Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 8, 1011.
FOR. SALE CHEAP ONE 9 YEAR
old mare, together with ono rub
ber tired buggy one heavy harness
and ono light harness. Inquire of
DEE PAYNTEIt, Bethany, Pa. tf
TOR SALE THE OLD PERRY
homestead at Steene; good house
and barn, two large ehlckerles, from
ne to two acres of land, well water
ed, with plenty of fruit. Inquire of
J. E. Haley, Steene, Pa.
WOR SALE BLACK LANGSHANS,
Buff Orpingtons, Samatra Game
Cockerels. Blooded stock. P. B.
Cord, 'Honesdale, Pa. tt
HOUSE AND LOT AT 1407 MAIN
street, Honesdale, for sale. Black
walnut bedroom suit also for sale.
Inquire of Bentley Bros., opposite
FOR SALE THE LATE MRS. S. M.
Decker's dwelling situated at the
corner of Court and Eleventh streets
Inulre of E. C. Mumford, Honesdale,
r W. E. Perham, Pleasant Mount,
J. B. NIELSEN HAS TWO GOOD
styles of post cards of Honesdale's
new school building with printed
history on card. It
FURS BOUGHT HIGH CASH
price paid. The undersigned will
bo In White Mills on Mondays and
Fridays and at Waymart Wednesdays
and Saturdays. F. D. STARK,
BUY YOUR RUBBERS AND SHOES
at Myers' shoe store. It
FOR RENT TWO FIVE-ROOM
tenements with modern Improve
ments on Eleventh street. J. E.
WHEN IN NEED OF CARRIAGES
and sleighs don't forget E. T.
Smith, 1120 Church street, who has
tho largest assortment In Wayne
county to select from. 7Ctf
WANTED FIRST-CLASS MAN TO
take charge of acid room, at once.
Keystone Cut Glass Co.
TEN FIRST-CLASS SMOOTHERS
wanted at the Deemer .Bros, cut
glass factory at Great Bend, Pa.
-LOCAL I NEWS
Burton 'Holbert has moved his
household effects into the Demer
house, River street.
The price of tickets to tho -dedicatory
exercises to the new armory
will be $2 Including supper with ad
mission of 50 cents for extra lady.
Charles A. Emery, cashier of the
Farmers and Mechanics Bank has
purchased of F.red fr Kreitner the
beautiful new residence at the corner
of West and Fifteenth street recently
erected by Kreitner Bros.
Tho helpers of the Baptist
church will serve vegetable soup at
10 cents a quart Wednesday, Nov.
X, from 11 a. m. to 12 M. at the
home of Mrs. George Ross, Dyberry
Place. Give orders over Citizen
Successful vaccination of hogs
has been done in parts of Adams and
Dauphin counties this week by agents
of the State Live Sanitary Board, and
what promised to be serious out
breaks have been checked. Over
twenty cases were discovered and the
animals have been segregated.
Quality printing that is the
kind executed at The Citizen office.
If you want an appropriate Thanks
giving Menu Card or Dance Program
with some distinctiveness to it, send
your order to or call at The Citizen
office, Honesdale, where popular
prices and prompt service prevails.
Tho annual Thanksgiving ser
vices will be 'held In the Central
Methodist Episcopal church, Thurs
day morning at 10:30 o'clock.
Rev. G. S. Wendell of tho Honesdale
Baptist church will deliver the
Thanksgiving sermon. A program
announcing the services will be
printed 'later In this paper.
Three cases of diphtheria at
Enola, all of the patients being
school children, have caused the
State Department of Health to place
the schools there under quarantine.
It is uncertain how soon they -will
be reopened, but the buildings are be
ing thoroughly disinfected and early
next week nil of the school children
will be examined.
Miss Eva 'Burket, Main street,
last Wednesday evening pleasantly
entertained at dinner in compliment
of a number of "her friends. The
invited guests included: Misses Mar
garet Moran, Alice Murray, Reglna
Murray, Elizabeth O'Brien, Hattle
Hambley, Vera Eberhardt, Hilda
Dunn, Lulu Rlckert, Martha Balles,
Margaret Welsh; Messrs. Leo Mc
Gowan, Frank McGInnlss, William
Bunnell, George Burket, Charles
Meyers, Howard Belbas, Geo. Rod
gers, Chris Burket, 'Floyd Burnard,
Ray Dibble. C. Smith.
Four hundred peoplo enjoyed a
rare musical treat at the Lecture
Room of 'St. John's Evangelical Lu
theran church, last Thursday even
ing when the Ithaca Conservatory of
Music Company gave a delightful
and varied program consisting of
vocal and Instrumental selections,
with occasional reading intertudes.
Miss Florence E. Wilbur was excep
tionally good in her interpretative
readings. Miss Gertrude W. Lyons
displayed a marvelous knowledge of
technique in her piano selections.
Miss F. Lillian Frost made the vio
lin talk. The singing of Miss Grace
Covoy, mezzo-soprano, -was enthu
siastically received. Encores were
fast and frouent and furious. F. A.
Jenkins furnished the piano used for
tho occasion, and Itev. C. C. Miller,
the pastor, anade a few appropriate
remarks preparatory to the enter
A party driving from Honesdale
to Prompton on Sunday met and
passed 28 automobiles. It certainly
was a magnificent day for an out
ing. -At a box social at White Mills
last Saturday evening $18 was real
ized. Proceeds to apply on a fund
to purchase a dictionary for the
White Mills school. i
The following advertised letters'
remain at the Honesdale postoffice:
Miss Emma Box, William Carter, Jos. I
Fuller, Mrs. H. B. Garrett, Herman
Misch, C. A. Same. M. B. Allen,
Gilbert White, who Is planning
to go to Florida the 24th of this,
month, was taken suddenly 111 at his '
home on East street and is now
confined to his bed under the care
of a physician.
Saturday night, Nov. 4, a merry
load of young people went to Beach
lake to surprise Mary Neal, but the
town folks were ready to receive
them. Charles Wells had made some
of that aristocratic candy, oyster
soup (which you can taste long af
ter It Is eaten) and other viands
prepared for them, as only he
knows how. All reported an excel
. Have you seen the Peary relic
display in Murray Company's win
dow? After considerable corres
pondence and effort upon the part of
Murray Company, this enterprising
firm has been successful in procur
ing some of the things which were
used upon Commodore Peary's trip
In tlio Vnrth P1o Tim rllortlnv la '
unique and contains the following
articles: Sled, spear, harpoon, two
rifles, snow shoes, besides a metal
sheathed sign, walrus skull, narwal
bone. The shoes were Peary's per-1
sonal property; the sled is one of
those used In relaying supplies on
the trip from the ship to the pole
and the other articles were used
at different times by members of the
expedition. Commodore Peary car
ried with him two complete sets of
Keen Kutter tools, which the dis
Henry Fasshauer, who for many
years has been a well known and
highly respected resident of Hones
dale, died after a lingering illness at
nis home on Green street, Saturday
night. Mr. Fasshauer was born in
Commerback, Germany, G7 years ago.
He came to America when a young
boy and has practically made Hones
dale his home ever since. He was
a wood worker by trade and for a
quarter of a century was a faithful
and trusted employe of the Penwar
den Manufacturing company. On ac
count of sickness he was compelled
to resign and during the past few
years has lived a retired life. Mr.
Fasshauer's wife, who was Miss
Catherine Bussa, died fifteen years
ago. Ho is survived by two daugh
ters, and three sons, namely: Misses
Amelia and Julia at home; Charles
and Arthur, Honesdale; Edward, of
Hancock, N. Y. The funeral was
held Tuesday afternoon from the
Lutheran church, of which Mr. Fass
hauer was a consistent member. His
pastor, Rev. C. C. Miller conducted
the funeral services. Interment was
made in the Lutheran cemetery.
Miss Angle Fox, of Pittston, is
Miss Julia Loomls is spending the
week in New York City.
Fred L. Glehrer left Tuesday af
ternoon for 'New York City.
Mrs. O. T. Chambers Is visiting
her daughter, Mrs. George Johnson,
in New York City.
Mr. and Mrs. John Strongman
motored to their New York City
home on Tuesday.
C. M. Harris, proprietor of the
Globe store, went to New York Tues
day on a business trip. '
Miss Grace Wolf has returned to
her home in North Scranton after a
visit with Mr. and Mrs. H. V. Noyes.
'Prof. Mark T. Creasy, Hawley,
spent Friday and Saturday as the
guest of Prof, and Mrs. Harry A.
(Mrs. D. W. Griffiths, Waymart,
spent Sunday at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. J. H. Miller, on East
Mr. and Mrs. George A. Fargo of
Wilkes-Barre, spent Friday and Sat
urday with friends and relatives In
the Maple City.
Mrs. 'Wm. H. Hawken, East street,
and her sister, Mrs. W. B. Coleman,
Nyack, N. Y., are In Scranton for a
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Welch, of
Port Jeryls, who have been visiting
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey
Welch, returned home Tuesday
Julius Freund, who is on the State
Highway Surveying corps, head
quarters at Carbondale, was among
those to cast their vote In their home
Harold Yerkes has returned from
a Western trip in the Interest of
Kelly & Stelnman. He will spend
the forthcoming few weoks at his
home here. '
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Ray, of Bowl
ing Green, Ohio, arrived In Hones
dale, their future home, last week.
Mr. Ray, who is an export China
decorator, expects to have his studio
in his home this winter, but is an
ticipating building in tho Spring.
Evening Entertainments of the Teach
ers' Institute, High School Au
ditorium. iDoors open at 7:30 o'clock. Re
served seats on sale at Chambers'
drug store. Diagram open at 8 a. m.
Monday evening, Nov. 13, at 8:15
p. m. The Wayne County High
school Contest. Admission 25c. Re
served seats 10c extra.
Tuesday evening, Nov. 14 at 8:15.
The Clifton Mallory Dramatic Co.,
presenting "David Garrick." Ad
mission 35c. Reesrved seats 40c.
"Wednesday evening, Nov. 15, at
8:15. The Lotus Glee Club and
Minnie Marshall Entertainer. Ad
mission 35c. Reserved seats 40c
Thursday evening, Nov. 1G, at
8:15. Lecture The Reign of the
Demagogue, hy John Temple Graves.
NEXT WEEK IS THE TIME.
Great Preparations Aro Jlclnp Mnrtoi
to Entertain tho Governor Aoxt
Tho Chief Executlvo of the Com-1
monwealth of 'Pennsylvania, John K.
Tenor, the man -whom the peoplo of
this beautiful State look upon with
pride, will be In Honesdale 'Wednes
day, November 15, 1911, to attend
and take part in the dedication ex
ercises of the new State armory, lo
cated on Park street.
A meeting of the general commit
tee In charge of the dedicatory exer
cises held its third session in tho
law office of Homer Greene last
Thursday evening. In the absence
of Chairman J. D. Weston, Attorney
Homer Greeno acted as temporary
chairman. The minutes of last
Tuesday's meeting were read and ap
proved. 'The following chairmen were
present: Messrs. Greene, Harden
bergh, Murrayty. Kelly, Katz, Bodle,
Gallagher, C. J. Kelley and Callaway.
Ohairman 'H,omer Greene stated
that while In Scranton on Wednes
day he saw Colonel F. W. Stlllwell
concerning the attendance of the
The committee on Invitations,
William Katz, chairman, reported
through Mr. Greene, who, while out
of town, Inquired about engraved
invitations, that they would reach
Honesdale tflie first of next week.
On motion of R. J. Murray, sec
onded by 'William Katz, It was car
ried that the general committee send
out Invitations to the dedicatory ex
ercises of the new armory to the
clergy of the town, Mayor, members
of the borough council and contrib
utors to the armory fund.
General Hardenbergh reported
that the Governor and his staff
would leave Harrisburg on the
morning of the 15th at 8 o'clock and
arrive in Honesdale about 3:15 that
day. The distinguished guests will
remain in Honesdnle over night and
will be present at the military ball
in the evening. This will be a big
drawing card, and undoubtedly will
be the only time that Governor
Tener will be in Honesdale In his
official capacity. A large number of
people, Including the school teachers
of Wayne county, will also be In an
nual institute in Honesdale that
week. It was the sense of the gen
eral committee that a program be
adopted and that Mr. Greene give
the opening historical address rela
tive to the armory.
In reference to a parade It was
suggested that citizens of Honesdale
having carriages be requested to do
nate them for that purpose. The
procession will be formed as fol
lows: Military escort.
Governor, Adjutant General, Brig
adier Commander, General Officers
with members of armory board, gen
eral committee and prominent
Honesdale citizens in each coach.
On motion of General Harden
bergh, seconded by J. A. Bodle, Jr.,
it was carried that the price of tick
ets to the dedicatory exercises be
$2, Including supper, with admission
of 50 cents for extra lady.
Tickets will be placed on sale at
the different drug stores in town,
so as to avoid the rush at the arm
ory. The capacity of the armory Is
limited to a thousand people, so it
behooves those desiring to see and
shako hands with tho Governor to
purchase their tickets early. The
sale promises to be large. '
R. J. Murray, chairman of the
dinner committee, reported pro
gress. Thomas Kelly, of the decoration
committee, is planning for light dec
orations, in that the armory build
ing will he on Inspection for the
Governor and other State officials.
In addition to tho above another
meeting was held Saturday evening
In Attorney Greene's law office.
Every member of the general com
mittee was present and from the re
ports made by the different chair
men it is evident that preparations
are forming nicely for a rousing
At the dedication of the armorv in
the afternoon Chairman Bodle stated
that his committee had arranged for
the singing of National songs dur
ing tho exercises.
Arrangements are being made to
seat the audience during the after
Tickets for the ball In the evening
will also be on sale at the armory
One of the drawing cards of Gov
ernor's Day will be the Governor's
reception, which will begin prompt
ly at 9 o'clock. Governor Tener
and other distinguished guests will
shake 'hands with the people as they
enter the armory the evening of the
ball. After the reception the Gov
ernor and one of Honesdale's fair
est women will lead tho grand
Program of exercises:
Overture, Honesdale Band.
Invocation, Rev. Wm. H. Swift,
Introductory address, John D.
Weston, Chairman of Dedication
'Historical Address, Homer Greene,
Song, "Star Spangled Banner,"
Presentation of Armory to Archi
tects, Herman J. Woelkers, Contrac
tor. Presentation of Armory to State
Armory Board, McCormick &
Acceptance of Armory by State
Armory Board, Col. L. A. Watres.
Delivery of Armory in Custody of
uompany is, Major General C. Bow
Response, Captain C. J. Kelly.
Song, "Battle Hymn of the Repub
Address, Governor John K. Toner.
Address, Adjutant General T. J.
Song, "America," chorus.
A HUNTING PARTY.
William Wodnblne. Ivan Lron and
William Kelch returned home Sat
urday evening after a three days'
hunt at Beachlake, having killed
thirty-eight rabbits. They were also
accompanied by Mrs. Wm'. Wednblne
who visited at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Richards.
The teachers will bo with us
(Continued From Pago One).
glneer 'Lyons was appointed a com
mittee to oil the plugs, where the
hose connections aro made, and to
look after the repairs on the plug
at Main and Fifth street.
According to a statement made by
Mr. Penwarden there aro forty-seven
fire plugs In the County Seat. It
was decided to have a tabulated list
printed, showing the condition of tho
hose nnd the location of the plugs,
and hung up In the engine rooms for
Frank W. Schuerholz, in behalf of
his father, Tax Collector H. Schuer
holz, appeared before the council
In reference to tho twenty-three ex
onerations accepted by the School
Board, County Commissioners and
Poor Board for the year 1909.
The list of exonerations was ac
cepted and showed the surprisingly
small sum of ?53.5G, duo to remov
als nnd other causes.
Applications from the attorney of
the Torrey estate and from the Irv
ing Cut Glass company asking for
the Issuing of scrip on tho sidewalks
recently laid on Park street, were
read, and referred to tho scrip com
mittee for investigation and action.
Tho matter of non-resident deal
ers coming Into tho borough and
carrying on business for a short
time without a mercantile license
was taken up for consideration.
President Caufield read the act pass
ed some years ago by the Legisla
ture, to this effect:
No. 127 AN ACT.
To provide for licensing and
taxing foreign dealers in merchan
dise and their agents In the sev
eral cities and boroughB in the
Section 1. Be it enacted, &c.
That hereafter the several cities
and boroughs of this state shall
have power to tax or license for
eign dealers In merchandise, or
their agents having no permanent
place of 'business in any such city
or borough, but temporarily en
gaged in selling and disposing of
merchandise, either by wholesale
or by retail, to an amount not ex
ceeding the local taxes or licenses
Imposed on resident merchants en
gaged in a like business: Provid
ed, That the provisions of this act
shall not apply to sales by sam
ple. Section 2. Cities and boroughs
shall have power to enforce tho
, provisions of this act by prov
iding proper penalties by ordin
ance duly enacted.
Approved: The 24th day of
May A. D. 1887.
JAMES A. BEAVER.
It was decided, after some dis
cussion of the matter, to get advice
from the borough solicitor on the
Complaint 'was made that Elev
enth street is in poor condition, and
ought to be repaired. Street Com
missioner Weidner was instructed to
look after it.
V Adjournment was made-at 10:45
The new modeled tailored suits at
Menner & Co. stores are made on
modern lines of best materials, lat
VETERANS HAVE A BANQUET.
Attorney Homer Greene Says Ho
Believes In Pence.
Patriotism and Politics were hap
pily blended In the after-dinner
speeches delivered Friday night at
the annual "camp fire" of Captain
James Ham Post No. 198, G. A. R
Department of 'Pennsylvania, which
was held in Freedom Hall with a
goodly number of the glorious com
pany of veterans of the Civil war and
Invited guests In attendance.
The early part of tho evening was
taken up with tho enjoyment of an
elaborato banquet served under the
direction of the Captain James Ham
Circle, No. 7G, Mrs. William Clark
Commander Judge Henry Wilson
was at his best as toastmaster, and
introduced the post-prandial orators
in his usual happy vein.
Homer Greene, Esq., who is al
ways an honored guest at the cele
brations of tho veterans, was the
first speaker of the evening. Mr.
Greene prefaced his remarks by say
ing he didn't know when he had had
such a busy time In the past thirty
five years as this Summer and Fall.
He spoke of his efforts in trying to
make the coming Armory dedication
a memorable event, and said among
"I feel it's right to maintain a
military company here. When we
consider what it cost in blood and
treasure to organize and keep the
government, wo aro not ready to
give -up our soldiery. I believe In
peace. All nations should bo at
peace. I don't believe the time has
come when we can let the soldier go.
With Theodore Roosevelt, I believe
in "holding the peaceful hand out,
but keeping the big stick ready."
Mr. Greene paused in his remarks
to Invite the young ladles, who had
been serving the dinner to enter the
banquet hall, declaring that they
were entitled to hear everything
that was said, and -when they re
sponded to his invitation, he said:
"I didn't know that I could make a
speech this evening. But I know
that I can now." (j&fi
"1 have heard orators talk oh tho
platform," he exclaimed, "when I've
heard the country praised and boonf
ed, and the country decried and do
famed, but do you know through It
all it's been done in the name of a
"It's the country we got to think
of and not so much tho men. If
these men who spend their time in
trying to teach men, would instill
into their minds something of the
principles of the government as firm
as the everlasting' hills, what it
means in terms of liberty and glory
to bo an American citizen instead
of crying "Stop thief" -would try to
instill the Idea oft patriotism that
looks behind the platform back to
tho Cotihtry as an entity then we'd
have very littlo to decry In the way
"O London Is a man's town
And Paris Is a woman's town,
But when you come to living
There's no placo like home."
"This America is our country.
Let us be proud of it and worthy of
Comrade Waltor -W. Wood was
called upon for a speech, but after
remarking that he had been through
two political campaigns recently nnd
telling a few humorous stories, he
retired In favor of M. J, Hanlan.
Prothonotary Hanlan, who has
delivered more political speeches
probably than any man In Wayno
county, unblushlngly stated that he
had made "several" speeches In his
life time In different localities. He
accounted for his love of speaking
by the fact that he belonged to a
somewhat loquacious race.
"These G. A. R. affairs," ho said,
"remind us of the glories of tho past
and remind us that we are citizens
of the grandest country on earth."
Mr. Hanlan, In the course of his
remarks, expressed his regret that
Saturday, "Pension Day," would be
the last time ho would have the op
portunity of meeting the veterans In
an official position. Speaking on his
approaching retirement from public
life he said:
"I have served the people of my
county In an official position for the
past twelve years. Probably no man
of my age has had as much experi
ence and success In politics as I've
had. I have had all the honors and
compensations. I feel I've served
th-party as well as I could.
"I don't feel that there Is any
great fortune In politics. Farewell!
To-morrow will be the last time I
can do official business with you.
But I shall always meet you as a
friend." (Great applause).
Hon. William H. Dlmmlck deliv
ered an Impassioned address, in the
course of which he said:
"Out of the 2,841,000 of brave
men of the nation, you are among
the survivors. On the records of the
War Department 2,841,000 men en
tered the service of their country,
and to liberate four millions of hu
man beings. It was the grandest ef
fort ever made in behalf of human
ity. No human effort ever compared
"Where will you find a more no
ble record than that of the G. A. R.
of Pennsylvania at Gettysburg?
Who was first in that engagement?
Wayne county soldiers were the first
to shoot the first shot; and they
stood there like bulwarks, like
mountains of Iron to resist the rebel
host. There are no soldiers that
stood more valiantly than the sold
iers of our county.
"The average age of those 2,841,
000 soldiers did not exceed twenty
years. You took the life-blood of
1:0,000.000 people. You were tho
flower of the nation." (Applause).
Comrade Isaac Ball brought the
speech-making to a close by explain
ing that "It was soldiers from
Wayne county that closed tho fight
at Gettysburg just at sunset of the
Of the thirty members of Captain
James Ham Post, No. 198, G. A. R.,
these were present: Commander
Judge Henry 'Wilson; senior vice
commander J. E. Cook; quartermas
ter Graham Watts; officer of tho day,
W. W. Wood; outside guard, Henry
Parrlsh; bugler, John Fisher; chap
lain, P. R. Collum; Wm. E. Justin,
Isaac H. Ball, Michael Loercher,
Honesdale; L. A. Lybolt, Damascus;
Philip H. Reining, Cherry Ridge;
Warner Lester, Seelyville; Daniel
Kimble, SIko. Invited guests In
cluded: Hon. WllliSm H. Dlmmlck,
Homer Greene, Esq., Prothonotary
M. J. Hanlan, R. M. Salmon, Esq.,
Chester A. Garratt, Esq., C. E. Sari
dercock, J. M. Smeltzer.
Patriotic airs were played during
the evening by an orchestra consist
ing of Charles McMullen, Kevin
O'Brien and Andrew Cowles.
LEGAL BLANKo ror sale at The
Citizen offlcor Land Contracts,
Leases, Judgment Notes, Warrantee
Deeds, Bonds, Transcripts, Sum
mons, Attachments, Subpoenas, La
bor Claim Deeds, Commitments, Ex
ecutions, Collector's and Constables'
Wo print letter heads.
We print bill heads,
Ambrose A. Whalen, Agent,
The Prudential Insurance Company of America
Incorporated ns o Stock Company by the State of New Jersey.
JOHN F. DRYDEN, President.
end of dainty jewelry,
limit of our willingness to show it.
question of the fairness of our prices,
such newness of stock in town,
previous approach to beauty of pattern
doubt as to our guarantee,
repairing beyond our skill.
RAIN IN OCTOBER, 1011.
Stormed to measure eleven days,
and traco five days 5.11 inches; 1910
five days and trace three days, .80
Inch. Least recorded .69 Inch In
1899; most recorded 7.95 Inches In
Oct., 1903. Average 3.22 Inches for
forty-one yoars. Eleven days were
clear, six fair and fourteen' cloudy;
average 44 per cent, of sunshine, last
year G9 per cent. Prevailing wind
Temperature, October, 1911
Highest, tenth 71 degrees; 1910,
sixth 84 degrees; highest record in
October, sixth, 1900, 88 degrees.
Lowest temperature 29th, 18 degs.;
lowest recorded 31st, 1887, and
24th, 1889, 14 degrees. Greatest
dally ratige, ninth and tenth forty
degrees, and least 18th, six degs.;
average dally range 20.8 degrees;
warmest day the 16th, mean sixty
degrees; coldest days were tho 28th
and 29th; 'means 36 degrees; mean
for month 46. 8 degrees'. Warmest,
October, 1900, mean 54.4 degrees;
coldest October, 1888, mean 41.3
degrees; average 44 years, 46 degs.
Killing frosts 8th and 13th,
changed our beautiful green and
sun-painted forest leaves to brown,
and most of them fell on the 18th,
during a heavy rain storm. Wild
geese were flying south on tho 30th,
a flock of forty to fifty passing over
Dyberry, Pa., Nov. 1, 1911.
Christian Hartung, Washington,
D. C, cast his vote in Honesdale on
The great election is now over.
Evening Entertainment of
the Teachers' Institute,
High School Auditorium.
Doors open at 7:30 o'clock. Re
served seats on sale at Chamber's
Drug Store. Diagram open at 8 a.
Monday evening, Nov. 1!$, at 8:15.
The Wayne County High School Con
test. Admission 25c. Reserved
seats 10c extra.
Tuesday evening, Nov. 14, nt
8:15. The Clifton Mallory Dramatic
Co. presenting "David Garrick." Ad
mission 25c. Reserved seats 40c
Wednesday evening, Nov. 15, at
8:15. The Lotus Glee Club and Min
nie Marshall Smith Entertainer. Ad
mission' 35c. Reserved seats 40c
Thursday evening, Nov. 10, at
8:15. Lecture "The Reign of the
Demagogue," by John Temple
Graves. Admission 25c.
Stop straining your entire system
quit coughing. Peil's Cold Tnblots
will break up your cold quickly.
Then take Laxative White Pine
Cough Syrup nnd fool tho cough.
An ideal combination. Try it.
"The Quality Store"
See what $ I a week or less Buys
in Life Insurance.
P'or instance, at age 3584 cents a week
buys $1000 Life Insurance for 20 years,
then $1000 cash to the policyholder.
Send postcard to-day and we will tell
you what It will do at YOUR age.
Home Office, NEWARK, N. J.