Newspaper Page Text
I 111; ( ITI.K.N, 1'IUI'AY, NOIEMIlEIt 18, HMO.
CENT A WORD COLUMN!
FOR SALE Oil RENT One-story
factory building 125 by 75 feet.
Covered with Century (llro proof)
shingles. New stonm heating plant.
200 feet of shafting and 2 motors.
Apply the Horbcck-Dcmor Co. tf
WANTED A girl for general house
work. Inquire of Mrs. John
Krantz. Jr., North Main street,
FOR SALE A pair of bay road
horses C years old, weighing 23O0.
Address William Everly, Lakoville.
FOR SALE 2 S young sheep. All In
excellent condition. N. L. WOOD,
Boyds Mills. 90t4.
FOH HUNT 7 rooms and bath, gas
and furnace. GIG Church street.
Inqulro at house.
It. F. 1). MAIL BOXES approved
by Postmaster General. ?1.00 each
at Murray Go's. 87w4
FOH SALE Kelly & Stelnman
brick factory building, Including en
gine, boiler and shafting. Inquire of
J. B. Robinson. BOtf.
A public meeting of tho Wom
en's Auxiliary to the Hospital Board
will bo held Friday evening, Nov.
25 at 7:30 in tho city hall. All
members and all women Interested
aro welcome. 91t2
Haw furs wanted Highest
prices paid for raw furs of all kinds.
Write me for prices. B. S. FINKLE,
Binghamton, N. Y. S9t3
Next Thursday will be a legal
holiday throughout the whole nation.
The Texas township supervisors
have purchased a stone cruBher at
Baltimore, Md., for J700.
Dr. Garfield Micks has opened
an office in Carbondale where he will
be two days each week.
Judge Alonzo T. Searle has been
compelled unavoidably to postpone
his visit to Montrose this week.
Andrew Thompson, W. W.
Wood. Miss Bessie Swift attended
the Sunday School District conven
tion at Bethany.
At the late fair Henry Murr
mann, Honesdale, was awarded first
prize on young ducks and a young
A glass blower In C. Dorflingor
& Sons' factory, White Mills, if ho
lives until next April, will have serv
ed this firm 45 years.
Henry Tlngley, agent for tho
Northwestern Life Insurance Com
pany, paid Miss Mary Dassel, a $1,
000. being a policy on tho late fath
er William Dassel.
Fred Murray, who has been
seriously 111 with pneumonia, is
somewhat improved, much to the de
light of his many friends.
Religious services will be held
at the Berlin Baptist church on Sun
day afternoon next at 2:30 o'clock.
Rev. Geo. S. Wendell will preach.
"The Arrival of Kitty," which
is booked for the Lyric this evening,
gives promise of being one of the
best comedys offered at tho popu
lar play house.
A dance will be given by Free
man's Orchestra, Thanksgiving night
at Lyric Hall. Admission, 25 cents
each. Dancing from 9 p. m. to 1
Mr. and Mrs. Luke P. Richard
son, Hawley, last Tuesday purchased
from John Broderick, tho bottling
works on Marble Hill. The consid
eration was ?600.
Tom Kane, a reporter on
the Scranton Times, was a caller at
this office, Thursday. Mr. Kane Is
covering the story of the Palmyra
tragedy for his paper.
David Noyes was suddenly
stricken with paralysis at the ma
chine shop of Edward Jenkins,
where he was employed Wednesday
aftrnoon and removed to his home.
Miss Grace Clark, a trained
nurse of Philadelphia, who was
formerly numbered among our pop'
ular Honesdalo young ladies, will be
married, In Philadelphia, November
23, to Dr. William Schmitt, Atlantic
Mrs. F. W. Clausen, who under
went a dangerous surgical operation
last week Is slowly improving under
tho caro of Miss Myra Hill, a train
ed nurse of Scranton, and Dr. Harry
B. Ely of this place.
The county commissioners held a
meeting Thursday morning. No par
ticulars of tho meeting aro at hand
at the time of going to press, but it
is understood that certain matters
relative to tho tragedy in Palmyra
township were discussed.
Rev. Howard W. Dlller, rector of
a largo church In Pottsvllle, an au
thority and active leader In Sunday
School work, will address tho Sun
day school teachers and tho clergy
of tho Archdeaconry on "Teacher
Training" at the closo of the Tues
day afternoon session of the Arch
deaconry of Scranton at uraco cuurcn
In Honesdale. This will bo a treat
to all who are Interested In Sun
day school work.
James Mumford spent Sunday In
Mrs. Ida H. Rlchenhacker spent
Thursday In Scranton.
Luko P. Richardson, Hawley, was
a caller in town, Tuesday.
C. E. Lyman, Scranton, spent
Wednesday In town.
Mrs. Ida Heft RIchenbackor was a
recnt visitor In Deposit, N. Y.
Frank Bell, of Scranton, was
business caller in town today.
H. M. Jones, of Newfoundland
Is transacting business In town this
S. Saunders, Berlin, was a business
callor In Honesdalo this week.
Nolson Lambert has returned from
a short visit with Scranton friends.
Mrs. F. V. Carr Is visiting with
friends and relatives In Scranton. !
Mrs. Andrew Thompson went to
New York city Wednesday morning.
William Balles, of New York, Is
junking a short visit with relatives
W. H. Lee, Esq., referee In bank-'
dar;nornh,J.or Atl!UU1 clt' Thurs-
Raymond Grehrcr la spending In-
stltuto week with friends In North
E. R". Callaway, of tho Herald, was
a business caller In Scranton Thurs
day and Friday.
E. E. Jones, of the American News
Company, New York, was In town '
on business, Monday. nalolgh, N. C, Nov. 17.-Thc under-
County Commissioner James K.!,nor-8 dend wnK0I1 nn,, nosIItni nm.
Hornbeck, Equlnunk, greeted friends , . , , T. .
In town this week. ' 'mlll,lco l'layed the most conspicuous
Dr. W. T. Perkins. Carbondale. ! nart Ht 1,10 uIS aviation meet nt tho
,ifas a professional caller In town, I
Mrsi Eugene Gates, of Fushlng,
N. Y Is spending a few weeks with
her sisters at this place.
Robert Milton Heft Is spending
the week with his brother, William
F. Heft, in Deposit, N. Y.
G. F. Hinds and Fred Hinds,
waymart, transacted uusiness in ;
James Mumford mndo a business
trip to New York tho first of tho
week, returning Monday evening.
County Commissioner T. C. Mad
den, Newfoundland, Is shaking hands
with friends In town this week.
Mrs. S. A. McMullen, Jr., was re
cently the guest of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Dennis, Carbondale.
County Commissioner John E.
Mandevlllc, Hawley, was shaking
hands with friends In town this i
E. K. Macrum, of New York City.
manager Dudley Buck Company, was
a pleasant caller at this office, ThurS'
Mrs. R. E. Ransom and Dr. Carrie
Higlnbotham, of Seelyvlllo, spent
several days at Peckvlllo with Mrs.
Mrs. R. W. Brady and daughter,
Ethel, are spending some time with
the former's father, W. H. Grlgg, at
Westfields, N. Y.
Wm. J. McKenna has
from a business trip in the West, in I
the interest of tho Wayne Cut Glass 1
Company, of Towanda.
Hon. T. F. Dempsey and Morgan
UMU JIUI .
'Swponnv nf thn Intnrn.iHnnnl I
Textbook Comnanv. of Scranton. are 1
registered at Hotel Allen. i
Mrs. A. A. Oehlert and daughter ,
arrived In town Thursday and have i
moved their household effects to the j
n nrf nr Tin r tin linn nnnAtitnrl o
Co. as traveling salesman and left on'
his first trip Tuesday morning. 1
Dr. Carrie Hiccinbotham attended
the meeting of the Northeastern
Pennsylvania Osteopathic associa-
tion, held In Wilkes-Barre recently.
Frank A. Jenkins rendered a num-
ber of pleasing selections on the 1
graphonola at the Wednesday after-1
noon session or tne teaciiers' instl-
tute, much to the delight of tho 1
teachers and others in attendance. 1
Jeiiries-Joiinson .Managers I'.xpiiiin.
Following is a letter received on
Nov. 17 by the management of tho
Lyric regarding tho non-appearance
of the crew with the Jeffries-Johnson
pictures on the evening of Nov.
Benj. II. Dittrlch,
Replying to your favor of the 10th
inst. beg to advise that we are at a
loss to understand tho reason of our
manager not playing your house as
he had all booking instructions. Wo
have discharged him for the failure
of .his not showing up.
Wo sincerely regret that this oc
curred and can assure you that wo
will Tie more than pleased to have
you glvo us.an opportunity of mak
ing good as,, this has been tho first
place that we have had any trouble.
Wo will figure out .1 definite dnte
and will advise you at the very earli
est. Trusting this meets with your
approval, wo beg to remain,
Very truly yours,
ALLISON & TAYLOR,
Managers Pastime Theatre.
Allison & Taylor have tho state
rights for the exhibiting of the Jef
In tho Recorder's Ofllce.
Delllo R. Denny to Lina Mahon, of
Manchester, 52 acres In Manchester
township. Consideration $1,000.
Moses Conklln to Floyd Young, or
Damascus, 51 acres partly In Da
mascus and Manchester townships.
William M. Brown, of Wilkes-
Barre, to Mlko Tellep, of Mt. Pleas
ant, 50 acres in Mt. Pleasant. Con
James Orr and others to Eliza K
Card, of Damascus, one aero In Da'
Samuel Klelnberg to Max Frankel
and Morris Blustein, of Brooklyn, 87
acres In Texas township.
S."5 Lost and Found.
Contractor Frederick W. Kreitner,
who was so unfortunate as to lose
his pocketbook containing valuable
papers and $55, in bills, had the
raro good fortune to find it again
In his front yard.
FRED O. FLAGO will open up
his new store, formorlly known as
tho Boston Storo on Monday, Nov.
21, 1910, and will offer for sale
tho Jacobson Bankrupt stock of
clothing and furnishings with other
goods nt very low prices. This Is an
opportunity of n llfo tlmo to buy
good clothing at exceedingly low
prices. Mr. Flagg has a largo stock
of now goods coming and Is anxious
to mako room for them by dispos
ing of his present stock. Don't wait
but como early, and get somo of tho
WBBIAN KILLS TWQ!TAX1 RIOTS ACA'H.
Her Speeding Auto Skidded
Into a Crowd.
FOUR OTHERS LIKELY TO DIE.
While Dashing Around tho Course at
Raleigh, Mrs. Wolcott, In Her Car,
Ran Through the Fence and
Knocked Down Many.
state fair grounds In Raleigh when
.ucuuruy and Ely made exhibition
Mrs. G. W. Wolcott, wife of the
rannogcr of a garngo here, began driv
ing an automobile around tho course
at reckless speed after the races. At
the quarter mile turn after several
laps around tho track her machine
sklddcnl and broko thrnurh tho mil-
lng, dashing into the thousands of
spectators lining the track course.
Two negro women were killed by
the machine. Mrs. A. U. Monahan.
wife of a prominent dry goods mer
chant of Raleigh, suffered n broken
back and is dying nt a hospital, nnd
three other persons were dangerously
If not fatally injured. Mrs. Wolcott
nnd her husband, who wns in tho ma'
chine with her, were not badly hurt.
wu A "uuuuust
Dp. Wiley Declares It Is Due to Manip
ulatlon by Big Interests.
Washington, Nov. 17. Dr. Harvey
W. Wiley, chief of the bureau of
chemistry, has fired a largo projectile
at tho so called decrease in prices.
He declared it was fictitious and tern
porary, due to manipulation by big
"The Interests hnvo fnmnnrnrllv
Innaniinil tlinlr linMo nn ,. !,,... I,.
,.., f nf ,,, , ,, . ,
Dr. Wiley. "The same interests that
manipulated the market upward are
... . t 1. ,
l "muiimuue u UOWn-
wart- 11 J"ou disagree witn that state-
'ueiii go to me maruets tnere and you
wnl set verification."
MRS. SCHENCK GETS HEARING.
cnuuan 10 '""y mai.
wneeiing. w. vu., iov. 17. Attor-
nev ror M. Laura Farnsworth
ochenck, charged with administering
poison to her millionaire husband,
John O. Schenck, made a demand upon
the prosecuting nttorueys for nn im
mediate hearing for their client. Tho
hearing will be held today. In the
meantime Lundy Wilson, the Schenck
chauffeur, Is held under surveillance
as a witness for the prosecution.
John O. Schenck. who is in the
North wheeling hosnltal. Is so well
that it is expected he will be able to
give testimony at the hearing.
WOMEN FORGET THE BIBLE.
Martha S. Crow Says Country
Doesn't Seem to Want it.
Ithnca, N. Y., Nov. 17. "The women
of this country are forgetting the Bl
ble," Mrs. Mnrtha S. Crowe said in nn
address to the New York State Feder
ation of Woman's Clubs. "I do not
know whether this country wnnts the
Bible any longer or not.
"Tho laws now being enacted by the
states do not seem to stand by the
Bible, and the constant increase of
divorce seems like a rebuke to the
Bible by the women of tho country."
FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL.
Closing Stock Quotations.
Conservative Interests say they are not
favorably Impressed by the character of
the market and believe that tho activity
is due almost entirely to manipulation
and the operation of a few traders. They
still maintain that In their Judgment con
dltlons do not favor a campaign in Blocks
for hlghor prices and think that the quo
tatlons already established are high
enough on the basis of existing conditions
and the outlook for some little time.
There Is reason to believe, however,
that certain Interests have been making
plans for some little time to bring about
a greater Interest In the market before
the end of the year and that unless con
dltlons become more unfavorable they will
continue their efforts to carry out these
Money on call was 3 per cent; time
money and mercantile paper unchanged In
Amal. Copper.... 6314 Norf. & West... 94
Atchison 103 Northwestern ..7
U. & 0 107 I'enn. R. R. 12)?i
Brooklyn It. T... 77U Heading 162
Chcs. & Ohio.... 83 Rock Island 32(4
C, C.,C. & ot. i... 05 Ht. Paul 1224
D. & II 170 Southern Fac.118
Krle 30 Southern Ity.... 274
Gen. Electric... 163 South, ny. pf... G414
111. Central 133V4 Sugar U7H
Int.-Met Z1V4 Texas Paclno... 2fi?i
I.ouls. .Nasn.. union Pacific. ..177
Manhattan 140 U. S. Steel...'.... 79
Missouri I'ac... 66H U. S. Steel i)t...ll7U
N. y. Central.... 113H West. Union 714
DUTTEIl Steady; receipts, C.tSS pack
ages; prices unchanged.
CIIE138E Steady; receipts, 3,C7t boxes:
KGOS-Fresh firm; receipts, 0,719 cnes;
prices unchanged except refrigerator, spe
cial marks. 24V4a26Hc
I'OTATOEB-Steady; prices unchanged.
HAY AND BTUAW-Stcady; prices un
changed. LIVE POULTHY Firm; prices un
changed. DIIESSED POULTRY - Turkeys firm;
fresh killed turkeys, western, spring, per
lb., 22a23c; spring ducks, western, lGal7c;
other prices unchanged.
HEATS Live calves, grassers, per 100
lbs., I3.60a4.60.; other prices unchanged.
Strikers Throw Stones and
Bottles at Gars.
RIVATE VEHIGLES ARE HIT.
When Companies Put Strike Breakers
to Work Union Men Gather In At
tompt to Stop Them Revolver
Now York. Nov. 17. Thn nttomtit of'
the tnxicab companies to break the
chuuffeurs' strike by sending out cabs ;
under police protection provoked strik
ers and sympathizers to nets of vio
lence In Fifth avenue in the vicinity
of tho park plaza. Stones nnd empty
bottles were thrown at taxicabs. tires
were cut, windows were broken, nnd
policemen guarding the cars were
struck with missiles.
Tho taxlcab owners were able to
send out only about fifty curs, but this
was a sufficient number to arouse the
strikers to violent measures.
Strikers armed with bricks, stones
and bottles nppeared along Fifth ave
nue from Fifty-ninth .street south nnd
began to bombard passing taxicabs.
They were not always careful in their
efforts and their missiles sometimes
landed against private vehicles.
Mounted Policeman McGlnley, sta
tioned nt Fifty-fifth street, rode his
horse at a crowd of twenty young men
and dispersed them. One of the men
in running away turned and hurled a
brick at McGlnley. The policeman
kept right nftcr him nnd ran him
down nt Sixth avenue. He was Peter
Poole of 110 East One Hundred and
Twenty-second street, a striking chauf
More noise than actual damage char
acterized the disturbance.
Melville S. Forrester, a special po-
llcemnn employed by the New York
Taxlcab company, provoked a small
riot at Fifty-seventh street nnd Eighth
avenue by attempting to disperse a
crowd of strike pickets. In his per
suasive method he used a big auto
matic revolver, which he waved
"If a gang starts anything with
me," he Ueclnred, "I'll Kin everyDouy
During the excitement a red taxlcab
turned Into Fifty-seventh street with a
policeman on the front seat. The
strikers surrounded he cab and de
spite the watchfulness of the police
guard cut the rear tires.
.UEW ERA FOR RAILROADS.
Edison's Storage Battery Electric Car
Test Proves Successful.
Orange, N. J., Nov. 17. What may
mark the opening of a new era in
suburban railroad transportation on
the Erie nnd Delaware, Lackawanna
and Western roads in New Jersey
was marked when Thomas A. Edison
gave n successful demonstration of
his new storage battery electric car
on a branch of the Erie road from
Forest Hill to West Orange.
The test mnrked the first time an
electric car was used successfully on
n regulation rnllroad In the suburban
section of New Jersey. The car will
make regular half hourly runs over
the Erie branch after the rush hours
It Is estimated that the car can be run
at a great saving.
AUTO COLLIDES WITH CAR.
One Fatally Injured and Six Others
Are Suffering From Painful Cuts.
New York, Nov. 17. One mnn is so
seriously hurt that he may die and
six others are suffering from painful
injuries ns tho result of tho automo
bile in which they were riding collid
lng with a Madison avenue car at
One Hundred and Thirtieth street.
Running west on One;, Hundred and
Thirtieth street, the chauffeur failed
to see a northbound Madison avenue
car. The raotormau reversed the pow
er aud applied the brakes, us did the
chauffeur, but they were unable to
prevent tho collision.
GUNS IN HAND, SMASH SALOONS
Government Agents Don't Stop When
Liquor Man Threatens.
Bcmidjl, Minn., Nov. 17. In un OX'
peditlou ngainst two Bcmidjl saloons
which hod Ignored the government's
order to close, agents of tho Indian
bureau faced u shotgun In the hands
of one of the liquor mon who u mo
ment before had struck Agent Mn
tulys on the head.
Tho Indian agents, revolvers In
hand, proceeded with tho destruction
of the lhiuor, which was valued at
several hundred pilars. In one place
an agent found u secret room filled
with whisky aud high priced wlues.
TALE OF THE WEATHER.
Observations of tho United
States weather bureau taken at
8 p. in. yi'Bterday follow:
New York 40 Cloudy
Albany 3d Cloudy
Atlantic City . . 40 Cloudy
Boston at Clear
Buffalo 34 Cloudy
Chicago 28 Cloudy
St. Louis 40 Cleur
New prleuus . . GO Cloudy
Wushltigton ... 40 Cloudy
MRS. ADAMS' DEATH
Funeral Korvlcr.t Largely Attended
llfl' l.u.'.s Deeply .Mourned by the
Funeral servlcos for tho Into Mrs.
Adnms wore held from the fnmlly
homo nt West End, Friday afternoon,
nt 1:30 p. tn. nnd wore largely at
tended. Hov. J. G. Raymond, a
former pnstor of tho M. E. church,
assisted Uev. P. S. Lehman.
Tho pnll-benrers wore six grand
sons, Guy nnd Harry Sebrlng, llnrry,
Georgo and John Fnlrless and Max
Bush. Tho fiower girls were: Three
granddaughters: Florenco Adnms,
Mildred Souring and Mnrilla Fair
less, and ono niece, Mrs. Herman
Hutt. Among those from out of
town to attend tho funeral wore: Mr.
and Mrs. Georgo Adams and son, of
Dickson City; Mr. nnd Mrs. Jacob
Hetzol, of Madlsonville; John Finch,
of Scranton; Edward Henry, of
Scranton; Airs. Lincoln Scott, of
Scranton; Mrs. M. T. Megnrgol, of
Sterling; Charles Adams, of Moscow;
Mrs. Georgo Gllliland, of Strouds
burg; Mrs. Herman Hutt, of Phila
delphia. Tho Moral tributes were
numerous and beautiful. The La
dles' Aid society of tho M. E. church
attended In a body.
Ohl-Kashloned Spelling Mutch at
.Miss Keen's School.
Great interest was shown in tho
regular "Spelling Match" held at
Miss Keen's school Friday, Nov. 11.
Tho usual order was observed,
viz: First ' Choosing Sides," Irma
Bond and Alva SIddle were drawn
"Choosers," After two rounds I r ma's
Second. In the final contest, the
"Spelling Down," Irmn held her place
until 198 words were spelled out
Warren Sampson was tho successful
contestant. He spelled tho 200
All the other pupils did very well.
Little Carl, Aramis, Freddie and
Helen did not miss a word in their
Following are the head marks:
rma Bond 12, Wayno Bond 7, Alva
LIddle 0, Joseph Butler 0, Edward
Dean 2, Warren Sampson 4, Floren-
tene Greenfield 1, Grace Martin 6,
Gertrude McGlnnls 4.
Good work has been done In pen
manship and bookkeeping.
The school closed for tho Teach
ers' Institute and will reopen Mon
day, Nov. 21.
COMING COUNTY EVENTS.
There will be an election of trus
tees for tho Cherry Itldge cemetery
society at the church Saturday even
ing, November 19, at eight o clock.
Onnrtnrlv mooting rf tho TTi-oo
Methodist church at Beach Lake will
be held this week, beginning on Fri
day, November 18, at 7:30 p. m.
to November 20. District. Elilpr
Rev. A. Miller in charge.
Murringo Licenso Record.
David Goodman, Honesdale.
Llllle G. Gregory, Reach Lake.
Edward J. Reilly, Wilkes-Barre.
Catherine Nee, Hawley.
Leo Compton, Honesdale.
Eva Goodman, Honesdale.
Take In the play at the Lyric
to-night and bo satisfied.
DUNNING CASH STORE
909 Main Street,
Above style one of our every
day sellers that is just right
for the average figure. All the
styles of $2.00 corsets at $1.00
All the latest novelties in
Ladies' neckwear, collars,
gloves, underwear and sweat
ers. ee our new buede
gloves. All the new shades.
SPECIAL. We place on
sale this week 175 Sweater
Coats. Mill samples from 39
cents up. Ladies', Gents',
Boy's or Girls'. See them.
GLOVES AND MITTENS.
Wool Mittens from 10 cents
pair. Michigan knit gloves,
sold by us for 12 years. The
kind that fits, all colors, 50c,
Leather -gloves and mittens
from 50 cents up.
v y h 1
First Baptist cnurcn Uev. Geo.
S. Wendell, minister. Tho usual
services will bo hold nt tho First
Baptist church at 10.30 a. in. aud
7.30 p. 111. Tho pnstor will preach
at both services. Tho sessions of tho
Blblo school, F. H. Trask, superin
tendent, will convene at 11:45 a. m.
Young People's meeting at 0:30 p. m.
Grace Episcopal church Rev.
Albert L. Whlttaker, rector. Twenty
sixth Sunday after Trinity. Morn
ing prayer at 10:30 o'clock. Even
ing prayer at 7.30 o'clock. Sunday
Bcliool nnd Bible classes, 12 M., as
sistant superintendent, Jos. N. Welch.
Two bishops and one of tho most
prominent clergymen In this part ot
our state will speak at Grace Epis
copal church, Tuesday, November
22, 7:30 p. m., at tho concluding ser
vice of tho autumn meeting of tho
Archdeaconry of Scranton, Rt. Rev.
Ethelbert Talbot, LL. D., Rt. Rov.
Robert Lewis Paddock, D. D and
Rev. Rogers Israel, D. D., of Scran
ton. All are Invited totthls as well
as to the morning service and the af
ternoon session, which will Include
features of Interest to tho public.
On Monday evening, November 21,
prominent speakers will address
special services In tho Presbyterian
church at Waymart, 7:4fi p. m.; in
tho White Mills church, 7:30 p. m.,
and in tho Indian Orchard school
house at 8 p. in. For details see pro
gramme of meeting of Archdeaconry
of Scranton. All are Invited.
Grace Episcopal church, Sunday,
November 20, Holy Communion, 8 n.
m., morning and evening services at
10:30 and 7:30; Sunday School and
Blblo classes, 12 M. .
St. John's Evangelical Lutheran
church--Rev. C. C. Miller, pastor.
Twenty-sixth Sunday after Trinity.
Morning service in German at 10.30
a. in. Sunday school Immediately
afterwards. English evening ser
vices at 7.30 p. m.
At the Methodist Episcopal church
next Sunday, Rev. Will H. Hlller, the
pastor, will preach In tho morning
and in the evening at the usual
First Presbyterian church, corner
Church nnd Tenth street. Rev. W. H.
Swift, D. D., pastor. Services at
10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
school 12 M.
St. John's Roman Catholic, Ter
race St., Rev. T. M. Hanley, rector.
Twenty-seventh Sunday after Pen
tecost. Rev. E. Burke, assistant rec
tor. Low mass at 8.30 a. m. High
mass at 10.30 a. m. Evening ser
vice at 7.30 o'clock. Vespers first
Sunday of every month at 3 p. m.
St. Mary Magdalen's, corner of
Church and Fifth street, Rev. Geo.
Thomas Forve, of Scranton, rector
ln charge. Twenty-seventh Sunday af
ter Pentecost. Low mass at 8.30 a.
m. High mass at 10.30 a. m.
Benediction at 3 p. m.
At tho Baptist parsonage, 20G
Twelfth street, Wednesday afternoon,
November 1C, at 2 o'clock, by the
Rev. George S. Wendell, David Good
man and Lillie G. Gregory, both of
Honesdale, Pa,, were united In the
holy bonds of matrimony
No. 212 Armorside, Long
Waist. This corset is built on
the lines of the long military
corset, with unbreakable side-
steels. Abdominal reducer cor
set. All the features of the
$3.00 to $3.50 corset. $1.50
All the newest Fall styles in
Neckwear, Shirts, Underwear,
Vallestic Underwear. The kind
the well dressed man or youth
wants. 50 cents each.
We have Blankets from 39
cents up. See our g8c special
full-size blanket in .white .or
grey. Regular $1.25 grade
Special $2.50 Flannelette
wrappers 98c. Special $1.00
Ladies' Black Skirts 98c. Wool
Leggins for Ladies or Misses.
Made of pure wool yarn; La
dies' 49c; Misses' size same as
m f 1 11 1 ii
Yours for trade,
DUNNING CASH STORE-