Newspaper Page Text
THK C1TIZUN, WEDNESDAY, SUIT. 21, 1010.
CENT A WORD COLUMN!
FOIl SALE A, team of oxen 4 years'
old, will Work anywhere, on the
farm, in the lumber woods, and In n
wagon. Thoy trnvel ns fnst ns
fast as horses. Joseph Dlcrenflcld,
Arlington, Pn. 7Gt3.
WANTED A good kitchen girl at
LOST An automobllo pump Thurs
day night, Sept. loth, corner or
Main and Seventh. Finder leave
same at Hotol Hcumann. Reward. 1
FOH SALE OH KENT A houso on
Wood avenue. For particulars
inquire of Mrs. M. J. Kelly, 1704
Wood avenue. 70elG
THY a lG-cent hot lunch, served at
Heuniann's restaurant from 11.30
to 1.30 p. in.
WOMAN WANTED for kitchen. Good
wages. Heumann's Restaurant.
WANTED A good licensed com
mercial hotel, 25 to 30 rooms.
Must bear investigation. Send full
particulars by letter. Address Com
mercial, Gramercy Hotel, Asbury
Park, N. J. 3t eol.
FOR SALE Kelly & Stelnman
brick factory building, including en
gine, boiler and shafting. Inquire of
J. 13. Robinson. . F.Otf.
Judge Searle goes to Wilkes'
Barre Sept. 2 7 to hold court for sev'
Married, at the M. B. parsonage,
Hancock, N. v., Sept. 13, by the Uov.
J. C. Coddington, Miss Nora B. Fln
kle to Jay L. Card, both of Win
wood, Preston township.
Arrangements have just been
perfected for continuing the new
Dyberry state road 1000 feet further
north. This will carry It to a point
known as Nelson's bridge.
The rowdies have smashed an
other bench in Central park. The
concrete benches that have been pro
posed for this and other Honesdale
parks cannot come too soon.
John Burcher of North Main
street Is the champion tomato grower
of this section. We saw last week
a specimen of the vegetable picked
from one of his vines, that weighed
two pounds and three ounces.
State Highway Engineer Arthur
W. Long of Scranton paid one of his
stated visits to the Dyberry road
Saturday. He left at noon for home,
Intending to go from Scranton to
Wilkes-Barre, the home of some of
his warmest friends, to pass Sunday.
A novel claim for JG8.21 was
filed against the state of New York
by Emily Ennis of Newburg for dam
ages to her drug store on Broadway
July 1, due to a stray deer that had
wandered into the city. She says in
her papers the deer entered the
store by breaking a glass In the
front door, and that afterward It
smashed a French plate glass mir
ror and one of the show-cases in the
store, breaking various bottles of
chemicals which were on a shelf.
The advertising and press com
mittee of the Greater Honesdale
Board of Trade want all buyers of
tags to wear them until Oct. 5, the
real Tag day of the Wayne county
fair. The sale thus far has been
generous and the 40 or 50 girls
from High school, stores and shops
are prosecuting a vigorous canvass.
There are five good cash prizes for
the lassies that sell the most. "Re
member you haven't got all your
buttons until you get the Board of
Trade buttons," said a member of
the advertising and press committee
Romanthus M. Stocker, lawyer,
editor, historian, churchman and
poultryman, declares in response to
inquires that ho did not positively
agree to print gratuitously the prize
ribbons for the poultry show at the
Wayne county fair. It had been re
ported by some of his brother hen
fanciers that he offered to do this
job without money and without
price to help a deserving cause
along, but Mr. Stocker is emphatic
in his statement tliat he only said
he might do it when the matter was
broac hed at a poultry meeting moro
than three weeks ago in Hawley.
In course bf time, he says, there
showed up a man willing to print
them for a couple of cents apiece
and do an artistic job, and it is to
pay for this, Mr. Stocker says, that
the hat has been passed around
among the Honesdale, White Mills,
Hawley and Bethany poultrymen.
- -Rev. and Mrs. Samuel Tolley ob
served their golden wedding Friday
evening at their homo on Bast Ex
tension street. Scores of friends
called during the afternoon nnd
evening to congratulate the couple
and extend their best wishoB for
more happy years together. About
75 people shook hands with the
venerable clergyman and his wlfo
and tho presents were numerous and
appropriate, their Methodist friends
contributing a purse of $50 in gold.
Rev. W. H. Hlllor, who mado tho
presentation speech, praised -tho good
lives of Mr. and Mrs. Tolley nnd
wished them peace and prosperity.
Tho children gave tholr father a
gold-headed cano. There were three
boys, Fred, Adolph and Georgo,
present, and tho two girls. Roy.
Samuel Tolley was married to Emily
Perry at tho Wesloyan church in
Truro, Cornwall, England, Sept. 1C,
18C0. They resided in England 12
years, where live hoys wore born.
They came to America in 1S72, Mr.
Tolley being a shoemakor. Thoy re
sided in Providence live years, when
they moved to Honesdale. Mr. Tol
ley commenced as an oxhortor In tho
Wesloyan church before ho was
married. Ho took deacon's orders in
Providence and came to Honesdalo
in 1877, where ho took elder's orders.
Ho preached as supply until four
years ago, when ho took a regular
charge. Ho 1b now preaching at
Campville, N. Y.
Secretary E. W. Gammell of tho
Wnyno County Agricultural society
will tako in the Oneonta fair.
Mnrrled, by Rev. Will H. Hlllcr
Thursday, Sept. 1G, William P. Quick
and Lydla Munson of Bohemia.
Horticultural Inspector W. H.
Bullock of Dyberry Is winding up or
chard work In Berlin township and
then will have an Interesting report
Miss Maud Robertson of Ches
ter has been appointed superintend
ent of nurses nt the Scranton State
hospital, succeeding Miss Sarah
Hbersole, who resigned sovernl
nlbnths ago. Miss Robertson Is sup
perlntendcnt of the Chester City
hospital and comes highly recom
mended. Tho position at the State i
pays $1,200 a year.
Mrs. E. C. Mumford on Satur
day entertained informally In honor
of Mrs. Sam Foster of Syracuse, N.
Y., who Is greeting Wayne county
friends this week. Monday Mrs.
Foster and Mrs. Mumford nccompnn-
pnniod Mrs. John D. Weston In the
Weston car to Forest lake, where
tho well known hospitality of tho
Weston bungalow Is up to par.
It Is said that M. Morris Mos
kovltz, tho Scranton lawyer against
whom several Indictments of forgery
were found by tho grand Jury of
Lackawanna county, and who de
camped several months ago, leaving
a wide trail of debts, is preparing to
return to the Electric City and pay
off his debts, amounting to about
$35,000. It is said that ho married
a wealthy foreign girl nnd she Is
anxious to have her husband clear
Tho funeral of Elizabeth Shan
ley Voigt. wife of Dr. Arno C. Volgt
of Hawley, was held from St. John's
Catholic church Saturday morning
at 10, with a solemn req'ulem mass.
Rev. Thomas M. Hanley was cele
brant, Rev. Thomas Burke of Haw
ley deacon and Rev. Edward Burke
of Honesdale sub-deacon. Many rel
atives from out of town were pres
ent. The ilowers from Honesdale
and Hawley relatives and friends
were numerous nnd beautiful. Bur
ial was in Honesdale.
Graham Watts. P. R. Collum,
H. Wilson, Samuel Found, Charles
Avery, Joel G. Hill, Daniel Kimbel,
Louis Lybolt and David Wilcox of
Capt. Ham Post, G. A. R., went to
the national encampment at Atlantic
City Saturday over the D. & H. to
Scfanton and thence down the D., L.
& , to Philadelphia and the Jer
sey coast resort. Judge Wilsoh kept
the party In good spirits by his
drollery and cards received by the
home folks o." several of tho veterans
today report a safe, sane and speedy
journey to tho encampment, which
Is one of the best In years.
Chris Hartung took the 2.48
Erie train Friday for New York
and from New York he went to
Washington. He said as he hoarded
the train that he expected to be busy
in Washington for a time on tho
government Job for which he some
weeks ago applied and that he be
lieved he would eventually be sent
by the Panama canal commission
to work on the isthmus. Mr. Hart
ung Is still interested with Fred
W. Michels of the Nickelet. Since he
and Mr. Michels took the lease a
month or so ago he has given all his
time to the picture house and has
handled the patronage courteously.
Representative Leo Fuerth, who
has commenced his active election
eering for another term at Harris
burg, said today that ho has found
a whole lot of Honesdale hospital
sentiment in Hawley, White Mills,
Waymart, Oregon township, Berlin
township and other parts of tho
county he has visited tho past few
days. Women In Hawley, White
Mills and Waymart, ho says, told
him they thought each of their vill
ages ought to have a hospital tag
day, like the one Honesdale is to
have. Mr. Fuerth has brought this
friendly feeling on the part of peo
ple in nearby places to the attention
of tho women now boosting tho hos
pital and they may talk it over at
their meeting this afternoon, which
started In the assembly room of the
Lyric at 3, Mrs. W. H. Swift, presi
dent pro tern, in the chair.
Stnto Road Inspector J. M. Hale
shares the unflattering view of sev
eral other, good roads men cognizant
of the kind of work now being done
on tho Seelyvillo road. Mr. Hale
said Monday that the wisest way
for the township supervisors to have
gone about tho job would have been
to use three-quarter stone to reduce
the depressions, putting 40-per cent,
asphalt oil on top after the stone
had been properly rolled. This, he
says, would have put the road in
sucli shape that for 10 years it
would require no attention. Tho
depressions have been filled with
stone varying from tho three-Inch
stuff down to dust and tills crude
treatment has not been rolled. Al
ready, according to tho state Inspec
tor and others that have seen tho
job, the road has commenced to roll
from gutter to gutter. Tho stuff tho
supervisors havo put on tho Seely
villo road might, Mr. Halo thinks.
havo boon used to good advantage on
other roads in Texas.
Tho Toner buttons, Hroros of
them, aro now on the Job in Hones
dalo nnd Wnyno county. Saturday
County Chairmnn M. B. Simons re
ceived quite a small cargo from Re
publican stnte headquarters and ho
nt once commenced the congenial
task of distribution. Tho first shoe
box full was emptied during tho
forenoon. Buttons wore sont to Re
publican workers in tho townships,
and today the face, a handsome one,
of tho next governor of Pennsylvn-
uln beauiB from coat Inpols all over
the county. Tho Grim buttons aro
not much In evldonce. Speaking of
Berry buttons, the principal Borry
boomer In this locality, Fred G. Tol
ley, said Saturday ho did not know
for a certainty that there would bo
any but ho took occasion to tell
folks that, buttons or no buttons,
Hags or no Hags, noise or no nolso,
Mr. Horry is going to carry Wayno
county by a comfortable margin and
bo elected governor of Pennsylvania.
There is a dinner hot on this Tonor
Berry contest in which Fred Tolley
and three other Honesdalo men will
Sebastian School!, 12 years old, a
son of Fred Schoell, has typhoid.
N. E. Blgelow of Nlagnra has
2G.000 celery plants for fall ship
ment. Mrs. A. C. Tolley will sing at
the prayer meeting of Central Meth
odist Episcopal church Wednesday
--"Tho Lottery Man," which Is
booked for tho Lyric Sept. 20, was
one of Broadway's most successful
comedies Inst season.
Miss Emma Patterson wns pleas
antly surprised at her home on
Church street by a number of her
friends Friday evening.
Tho members of Pleasant Val
ley Grange, No. 1074, will hold n
social at their Grange hail nt Dy
berry Saturday. A chicken dinner
will be served nt 35 cents oncli. All
The Erie will not hold its train
on tho mnln lino nt Lnckawaxen to
accommodate dolegates to the Sun
day school convention at Damascus
Sept. 30. Delegates will havo to
make other arrangements.
George A. Allen of Mt. Pleasant,
who has been in Jnil a fortnight for
nssault on his father and mother,
Mondny plead guilty to assault and
battery nnd sentence was suspended
on tho defendant's good behavior.
Tho Irving Cut Glass team llck-
! ed tho National Elevator team, 5 to
2, in Sunday's game at Bunnell's
, pond. Maugan for tho Irvings
! struck out 14 men and Mower for
the Machinists mowed down 11.
Irving mado 12 hits and tho Mach
inists four. Tho final gamo comes
Sunday nt 2.30 and It will be for
blood. A rather heavy crowd is an
ticipated. Mayor A. L. Suhm of Carbon
dale motored to Honesdale Friday
to confer with Mnyor Kuhbach about
the possible purchase by tho borough
of the Hendricks company's lire np
paratus. While hero somebody an
nexed the Carbondalo Mayor's au
tomobiie pump, which was in his
car near the corner of Main and
Seventh streets. The Mnyor is not
sure tho pump has been stolen. He
is advertising for it in The Citizen
Rural free delivery route No. 4,
over which there has been about a
year's kick, some people along the
line not wishing to change from
stage to carrier mall, starts Nov. 1
and the examination for carrier will
be held Oct. S. The route will be
2G.4 miles long, running as follows:
Southeast to Beardsley corner,
northeast to Hall's corner, northeast
to Spry's corner, northeast to Beach
lake postofflca northeast and north
west to Boyd's Mills postofllce, north
west and southwest to Bunnell's
corner, southeast to Franklin's
corner, west to Davey's corner, south
and southwest to Parish corner,
southwest to Ham's corner, south
west to Jay's corner, northwest to
W. Spry's corner, west and south
west to red schoolhouse, south to
Van Nosdall corner, southwest to
Tracyville, northwest to the postof
Hce. In his restaurant tonight John
H. Heumann, an exceedingly busy
citizen who found no time this sum
mer to go to a ball game, will en
tertain tho Honesdale team with
characteristic Heumann hospitality
by setting up a chicken dinner. The
feast Is to cornmenco at 9 o'clock
and It may be followed by an in
formal speech or two, though tho
host does not pose as an orator and
there are no professed spellbinders
on Capt. Kupfer's outiit, but the post
prandial exercises are yet in em
bryo and nothing is definitely given
out aside from the fact that the ball
men will cat chicken and all the
stuff that appropriately accompanies
that toothsome bird. It was sug
gested last night that R. M. Dorin's
"Kid" orchestra, of which Mr. Heu
mann's boy and girl aro members,
might be prevailed upon to play a
piece or two after the spread.
The flower and vegetable display
at the flower show held In the High
school building Friday afternoon by
the children from seeds bought of
the Improvement association was
very creditable despite tho dry sea
son. Tho vegetable display was
unusually good. The prizes wore
awarded as follows: Best bouquet of
one variety of flowers, Ruth Tran
sue, Honesdalo public schools; pret
tiest bouquet, Isabel Hagaman,
Honesdale public schools; greatest
variety of flowers grown by one per
son, Rose Donnelly, Union hill; vege
tables, Georgo Koehler, Honesdalo
public schools; second best vegetable,
Joseph Lenlhan, Union hill; special
prize for tho corn, Charles Quinney.
Tho judges were Miss Carrlo Peter
son, president of tho Improvement
association; .Miss Wies and Mrs. C.
M. Uetz. Signet pins wero the prizes
for the girls nnd pocket knives for
the boys. Great credit is duo tho
young people for tho effort they put
fortlt during tho summer months in
these directions. It Is to bo earnest
ly hoped this work may bo extend.
cd until Honesdalo Is Indeed a town
Mrs. Emma G. Secor solicits sub
scriptions for tho Ladies' Homo
Journal, Woman's Homo Companion,
Delineator nnd other periodicals.
Walter Whitney is spondlng n few
days in Now York.
Capt. Baker of Waymart was a
caller in town Saturday.
W. L. Matthews of tho Scranton
Trutli was a callor in town Saturday.
MIssob Carrlo and Mlnnlo Smith
aro passing tho weok in tho me
tropolis. Fred Leos of Townnda spent tho
latter part of tho week with rela
Mr. and Mrs. Georgo Nicholas of
Carbondalo wero businoss cnllors In
Benjumln Gardnor and sistor, Mrs.
Gilmuro, of Nicholson aro spending
a fow days in town.
Judson Smithing of tho locnl Bell
Telophono company passed Sunday
with Scranton friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Rynn of Scran
ton passed the latter part of tho week
with Honesdalo relatives.
Miss Mabel Rodman of Hnwley
passed Saturday with relatives here.
Misses Harriet Dunn and Etta
Lnno of Wllkos-Barro aro the guests
of John Dunn of Dyberry.
Mnyor A. L. Snhm of Carbondalo
and a pnrty of friends wore callers
in tho Mnplo City Friday.
Landlord uhnrlcs Knnpp of Lako
Como was n business caller In
Honesdnle Monday and today.
Dnn White returned to Now York
Sunday, after spending some time
In Wnyno county on business.
William Rlefler and son, Wllllnm,
Sidney Theobold nnd Peter Knhl arc
spending n few dnys in New York.
Miss Lucy Russell left Monday af
ternoon for school at Englowood, N.
J. Her father accompanied her to
Miss Cnrrlo Bctz returned to her
homo in New York Sunday, after
spending two weeks with friends and
R. M. Salmon witnessed tho per
formance of "The Beauty Spot" at
the Lyceum theatre, Scranton, Mon
Frank A. Jenkins Is spending tho
fore part of tho week in Now York
on business, purchasing his fall and
Miss Marguerite Nason left Sat
urday for her home in Boston, Mass.,
after an extended visit witli Mrs. '
S. A. McMullen, Jr.
Mrs. J. H. Heumann is entertain
ing her mother, Mrs. Mary Schroeder
of Shohola, N. Y., the old home of
Miss Estclle Knox of Brooklyn, N.
Y., is visiting her aunt, .Mrs. Charles
Seward of East Extension street.
George Spettlguo returned Satur
day from an extended trip in tho in
terests of the Sherman Williams
Miss Jennie Bronscombe, tho well
known artist, with studios in New
York, is spending a few days with
Miss Grace Forester returned to
Hancock, N. Y., from nn extended
visit with relatives and friends in
Honesdale and Seelyvllle.
A. J. Coleman left Saturday on a
business trip to New Orleans and
Chicago In the Interests of Trow
bridge & Nlvor of the latter city.
Thomas Boyd, lato manager of the
Consolidated Telephone company
hero, now residing at Boyd's Mills,
was in town Monday greeting his
Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Potter and
daughter, Elizabeth, left Monday for
their home in Patchogue, Long
island, having spent two weeks with
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Spettigue, Jr.
Mrs. George H. Bruce arrived Sat
urday from Norwich, Ct., to pass
some time with her son, HHUard
Bruce, at the Wayne hotel. Mrs.
Bruce was the kuest of Mrs. N. B.
Spencer Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. Bradford Barnar and daugh
ter of Brooklyn, N. Y., are stopping
with George C. Olver at Beach lake.
Miss Earner Is tho granddaughter of
Rev. Silas Barnar, who preached at
Beach lake In the latter part of the
' Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Reynolds have
arrived In Carbondale from Ocean
Grove, N. J., where they spent the
summer. They had a very pleasant
trip in their new automobile as far
as Hawley, where a little difficulty
with the machine made it advisable
to leave the car and continue the
Journey by rail.
James Spencer, only brother of N.
B. Spencer, Is In New York on a
business trip. Ho lives in Plains,
Mont., but is a native of New York
state, where all that family of Spen
cers were born. Ho may visit his
Honesdale brother before going
back to Montana. James Spencer is
Earl Sherwood continues to en
Joy his protracted vacation in Wayne
county according to the dictates of
his own leisure Ho got back
Thursday from his second trip to Mt.
Pleasant and way stations. Old
boyhood friends and some that ho
has mado since were looked up. Mr.
Sherwood may hie him away to
Washington before September is
Postcards received Monday from
Edwin B. Callaway by his newspa
per associates and other friends In
town say the manager of tho Herald
Is having the time of his life in
Syracuse, N. Y., whero Saturday ho
attended tho stnto fair and heard
Col. Roosevelt talk. Mrs. Callaway
did not go with hor husband to the
New York .salt country. Sho re
mained at her old home in Dun
more. Mr. Callaway will stop there
on his way back next week and bring
his wifo homo with him.
Former Sheriff E. H. Courtright,
Assistant Postmaster J. N. Sharp
steen and Peter Knhl novor get tired
of talking about tho auto trip down
the Delaware valley to interesting
Pennsylvania and Jersey points from
which thoy returned Thursday. They
wero gono Hvo days and thoy saw
Stroudshurg, Delaware Water Gap,
Summit nnd Phlllipsburg, N. J. The
weather favored them and most of
tho way tho roads were in applo pie
order for tho machine. Monroo
county lias some excellent stone as
well as dirt roads. The party had
somo amusing as well as pleasure
able experiences, ns anyono familiar
with its personnel can lmngino. Tho
three mon from Honesdalo landed in
Jersey on primary day and visited
sovoral places whero the interest ran
high. Former Gov. Edwin Stokes
of Mlllvillo wns tho leador for tho
Republican senatorial nomination.
" Time You- AWnt Hack To Bed."
LAKE ARIEL, Sept. 20. Thoro
Is hot wntor ahead for tho night op
erator in tho Boll telephone oxehnngo
at Ariel. Tho little girl of a man
moro or loss promlnont in Wayne
county called up Central at 4 o'clock
In tho morning.
"What's tho right time, Central?"
lisped a small voice over tho wire.
"Tlino you woro bnck in bed," was
tho answor, and tho operator shut
Tho llttlo youngstor told her papa,
a summer cottager at tho lake, and
Get ready for tho big fair.
HUGH LANCASTER, SOUTH
OFF TO MICHIGAN KIMtlXGS.
Ft. Dnssell Hopes to Hecover His
Health lly Rest ami Curative
Rev. William Dnssell, for 32 years
the beloved priest of St. Mary Mag
dnlen's church, left Sundny on a
health-seeking journey to tho West.
Ho will stop some time nt Jit. Clem
ens, Mich., to try the curative waters
of the springs at that resort.
At Fr. Dassell's home, 414 Court
street, it was said Monday that the
priest might be gono a month, per
haps longer. One of his more prom
inent parishioners said he thought
Fr. Dassell might be all right in
three weeks, but that it was hard to
tell how long a rest would be re
quired to put him in shape for tho
exacting duties of his parish.
Fr. Dassell's primary trouble, it
is said, is rheumatism, from which
he has suffered severely at times of
late, but he has also a stomach ail
ment of long standing and some
throat trouble. There have been
Sundays during recent months when
to read two masses In the morning
was plainly au effort beyond Fr.
Dassell's strength. He is, however,
very sensitive on tho subject of his
health and dislikes extremely to be
asked about his physical condition.
He is an optimistic man, and ho told
several friends when leaving Hones
day that a little rest would speedily
restore him to his wonted vigor.
Protestant as well as Catholic friends
of the amiable clergyman trust the
trip to the springs may not prove
too great for his strength and that
Fr. Dassell may entirely recover his
Fr. Dassell is a very popular man
with hundreds of people in. Hones
dale and the vicinity. He is finely
read, possesses an excellent library
that receives weekly additions In the
way of the best books on all sorts of
ecclesiastical and secular subjects,
and is an excellent conversationalist
and a most companionable man.
'PHIL" COYNE IS NO MORE.
Veteran Hotel Mail, Horn Here,
Gathered To Hist Fathers.
SCRANTON, Sept. 20. Philip H.
Coyne, proprietor of the New Wyo
ming hotel and in a business sense
probably the oldest hotel man in
Scranton, died Saturday afternoon
at his home, 111 Wyoming avenue.
He had been failing for a year, and
for two months very sick. A week
ago he suffered a collapse and the
end came quickly. Ho was 67 years
"Phil" Coyne was born in Hones
dale and when a young man came to
Scranton. He was a partner In the
hotel Arm of Payfalr & Coyno back
in the seventies, soon after tho city
was incorporated. In those days the
house of Payfalr & Coyne on Lacka
wanna avenue was known from one
end of tliis part of the state to the
other. This partnership continued
Following the dissolution of the
ilrm, Mr. Coyne continued In busi
ness and established the Coyne house
at Penn and Lackawanna avenues.
While he conducted this place ho was
appointed warden of tho Luzerne
county jail and served two years.
He conducted that place for years.
About twelve years ago the old
stand was torn down and tho present
building put up. Shortly after tho
building had been begun, Mr. Coyne
moved to Dnnville, where ho was in
terested two years in a brewery. He
returned about three years ago nnd
The good style, fine
ing make this suit a model that will be eagerly chosen
by the woman who appreciates correct attire. As
this suit has the Wooltexjlabel, you maybe certain that
it will give you long time service and look well as
long as worn. For those who wish other models, we
have a large number of styles. Let us show them
KATZ BROS., Inc.
Tho store that sells Wooltex.
STERLING, WHO DIED TODAY.
Unce has conducted tho New Wyo
ming. There wns no better known hotel
man In this part of Pennsylvania
than "Phil" Coyne. Friends ho
mado when he first engaged in busi
ness he held to the last and number
ed them in tho hundreds. Whole
souled, generous, unselfish, he wns
of tho old typo of hotel man fast
passing. He is survived by ills wife,
one son, Leo, and a daughter, Mrs.
M. B. Congdon of New York.
Vnnderlioer Youiifj Wedding.
Miss Cornelia Alice Young, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Horace G
Young of Albany, N. V., former well
known residents of Honesdale, will
be married to F. Bailey Vandcrhoef
of New York, son of Mr. and Mrs,
Harmon B. Vandcrhoef, In tho Cathe
dral of All Saints, Albany, on Satur
day, Oct. 15.
Miss Young will have as matron
of honor Mrs. Morgan Cooperth
walte of Chappaqua, N. Y., a sister
of the bridegroom, and as iirst brides
maid .Miss Alice Dickson of New York
city, who is her cousin. There will
he six other bridesmaids. Miss Mary
Tucker and Miss Josephine Colwell
of New York, Miss Mary Pyle and
Miss Isabelle Young of New York,
Miss Evelyn Turney of Columbus,
Ohio, and Miss Laura Anderson of
Colorado Springs, Col.
Mr. Vanderhoef will have as his
best man his brother, Harmon Van
derhoef, and as ushers Edward Mar
tin, Newton James, Leonard Sulli
van, Clarence Young, Miss Young's
brother; George Vanderhoef, and
George Carpenter, all of New York;
James Rea of Pittsburg, and Hey
ward McAlpIne of Morristown.
Paper Hat-Itngs on The Erie.
The Erio railroad has placed an
order for several hundred thousand
paper hat-bags for use on all trains.
Hitherto a Pullman passenger could
put her hat and coat or other arti
cles In a paper bag and protect them
from dust and dirt, but the coach
passenger had no such privilege.
Now, however, each coach porter
on Erie trains will have a supply of
bags and each passenger, man, wom
an or child, can havo as many as
aro needed to protect coat, hat or
"It's an innovation," said an Erie
official, "but a necessary one. Tho
coach passenger will undoubtedly
appreciate the novelty and every
woman who travels will find use for
-f AMUSE.MF.XTS. -f
"The Lottery Jinn,"
"The Lottery Man," the great suc
cess of New York's last theatrical
season, is announced for au early
date at the Lyric with the original
New York production. The play by
Rida Johnson Young, author of
"Brown of Harvard" swept along on
Its successful way for six months at
tho Bijou theatre, New York, its un
precedented popularity being broken
into by the extreme heat of the lato
summer. Alan Dale, the noted critic
of the New York American, terms
Rlda Johnson Young's "The Lottery
Man" a grouch-icide; meaning it is
a sure cure for all aliments of the
spleen. Tho piece, nfter a six
months' successful run nt the Bijou
theatre. New York, comes to the
Lyric shortly with tho New York production.
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