Newspaper Page Text
rHK CITIZEN, FIUDAY, SEPT. 15, 1011.
FOR SALE A GOOD FOUR
months' old colt; also Buff, White
LeghornB, It. I. Rods, and Ancona
full blood roosters R. Stalker, Kel
lam, Pa. It
FOR SALE HONESDALB NATION
al Bank stock. Warren P. Sch
enck, Honesdale. 70tf
HORSE POTATO DIGGERS THAT
do the work right, $8.50 at Mur
ray Co., Honesdale, Pa. 74el2
AUCTION SALE OAKLEY HEN
shaw will sell at his farm at In
dian Orchard, Saturday, September
16, 2 p. m., seven cows, due to
freshen In early winter. One two-year-old
brood sow, eight tons of
FOR SALE KELLY & STEINMAN
rick factory building, Including en
dup, bnller nod shaftinrc. Inquire of
B, HoMnson. 60tf.
COAL AND WOOD HEATERS, OIL
heaters and all kinds of. stove
supplies at .Murray Co., Honesdale,
LEGAL BLANKo for sale at The
Citizen office: Land Contiacts,
Leases, Judgment Notes, Warrantee
Deeds, Bonds, Transcripts, Sum
mons, Attachments, Subpoenas, La
bor Claim Deeds, Commitments, Ex
ecutions, Collector's and Constables'
Sales, Tax Collector Warrants.
Criminal Warrants. Etc.
TWO 5-ROOM TENEMENTS, WITH
modern improvements on Eleventh
street. J. E. Richmond 74tf
LOST SEPT. 3, AUTOMOBILE
lamp and license tag No. 37591.
J. A. Hoole, Carbondale, Pa. 2t
LOST "H. H. S. '05" CLASS PIN.
Finder leave at 1010 Main street.
THREE experienced workmen at the
bench daily. All repairs finished
at the shortest notice. Sommer,
Jeweler and Optician. 30tf
IF IT'S A DOCKASH, THAT'S ALL
you need know about a stove.
Full line of new styles. Cost no
more than common stoves. Murray
Co., Honesdale, Pa.
ALL REPAIR WORK finished up-to-date
in all our different branches.
Sommer, Jeweler and Optician. 30tf
WANTED A chambermaid and
woman to work in laundry. In
quire at Allen House. 72t2.
HORSE BLANKETS AND PLUSH
Robes in great variety and sur
prising values at Murray Co.,
Honesdale, Pa. 74eI2.
INVENTORY of our Repair depart
ment shews 236 finished Jobs wait
ing to be called for. Sommer. Jewe
ler and Optician. 30tf.
The annual convention of the
W. C. T. U. will hold Its sessions in
the Honesdale Methodist church on
Thursday and Friday of this week.
Friday evening will be the gold
medal contest. The public is wel
come. Prof. Ronald Gleason, principal
of the Technical High school, Scran
ton, will deliver a lecture on the
" Philippines " at the Newfoundland
High school Friday evening, October
6, at 8 o'clock before the annual
meeting of the Wayne County Teach
E. H. Cortright has been suc
cessful In getting Adelaide E.
D'Vorak, champion lady racer of the
world, for a week's engagement.
Miss D'Vorak has returned from an
engagement of a year spent In Eu
rope. The Honesdale engagement
started on Monday evening.
There will be no preaching ser
vices morning or evening in the
Methodist church during the next
two 'Sundays. The pastor, Rev. W.
H. Hiller, will be absent from
Honesdale two weeks. Rev. W. H.
Hiller delivered one of his best ser
mons .before the Masonic lodge Sun
day evening. The lodge attended In
a body. An excellent musical pro
gram was rendered under the direc
tion of Mrs. N. J. Spencer. Sonner's
A Honesdale woman In New
York last week went to a tailor on
Wednesday shortly before two
o'clock and asked to have her dress
tried on In order to catch a 3 o'clock
train. "Very sorry, madame," be
gan tho employee, but the lady
thinking only of her train had al
ready unpinned, unbuckled and un
done most of her outer paraphen
alia. As the clock struck two the
heavy tramp of many feet was heard
on the stairs. "What's that?" said
the lady. "Oh, nothing but the tail
ors going out on strike," replied the
employee, and If looks could have
killed there would have been one less
on the establishment's pay roll.
Wayne county commissioners
met with Susquehanna county com
missioners on Friday last at Forest
City for the purpose of letting tho
contract for the erection of a largo
concrete bridge between Browndale
and Forest City. The contract was
awarded to the Pittsburg Bridge
company, who are erecting a viaduct
nearby for tho O. & W. railroad, for
$66.95 per cubic yard. The total
amount will be about $8,000. Bids
were submitted that wero as high as
$17,000. There will bo an arch 112
feet long parallel with the stream,
having a span of 42 feet. A fill In of
70 feet on either side of the proposed
bridge has partially, been made by tho
Erie and Ontario and Western rail
roads. There will be a fill In of 50
feet on top of the arch. The bridge
Is under contract to be completed by
The Jewish New Year falls on
Saturday, September 23.- The ori
ginal year Is 5672.
Born, to 01 r. and Mrs. L. S.
Partridge, Park Place and East
street, last Friday, a son.
Tho Parish Aid society of Grace
church will hold their annual Bupper
and sale Thursday, Nov. 23.
According to statements sub
mitted to the comptroller, Scranton's
National banks show a total of $33,
UOffjOOO in resources.
The ladles' aid will meet at
Mrs. Henry Hogencamp's on Thurs
day, at Steene. Dinner will be serv
ed. Ladles please bring their thim
bles. The Young Men's Bible class of
the Methodist church realized about
$25 from their entertainment and
social In the church parlors last
6,420 wills have been recorded
In Wayne county since about 1798.
During the year 1910, 147 wills were
admitted to probate in the office of
Register of Wills and Recorder of
Deeds, E. W. Gammell.
The following letters remain un
called for at the postofTlce: Ed. Grid
line, Indian Orchard; Mrs. Philip
Houck, Mrs. Effle Markle, Michael
Stone, M. D., Miss Eliza Vastblnder.
M. B. Allen, Postmaster.
The Clinton Cut Glass company
Is operating 34 frames and is mak
ing preparations to erect 18 more.
Business Is booming at Aldenvllle,
the above being good proof of the
prosperity of the community.
The Champion Grange of Glrd
land postponed their picnic until
Sept. 21. If stormy, the next fair
day. Dancing afternoon and even
ing. Supper at 5:30 p. m. Charles
P. Searle, Esq., will be the speaker.
The different aviators who are
on their flight from New York to
the Pacific coast could cut off or
make their trips shorter by follow
ing the Erie tracks Honesdaleward
from Lackawaxen, InsteaU of going
up the Delaware valley.
The Citizen has inaugurated a
new department " "Who's Who and
What's Doing In Wayne County Poll
tics." It is interesting for the can
didates seeking nomination and
election of office. Rates will cheer
fully be yiven upon application.
Richard W. Pethick, of Carbon
dale, brother of Mrs. S. T. Ham, of
this place, fell in his furniture store
on Wednesday last and fractured his
left leg. He was using a chair as a
support while talking over a tele
phone. In turning nway the chair
slid which caused 'Mr. Pethlek to
Marriage licenses wero Issued,
Saturday, September 16, to Cleve
land Rodgers, Brooklyn, N. Y., and
Miss Antoinette Sylvia Durland,
Honesdale; also to John H. Gump
per, White Mills, and Miss Minnie
Seelig, Honesdale; also to Henry G.
Balles aud Miss Mary Ecker, both
There will be a Men's supper
held in the parish rooms of Grace
Episcopal church, Friday evening,
October 0, at 7 o'clock. Men of na
tional prominence, like William R.
Butler, Mauch Chunk, Rev. J. R.
Atkinson, Scranton, and Homer
Greene, Of this place, will 'be the
speakers of the evening.
A Honesdale subscriber of The
Citizen, who recently left Honesdale,
left word at this office tcT forward
the paper during his absence, that
he could not get along without it.
Mr. Reader, you too probably cannot
afford to miss an issue, especially
from now on. We will send Tho
Citizen to January 1, 1912, for 25
The Honesdale Consolidated
Electric Light, Heat and Power com
pany and the Consolidated Telephone
company are jointly making improve
ments 'between High and Park streets
on Main street. The electric wires
will bo strung on tho upper arms of
the poles, while the telephone single
wires are being placed in a cable un
derneath. It is said that there is nothing
new under the sun but according to
press reports an organization calling
themselves tho "Hussars," or sing
ing band, bid fair by their original
act to dlsprqve the statement. The
success attained by this production
Is causing widespread comment. It
will probably be seen in Honesdale
the coming season.
Five applicants from Ariel,
Messrs. Earl Curtis, E. O. Bdward,
W. C. Schaffer, F. G. Robacker, S.
H. Tressler, appeared before Miss
Margaret Griffin, of the Honesdale
postofllce, who is secretary of the
Civil Service Board, at City Hall, last
Saturday morning, where they took
the civil service examinations for the
position of rural mall carrier at
The one-cent-a-word column of
The Citizen Is a business getter. Re
cently the Wayne Milling company
inserted a small adlet advertising
lime for sale. The manager told a
Citizen man that he had orders for
the ten carloads of lime that tho
mill purchased for the trade. If you
have anything you wish to sell, In
sert an ad. In The Citizen, display
There seems to bo a misunder
standing about the positions of
names on the primary ballot.
Neither the commissioners nor their
clerk have any dslcretlon about that.
The law specifies that names shall
be printed In alphabetical order.
Section IV of the Uniform Primary
Act reads thus: "Tho ballot shall
vary In form only as the names of
officers or candidates may require.
The names of the candidates shall
appear In alphabetical order under
the respective offices."
Tho Alert Hook and Ladder
company will hold Its thirteenth an
nual ball and supper In their hall,
East Honesdale, Thursday evening,
Sept. 28. An extra fine menu is be
ing prepared, the leader being chick
en waffles. Persons desiring to at
tend will be transported free to and
from the hall in the big auto. Seely
vllle will bo Included in tho free list
providing a sufficient number ex
press a willingness to attend. Sup
per will be served from 5 to 9, after
which dancing will bo enjoyed. The
Alert company deserve the support
of the people of Honesdale as the
toys cheerfully respond to every Are
there Is In the plac.
Place your want ad. In The
Citizen. Only one cent a word.
.Mrs. Emma Taylor gave an Im
provement Association chain tea last
Tho crosswalks on Mnln street
that were recently removed to make
over the street, have been replaced.
"De Gang." who has spent the
past week at Elk Lake camping, re
turned to tho Maple City on Satur
day. A marriage license was Issued,
Monday, September 18, to William
B. Robinson, Greentown, Pike coun
ty, and Besslo M. Downing, Beach
lake. The speakers for tho Masonic
banquet of Thursday evening in the
armory will be Judge Vosburgh, I.
T. Wells, Captain Moir and R. A.
Miss Wllhelminia Seelig of this
place, and John Gompper, of White
Mills, were married Tuesday after
noon by Rev. W. J. Balta, In St.
Mary's Magdalen's parochial resid
ence. To be held at Damascus on the
evening of October 31, in Dr. Otto
Appley's carriage room, a Hallow'een
Social. A unique supper will be
served. Excellent entertainment pro
vided. A good time assured all who
will come. Don't forget the date.
A Men's Supper will be held Fri
day evening, October 6, in the Par
ish rooms of Grace Episcopal church
at 7 o'clock, when addresses will be
delivered by Homer Greene, Esq., by
W. R. Butler, Mauch Chunk, and by
the Rev. John R. Atkinson, Scran
ton. The picnic given at Bellevue
Park last Saturday evening under
the auspices of the Maple City Fife
and Drum Corps, was a social as well
as a financial success. The affair
was in charge of a committee con
sisting of Joseph Chambers, Edward
Welch, Edwin Short, John Carmich
ael, William Short.
The marriage of Miss Antainette
Durland, youngest daughter of Mrs.
Coe Durland, to Cleveland Rogers,
was celebrated Monday afternoon at
1:30 o'clock by Rev. W. H. Swift, D.
D., in the presence of immediate rel
atives. "Mr. and Mrs. Rogers left by
auto for Hawley, where they boarded
tho Erie afternoon train for New
York city, their future home. Mr.
Rogers is in the employ of the
Brooklyn Eagle. The young couple
receive hearty congratulations of
their many friends.
The following young people
quietly assembled last Friday even
ing, Sept. 15, at the home of Miss
Lactea V. Hawken, East street, from
where they marched twenty-six
strong to East Extension street to
extend their hearty good cheer and
surprise to their friend. Miss Louise
Bishop: Elsa Jacob, Elsa Prosch,
Frances Prosch, Eda Krantz, Irma
Bond, Jeannette Rief, Pearl Curtlss,
Mary Rlxton, Mildred Ward, Mar
garet Charlesworth, Lactea Hawken",
Kathryn Penwarden; Carl Bullock,
Walter Robinson, Ray Dibble, Earl
Transue, Ralph Transue, Earl Her
bert, Edward Lelne, Clarence Bodle,
John Relfler, Louis Lelne, William
Dein, George Llghthiser, Floyd Burn
ard, and William Miller. Refresh
ments that were refreshments were
served and games that were games
were indulged In.
Rev. S. Tolley was in Equlnunk
Mrs. J. H. Miller is visiting her
parents at Waymart.
John Matthews, of Scranton, spent
Sunday in Honesdale.
George H. Seaman has reached
Chicago on his way West.
Samuel Katz is spending a few
days in New York on business.
F. V. Westfall was a caller in
Scranton Saturday and Sunday.
Dr. L. B. Nielsen was a business
caller in Scranton on Thursday last.
William Maisy is spending the
week with his parents In Scranton.
.Miss Roberts, Paterson, N. J was
a recent guest of Honesdale relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Sandercock
spent Saturday and Sunday in Scran
ton. John Harris, Lake Como, was a
business caller in Honesdale, Mon
day. Attorney M. E. Simons was a pro
fessional caller in Scranton Tues
day. Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Loomls
spent Sunday and ' Monday In this
Mr. and Mrs. William Erk, Athens,
are guests of relatives here and at
Rev. J. B. Cody, Scranton, was re
newing acquaintances In Honesdale
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Burrows,
Kingston, are the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. C. L. Dunning.
Clarence Green and George Delt
zer left Sunday on a pleasure trip to
New York and Allentown.
Leo Osborne left Sunday for tho
Chatanooga University of Law, lo
cated at Chatanooga, Tenn.
Miss Margaret Hiller left Monday
for State College, where she will take
a course In domestic science.
Miss Mary C. Hager, Roselle, N.
J is visiting her sister, Mrs. J. M.
Smeltzer, at the Hotel Wayne.
W. B. Ammerman and W. W.
Pierson, of Hawley, were recent
business callers In Honesdale.
Miss Margaret Dolmetsch has re
turned to Wells college, having spent
the vacation with relatives here.
"Mrs. Emma Johnson and Mr. and
Mrs. H. E. Bassett were guests of
relatives in Scranton over Sunday.
Miss Mable Goodwin will return to
her home In Newark to-day after a
brief visit with Honesdale friends.
JaBper Fulkerson and Frank Her
bert of Carbondale, attended the Mid
night Sons dance on Friday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. William Tlnnen and
son, William, of Rockaway, L. I.,
are guests of Mrs. Michael Dun
negan. Olr. and Mrs. H. E. Bassett and
Mrs. Emma H. Johnson spent the
week-end and Sunday with Scranton
John Strongman, New York, spent
Sunday with relatives on Park street.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Leo Campbell and
family, Scranton, are the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. E. Canlvan, East
'.Mrs. Patrick Lynott and daugh
ter, Miss Mayme, returned Saturday
from two weekB spent with relatives
Miss Flossie Bryant has returned
to Smith college, Northampton,
Mass., after spending the summer at
her home here.
James Lindsay left Monday for
Norwalk, Conn., where he will spend
a week. Mr. Lindsay makes an
annual trip to that place.
'.Miss May A. Kelsey returned to her
homo in Avoca, N. Y., Tuesday after
a brief visit at the home of Miss
Amy Clark of Dyberry Place.
C. E. Bates has secured rooms In
the Myers' house, Willow avenue,
and will remove from tho Strongman
house, Park street, October 1st.
John Donnelly left Tuesday morn
ing for New York City, where he'
has accepted a situation In the office
of the Gray Steamship company.
Misses Lillian and Eleanor W1I
kins, of Philadelphia, returned to
their home Saturday after a few days'
visit with Rev. and Mrs. G. S. Wen
dell and family.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Holmes left
Tuesday morning for Brookline,
Mass., where they will spend the
coming fortnight with Mr. and Mrs.
E. C. Mills and family.
David Petersen, who has spent the
summer vacation In Honesdale, has
returned to Lehigh University, South
Bethlehem, where ho is studying
civil engineering. This Is his second
Dr. H. C. Noble, Waymart, ac
companied a young son of Henry
Gummoe, of Torrey, to Scranton,
Sunday, where the boy was operated
upon for appendicitis by Dr. Reed
F. W. Michels entertained Gus
Krauss, Thomas Atkinson, John GI1
lon, William Scanlon and Charles
Colwell, all of Scranton, part of Sun
day. Later in tho day Mr. Michels
accompanied Ills friends to Cochec
ton In their automobile.
Charles Hilton, the genial Pullman
conductor on the Honesdale Erie
passenger train, Is spending his va
cation among the pretty damsels of
New Jersey. Conductor F. A.
Shulenherg of New York City, has
charge of the local Pullman during
conductor Hilton's absence.
Mrs. George P. Ross, 1229 Dyber
ry Place, pleasantly entertained the
members of her-adult Bible slass last
Thursday evening. The class was or
ganized by the election of these offi
cers: Presfdent, F. H. Trask; vice
president, Mrs. L. M. Londen; secre
tary, Mrs. J. M. Smeltzer; treasurer,
Mrs. Allen Kimble.
HEAL ESTATE DEALS.
Philip Scherrer and wife, Texas
township, to Joseph Bergman,
Brooklyn, N. Y., 70 acres of land in
Texas township, and 17 acres in
Cherry Ridge township. Considera
tion $1 and other valuable consid
eration. i Conrad Swingle and wife, Lake
township, to James O'Connor, 442
New street, Scranton, 7500 square
feet of land in Lake township. Con
IF the people of Wayne county
want a proficient commissioner they
would do the proper thing by casting
a vote for John E. Mandevllle, Dem
ocratic candidate for that office.
LOSES 17,000 ACRES OF WHEAT.
Kansas farmers do things in a
big way, but "Jim" Fisko of Thomas
county has rather staggered them
all in the gamble ho has made, and
is to repeat, against Nature. Mr.
Fisko is the wheat king of his sec
tion, and this year he lost 17,000
acres of wheat. This huge field was
sowed a year ago and was really a
bet that It would rain a good deal
between March 1 and May 1. It
didn't, and Mr. Fisko has not cut a
head of grain. Had he won he
would probably have cleaned up
about $150,000. He has now writ
ten friends that he has put seven
steam plows at work on the fields
and will sow wheat on all the
ground they can turn before 'the
middle of the month. This will
probably bo about 15,000 acres and
from this ho expects, unless the
weather again plays him false, to
reap 100,000 bushels of wheat next
LASSOES AN AUTO.
In spite of the fact that Indian
hunting in the major portion of the
western states is now rather poor,
tho gay small boy still plays cow
boy and plans desperate encounters
with the wily red man. A little
chap was working out a campaign
In a New York street Friday, whirl
ing a lariat about his head and look
ing for a convenient Indian on a
pony to rope. But the change of
time brought an automobile along
Instead. However, the youthful
Imagination was good, and it Is real
ly but a step from a red devil wagon
to a red Indian after all. He gave
a yell and threw his rope. Unfor
tunately his aim was good, and he
caught tho cranking apparatus. The
motor didn't play fair and stop, and
tho lad was yanked half a block be
fore the chauffeur realized that he
was supposed to be the victim of a
cowboy raid. Then ho stopped and
cut loose the young hero. Tho lat
ter says that In future he will de
vote his energies to cigar store signs.
"who is who" ron rnoTiioxo-
"Let George Do It." A voto for
George 'P. Ross is a vote for a man
who will glvo every detail of the
business of the office careful atten
tion. Ho Is a man who has never
been frightened by hard work. He
worked his way through an academic
education and has worked hfs way
honestly and fairly Into tho position
ho now holds, No person has ever
asked a favor of George Ross that
ho has not performed If be possibly
could do so. Is not that the kind
of a man you want for public of
fice? Will you not help him with
your Influence and vote?
GOLDEN ROSARY FOR CARDINAL
The Knights of Columbus are to
give Cardinal Gibbons a golden ros
ary on 'his Jubilee next month, and
the chain has n rather romantic his
tory. The rosary is composed of 50
golden nuggets and is valued at
$1000. Some years ago a nun in
Newfoundland wished to establish a
home for girls, and In order to do so
asked each visitor to her convent to
give $1 for a brick to go In tho new
building. While this plan was be
ing carried out a Newfoundland
youth struck It rich In the Klondike
and returned homo to marry a girl
who was much Interested In the pro
jected home. On their wedding day
ho gaVo the nun 50 nuggets for the
work, and these were later made
Into a rosary. Tho nun valued It at
$100 and offered to sell it to one
of the officials of the Catholic society
so that the money could go to the
business fund. He took it, sug
gested it be given to the cardinal
on his jubilee and the nun was sent
$1000 in return for the present.
Not only the rosary and Its romantic
story, but the benefit it has wrought,
should appeal strongly to the recipient.
JOHN E. MANDEVILLE has help
ed to save several hundred dollars for
Wayno county. An X mark opposite
his name signifies that many more
X's or $10 certificates will be saved
if he is nominated and re-elected to
the office of commissioner. It
Wo print legal blanks,
Advertise In The CItlzeD
We print wedding Invitations.
If You Don't Know About Ilyomei
Try It at G. AV. Pell's Risk.
Nearly every reader of The Citi
zen has read about HYOMEI, but
many of them continue to suffer
from catarrh Just because they do
not exactly understand Just what
To these sufferers Mr. Pell says
you don't have to know anything
about HYOMEI except that you
breathe it and that it does not con
tain cocaine or opium or any harm
You can find out all about HY
OMEI without taking any chances
whatever. Just get an outfit to-day,
read tho simple instructions, give it
a fair trial and then If you are not
willing to say that It is the best
remedy for catarrh you have ever
used G. W. Peil will gladly return
A complete HYOMEI outfit costs
but $1.00. Extra bottles 50 cents.
In announcing myself as a candidate for the nomination of Commis
sioner, I wish to state that to many of you I am well known, while for the
benefit of those who are not personally acquainted with me I will say that
I was born on a farm in South Canaan township. I am tho son of Hiram
and Rebecca Rockwell. Was educated in tho public schools of South
Canaan township and the Waymart High school, after which I followed
the occupation of farming until I was eighteen years of age. Then I en
tered the employ of C. C.Shaffer, the lumber manufacturer of Vardon.
After working for Mr. Shaffer for three years, I went to Wyoming Valley
where I was for six years engaged in the construction of coal breakers for
tho firm of Klngsley & Terrel. I next took up the business of contracting
and building but was obliged to leave the valley on account of sickness in
the family. On doing so I came back to Wayne county and settled on a
farm in Lake township, which occupation, along with contracting and
building, I have followed ever since.
Have done considerable work In the lino of cement construction and
building and, therefore, am familiar with the makng and letting of such
The only pubic offices ever sought by me was Assessor and Judge of
Election. The former I held for two terms; the latter one term and was
also appointed Mercantile Appraiser for 1911 by the present board of
My father and his two brothers were soldiers in the Civil war. Jos.
Rockwell, father's brother, was killed In the war and his name now ap
pears on the monument near the Court House at Honesdale.
I am a member of the Methodist church, a member of Salem Lodge
of Free Masons, Honesdale Chapter and Mellta Commandery of Knights
Templar; also an enthusiastic member and a hearty supporter of tho
Grange, American Mechanics, Red Men and Modern Woodmen of
If nominated and elected to this important office, I will endeavor to
perform duties thereof to the best of my ability and In tho Interest of tho
taxpayers. After looking me up carefully, If you find me qualified and
worthy of your support, I will most heartily appreciate your helpfulness
and also any favors you may be able to extend to me. Sincerely yours,
Of interest to all those
The Prudential Insurance Company of America
Incorporated as a Stock Company by the State of New Jersey.
JOHN F. DRYDEN President. Home Office, NEWARK, N. J
UMPIRE 11ALLES WEDS MISS
" Safe at first."
Umpire Henry G. Balles, 320
Green street, Honesdale, and Miss
Mary Ecker, who for the past ten
years has resided with her aunt, Mrs.
Georgo M. Stahl, at 102 Carroll
street, were quietly married Monday
morning at 6:30 o'clock In the
parochial residence of St.' Mary
Magdalena's R. C. church, 'by the
rector, Rev. Father J. W. Balta,
J. U. D.
The bride was becomingly gowned
In a plume-colored travelling dresa
and wore a white picture hat. Tho
bridesmaid, Miss Nellie Coggins,
looked charming In a blue travelling
suit, with a hat to match. William
Balles, a brother of the bridegroom,
acted as best man.
Following an elaborate wedding
breakfast, served by 'Mrs. Stahl, the
happy couple left on the 6:55 a. m.
Delaware & Hudson train for Jean
ette, Pa., where Mr. Balles has se
cured an excellent position and
where they will make their future
In the meantime there is the sor
row In the hearts of the Maple City
fans, for be It known that Mr. Balles
was the popular umpire for tho
County Seaters last Summer. His
decisions on balls and strikes wero
universally fair, and seldom ever
questioned by the opposing teams.
Tho Citizen joins with a host of
friends in extending heartiest con
gratulations and best wishes to Mr.
and Mrs. Balles
THOMAS J. CAN IVAN
the office of
Subject to the
Sept. 30, 1911
JEWELER & OPTICIAN
is a Habit."
who desire Cheaper Gas
for Light, Heat and Power.
A 1 f2AC MiMle by Standard Va
UA9 cum Guh Machine.
18 times cheaper than electricity.
13 times cheaper than acetylene,
8 times cheaper than kerosene,
4 times cheaper than city gas,
4 times as brilliant as city gas.
BST Particularly 'applicable to small towns for
lighting stores, churches, public buildings, hotels,
Address, FRANK G. FARNHAM,
Aeent for Wayne County,
The Low Cost Endowment Policy. $1,000
Life Insurance for 20 years, then $1,000 cash
forj yourself,i costs -$43.42 per year for 20
yearsfat thefaee of 35 in the Prudential.
Ambrose A. Whalen, Agent,