to
Ellas Mitchell of Calllcoon, two
tracts of land In Damascus township;
209 acres; consideration 12700.
The heirs of Jane Bishop of Texas
township to Christopher Wedenbin
of Texas, five acres of land in Texas
Protection Engine Company
held their regular monthly meeting
on Tuesday evening. Wm. T. Heft
was unanimously elected a member.
The regular .routine business was
transacted. A number of bills in
curred during Old Home Week were
Teceived, audited, and ordered to
be paid. A committee was appoint
ed to arrange for a Thanksgiving
evening sociable. The committee on
fire apparatus was instructed to buy
at once, one first-class up-to-date
hose cart. Meeting then adjourned
A conference of. local option ad'
vocates will bfe held in the court
house at Honesdale on Friday af
ternoon, November 19th, 1909, at
2 o'clock and a mass meeting on the
evening of the same day at 7:45
These meetings will be held under
the direction of the Pennsylvania
Anti-Saloon League. The various
churches in the county have been
invited to send representatives.
Rev. S. E. Nicholson, of Harrisburg,
State Superintendent of the Antl'
Saloon League, Rev. C. H. Brandt,
Superintendent of the Northeastern
District of the Anti-Saloon League
will be present to address these
meetings. At the conference in the
afternoon various plans for conduct
lng the local option campaign in
Wayne county will be considered.
At the evening meeting addresses of
general nature bearing upon the
question of local option will be de
livered. Everybody is cordially In
To Teachers who do not take The
Citizen: We will send it to you next
year for Ono Dollar.
SATURDAY NIGHT ATTRACTION.
David Belasco's "The Girl of tho
David Belasco's own company In
his successful play "The Girl of tho
Golden West" will be presented for
tho first time in this city on Satur
day night, Nov. 13th, at the Lyric
Mr. Belasco has used a device for
transporting his audiences to the
scene of the play that is at once
extremely simple and admirably
clever. When tho first curtain rises
tho audience gazo upon tho moun
tain path that traverses Cloudy
Mountain and leads at last to tho
village. Tho mountain recedes as
if the spectator were descend ,ng the
path, and eventually finds himsolf
at the Polka Saloon, listening to the
music and shouts from within and
watching the snow beating against
the wlndowB. Then the panorama
curtain la lifted and the visitor finds
himsolf insldo the saloon, side by
side with tho people of the play,
From that time until tho final cur
tain the auditor travels, not at a
distance, watching the developments
through a telescope, but In com
pany with the characters, feeling the
Interest of one who was part of
the settlement ot Cloudy Mountain,
and vitally concerned In everything
tuat takes place.
NOW IN SESSION
Ileld in thb New High School Audi
torium Instructive Bpcakci
Flno Weather and a Sue
cess in Every Detail.
On Tuesday morning the devotion
al exercises were conducted by Rev.
W. H. Swift of the Presbyterian
church. After music, Dr. Schmucker
spoke on "The Meaning of a Flower."
Know the purpose of each part of
the flower. Use a microscope in or
der to study each part. The speak
er illustrated the subject of fertili
zation and the use of the parts by
description and illustrations of the
Dr. Rigdon's subject was "The
Study ot Grammar."
English Grammar is the most dif
ficult thing to learn or to teach in
our public school course. Mathe
matical tacts are absolutely fixed.
Language is continually growing
and changing. Sentences may have
more than ono meaning.
In order to correct a mistake we
must know the principle ot Gram
mar and be able to apply it. We
must proceed from the stage of un
conscious error through conscious
correctness to unconscious correct
ness. Dr. Rigdon spoke first in the after
noon on "Physical Efficiency." We
emphasize the training of the mind.
The body ought to have a little
more attention than most of us give
to it. A sound body is worth more
than lands or bank accounts. We
should give our attention to being
well. Health is something we should
think of as a duty; we have no right
to be sick when it is at all possible
to be well. Every disease that
shows itself is contagious. Nervous
ness is contagious in the schoolroom.
An ugly voice will be copied by the
There are five things to think of
In trying to keep well food, air and
exercise, bathing and sleep. There
are more people killed by over-eat
ing than by starvation. Fresh air
is the main source of health.
Breathing good, pure air in a proper
way will help to right living. Sleep
is the thing that builds up the body
better than anything science knows
Dr. Schmucker continued his in
struction on Nature Study. A
theory of nature study in a single
sentence. Nature study is the study
of Nature. You cannot get it from
books or by lltsening to lectures.
The first thing to overcome in this
study is fear. We have a fear of the
living things. When we get ac
quainted with the insects and other
living things we shall learn not to
be afraid of them. There are only
two poisonous snakes known in this
country, the rattlesnake and the
adder, and they are very scarce in
A new and pleasant feature of
Tuesday afternoon was the visit of
the G. A. R. Post. "The Star Span
gled Banner" was sung as a greet
lng to the soldiers, after which Post
Bugler John Fischer sounded "The
Assembly." Post Commander Wil
son then gave an outline of the
causes of the war, the army organi
zation, and methods of operation,
The lowest unit of organization was
the company, with three commis
sioned officers and ninety-eight en
listed men, commanded by a captain
Next was the regiment, consisting of
ten companies of infantry, or twelve
of cavalry, commanded by a colonel.
Next was the brigade, consisting of
several regiments, the number de
pending on their strength, and com'
manded by a brigadier-general. The
usual number of regiments in a bri
gade was four; but Warren's bri
gade, at the battle of Gaines's Mill,
had only two; other brigades had
three. During the last year of the
war, after the regiments had been
"bled down to quarter size," as the
losses were described by the men
in the ranks, there were brigades
with from six to eight regiments.
Next was the division, commanded
by a major-general. It usually con
sisted of three brigades, but some
times a fourth was added. Next was
the army corps, commandeu also by
a major-general. This usually con
slsted ot three divisions; but some
times a fourth was temporarily
added; and in McClellan's Chicka-
hominy campaign, upon tho organl
zation of the provisional Gth and 6th
corps, every corps was cut down to
two divisions. In connection with
this, two sheets of canvas, each bIx
feet by nine, were suspended on the
wall. On one of these were painted
tho corps badges of the army of tho
Potomac, and the corps, divis
ion and brigade headquarters flags
The first corps badge was a disc, the
second a clover leaf or trefoil, the
third a diamond; these were Jocular
Iy called the bull'soye, the ace of
clubs, and the ace ot diamonds. The
fifth corps badge was a Maltese
cross, tho sixth a Greek cross, the
ninth a shield, on which were a can
non and "foul anchor," the eleventh
a crescent,, and the twelfth a five-
pointed star. These were worn on
tho caps, and their color varied with
the division; those of tho first dl
vision being red, ot the second dl
vision white, ot tho third division
blue. Thus every man's badge
showed to which corps and division
ho belonged. The headquarters
flags wore designed on the samo plan,
The corps flag was a large blue
swallow-tail, with the corps badge
in tho center, in white, with the tig'
lire representing the corps number
la red, on the badge. The division
flags were rectangular and nearly
square, with the corps badge is the
center. The first division flag waa
white, with red badge; tho second
division flag blue, with white badge;
tho third division flag whlto, with
blue badge. The brigade flags were
triangular, with tho corps baago in
the center. In the brigade flags,
the Held and badge corresponded in
color with tho division to which
they belonged. The brigades of the
first division had white flags, with
the corps badge in red; those of the
second division had blue flags, with
the corps badge in white; those of
the third division had white flags,
with the corps badge in blue. Tho
brigade flags were further marked to
indicate the number of the brigade;
the first brigade flag bearing only
the corps badge; the second brigade
flag having a stripe, or bar, a few
Inches wide, next the staff; the
third brigade flag having a similar
stripe or bar next the staff and also
on each edge; and when there was a
fourth brigade its flag had n triangu
lar block of color at each of the three
corners. The color of these depended
on the division to which the brigades
belonged, and was such that each
brigade flag exhibited the national
trl-color, red, white, and blue. Thus
the brigade flags of the first division,
in which the field was white and the
badge red, had blue stripes; those
of tho second division, In which the
field was blue and the badge white;
had blue stripes; those of the third
brigade, In which the field was white
and the badge blue, had red stripes.
These flags and badges were not for
display, but served an Important pur
pose. The flags were carried by
mounted orderlies, who rode near
the corp. division or brigade com
mander, in the course of a march,
or of maneuvers, or of a battle, it
was often necessary for a regimental,
brigade or division commander to
send to another, or to his superior,
a report of the situation; of the hos
tile force on his front; the move
ments of the enemy which he had
observed, the success or failure of
movements undertaken, a request
for further orders, or for reinforce
ments; or for corps and division
commanders to send orders to their
subordinates; and it was important
for the courier bearing these to de
liver them as speedily as possible.
Therefore the courier with a dis
patch for the corps commander look
ed for the swallow-tail with a white
badge; if with a dispatch for the
first division commander, he looked
for the square white' flag with red
badge; if for the first brigade, he
looked for the plain white triangle
with the division badge; and so of
other divisions and brigades. To find
the flag was to find the commander.
The place of the commander-in-chief
was indicated by the national flag.
In the Virginia campaign beginning
in May, 1864, Gen. Grant, as com
mander-in-chief, had the national
cplors; and Gen. Meade, as com-
manaer or tno army oi me .roiomac,
had a rectangular flag, lavender in
color, with a large gilt eagle in the
center, surrounded by a gilt wreath
And as the corps, division and brl'
gade commanders went from point
to point, they were readily recogniz
ed by their flags. The other canvas
exhibited the four Confederate bat
tie-flags adopted by the Confederate
government at different periods of
Miss Lillian M. Barberl then
recited T. Buchanan Read's famous
p6em, "Sheridan's Ride," in a man
ner characterized by unusual spirit,
impresslveness and effect. As one of
tho veterans said of it, "She gave it
Just as if she had been there and
seen the whole business."
Miss Sara Storm followed with a
very pleasing whistling solo.
A description of the battle of
Cedar Creek by a participant in that
battle, Mr. Graham Watts, was very
Interesting, and the Use of the Army
Signal Flag, illustrated and explain
ed by Mr. O. M. Bates, of Oneonta,
N. Y., was new to most of the audi
ence and very interesting. This in
significant looking flag has won
more victories for our army than
any other except Old Glory and de
serves to be honored.
The entertainment In the Lyric
on Tuesday evening wa3 given by the
Watkins Concert Company and was
delightful In every way. The sing'
ers are all artists in their line and
the Schubert Quartette was parties
larly enjoyed. Prof. Chambers'.
readings were exceptionally good as
the number of times he was recalled
Rev. A. L. Whlttaker, of the EplS'
copal church, conducted the dovot
lonal exercises on Wednesday morn
Dr. Schmucker continued Instruct
tion on Nature Study. There are
several difficulties in your minds as
to teaching Nature. Greatest of
these perhaps is lack of time. Our
programs are too full already. Do
not try to make a place on your pro
gram for this study. Do not call It
Nature Study to your class but have
a definite plan in your own mind and
a subject for tho week. Suppose
you choose the apple; bring one to
the drawing class on Monday. Draw-
lng an object will make the child
observe It as nothing else will. On
Tuesday use the apple in ybur Lan
guage class; In this way use it in
different classes through the week
and you have gained a great amount
of Information with no extra tlmo
devoted to the subject.
Dr. Rigdon spoke again on Oram'
mar. It is not always necessary to
make tho subject interesting. Some
times the pupils must get down to
hard work and conquer difficulties
as such. Education consists in get
ting Ideas and then relating them.
In the field ot expression Grammar
ookm in. Do not mix science and
beauty. Do not study grammar and
literature together. Teach grammar
as a study of words and sentences.
Tho last period in tho morning
Dr. Schmucker talked on "Botany in
the High School" to the High school
teachers while Divisions two and
three were given "A Grammar Lea
son" by Dr. Rigdon.
In the afternoon Prof. Watkins
conducted a very, helpful music drill
from half past one till two. Dr.
Rigdon spoke on "Matter and Meth
od." These may exist In four rela
tions; bad matter and bad method;
bad matter and good method; good
matter and bad method or good
matter and good method.
No. amount of method will help
us to teach a subject we do not
know. We must get the matter be
fore we can apply the method. Elo
cution is a flno thing but no amount
ot elocution will enable a man to
express himself If ho -has nothing to
say. The greatest word In the vo
cabulary of life is the word and.
Take both matter and method and
you have the ideal teacher.
The audience were again favored
by a whistling solo by Miss Storm.
Joseph N. Jacob gave his declama
tion which was greatly enjoyed by
the large audience.
Prof. Watkins sang two selections
which were enjoyed as Prof. Wat
kins' solos always are.
Dr. Schmucker gave his last talk
on the "Meaning of Fruit." A seed
is not only a plant baby but with in
heritance enough to live or till it is
able to work for Itself. All farmers
know of the necessity of rotation of
crops. It is probably due to the fact
that plant roots throw off a secre
tion which poison the soli. Our ex
hausted soils are due to pollution
more than exhaustion.
Anyway the worst place to plant
an acorn is under an oak tree, or a
chestnut under a chestnut tree. So
Nature has provided ways for seeds
to be carried to new soil. The wings
of the maple, the parachute of the
dandelion, and the ticks and burrs
made to be carried by fur bearing
animal. s In the case of fruit enough
edible pulp has been placed around
the seed to furnish food for man and
animal. So they carry the seed to a
distance from the tree and the seed
Is thrown into a new place.
In closing Dr. Schmucker compli
mented the teachers on their atten
tion and Interest and also urged
them all to work to improve them
selves and their profession. There
are coming into our hands boys and
girls careless ' and thoughtless soo
that they are stronger and finer men
and women because of a little of the
Impress of your character on their
The entertainment on Wednesday
evening given by the Commonwealth
Ladles' Quartette of Boston, Mass.,
,was of an exceptionally high order,
and was well appreciated by the
Rev. George S. Wendell of the
Baptist church led the devotional
After the music period Dr. Rigdon
continued his talk on "Grammar.
In the study of a pronoun be
ready without using a book to work
out the construction of the pro
noun in the order of their difficulty.
First be able to recognize the pro
noun; 2nd, classify them; 3rd, de
velop their construction; 4th, parse,
them; 5th, fill blanks; 6th, form
original sentences illustrating con
After intermission Dr. Chas. H.
Gordlnier, ot Cumberland Valley
Normal School, was introduced and
spoke on "The First Lesson." Obedi
ence, the first and most important
lesson as the most comprehensive.
The amount of power measures our
responsibility. Obedience is the great
fundamental law Of life. The ideal
life is the life of perfect obedience.
Obedience in life always means gain.
Disobedience means loss. If we dis
obey we must suffer. If the civil
law is broken the loss is great not
only to the individual but to his
friends, the community and the state.
In the spiritual law the same result
obtains. Moses disobeyed and lost
entrance to the promised land.
As to the school room first the
obedience must be prompt; next we
must secure implicitness of obedience.
Make reasonable requirements and
be sure that it is carried out to the
letter. Lastly obedience to bo per
fect must be cheerful.
The last period in the morning
was occupied by Dr. Gordlnier in the
High school division and Prof. Oden
C. Gortner of Mansfield State Nor
mal School who spoke on "The Daily
Program," giving a great amount
of practical help to the teacher of
ungraded school on the arrangement
and carrying out of the program.
Have a systematic arrangement of
your work for the day. Give tlmo
for recess and recreations. Give
most difficult work early In the
morning while the mind is fresh.
Vary your program so that tho dif
ferent faculties come into play.
Make your program flexible.
Argument court waa held on Tues
day and the following matters
brought before the court:
In the matter of appointment of
guardian of Bert, Luclle and Malvln
Kennedy, minor children of Fred H.
Kennedy: James H. Kennedy ap
pointed and bonds filed and approv
ed. Emlle Sprelogel assigned to Hones
dale Dime Bank vs. Carle Brutscte;
Toledo Computing Scale Co, vs.
B. It, Holbert: Bond given as se
curity for costs, filed and approved.
International Harvester Co. vs. T.
Kleins Charles McCarty appointed
auditor to distribute proceed
Services at German Lutheran
church on Sunday. Sermon in Ger
man at the morning service and Eng
lish at tho evening.
Rer. Herbort Coenan will be in
stalled as pastor, on Thanksgiving
Rev. A. L. Whlttaker will hold
services in White Mills on Bunday,
Services at Grace Episcopal church
on Sunday, Nov. 14th, at 10:30 a.
m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school
at 12 M.
Services at tho First BaptUt
church at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p.
m. Tho pastor will preach at both
services. Sunday school at 11:45 a.
m. Young People's Society at 6:30
p. m.; subject, "Beulah Land, Pil
grim Progress series." The public
is welcome to all services. ,
Tidal Wave Struck Delaware County
A great temperance wave swept
over Delaware county, N. Y., last
week. Every town where the ques
tion came up went dry, but three;
Roxbury, 27, Davenport, 26, and Col
chester, 38. Stamford village and
Mlddletown were license and the .
question was not voted on. Asldo
from these four towns and one vil
lage, the county of Delaware will bo
as dry as Sahara, after October 1,
1910. Walton went no license by.
the unprecedented majority of 325.
Two years ago the no license major
ity was 26 and four years ago 28.
Delhi no license 74, Hamden 123,
Sidney 108, Hancock 150, Stamford
town 40, Masonvllle 47, Tompkins
15, Kortrlght 25. Tho other towns
were no license and will remain so
at least until another town election.
LANCASTER Died at the Robert
Packer Hospital on Wednesday, Nov.
3d, Emmet Lancaster of pneumonia.
He was the youngest Gon of H. A.
Lancaster of South Sterling where
Emmett was born. He had resided
In Towanda many years and when
taken sick was taken to the hospital
at Sayre, Fa., for treatment. His
remains were brought to South
Sterling and the funeral services
held at his old home, Rev. Mr. Web
Bter officiating. Interment was made
at Fine' Brook cemetery In presence
of a large number of his friends and
relatives. The Odd Fellows Lodge
to which he belonged, conducted the
services at the grave. He Is sur
vived by his father, H. A., his brother
George, and his sister, Mrs. Ann
Keesler, of Pike county. Emmet
was a man of generous impulses and
TiftVAr fnrfrnt tho hnsnltnhlfi wn.vs nf
his ancestors. The stranger, though
a beggar, never was turned away
empty handed. His was a heart of
gold brave, generous and manly.
To his father, brother and sister is
extended the sympathy of their
many friends, and when the cup ,ot
sorrow has been drained may the
peace that passeth all understanding
come to them from the One who
cares for each little sparrow that
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,
Lucas County, SS.:
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that
he Is senior partner of the firm of
F. L. Cheney & Co., doing business
in tho City of Toledo, County and
State aforesaid, and that said flrr
wlll pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED
DOLLARS for each and every case o
Catarrh that cannot be cured by the
use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before me and subscrib
ed in my presence, this 6th day ot
December, A. D. 1886.
(Seal) A. W. GLEASON.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken In
ternally, and acts directly on the
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system. Send for testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
Sold by all Druggists, 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
stipation. BENJ. H. DITTRIUH. - - LESSEE AND MANAGER
SATURDAY NOV. 13
The Girl 0f the
A drama of Callfornina in the
days of '40
As played for two consecutive years
at the Belasco Theatro
New York City
Strong Company of Playtrt
Prices: 35-50-75-1.00 and 1.50
r BEAT BALK opens at the box office
at 9 a. m Friday, Nov. 12tb.
Gibbs' Art Millinery
Exclusive Fall De Luxe Styles
206 AaaMa Ave., Scrsat, P.
Yr Patrewef SeJtsJtaf.
MR. 01jMt9l f IMS JftaeJffMr