Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 22, 1011.
FOH RENT SIX ROOMS AND
bath, on flrst floor, 1019 Court
street. Inquire Dentley Brothers, tt
FARM FOR SALT3 NEAR HALF
Way House. First person who
makes fair offer takes premises.
Must bo sold quick; contains 80
acres 130 perches. Partly timbered.
Inquire of C. A. Garrett, Esq.,
Honesdale, Pa. 3wel.
FOR SALE FOX NO. 2 TYPE
wrlter, cheap. Address The Citi
zen, Honesdale, Pa.
HOUSE AND LOT AT 1407 MAIN
street, Honesdale, for sale. Dlack
walnut bedroom suit also for salo.
Inqulro of Dentley Bros., opposite
A SPRINGFIELD RIFLE AND A
box of shells only $4 at Erk Bros.
A rare bargain. Come and inspect.
WANTED: SEVERAL COPIES OF
the Issue of The Citizen for Wed
nesday, November 1, 1911. Ad
dress The Citizen, Honesdale, Pa.
WHEN IN NEED OF CARRIAGES
and sleighs don't forget E. T.
Smith, 1120 Church street, who has
the largest assortment In Wayne
county to select from. 75tf
TEN FIRST-CLASS SMOOTHERS
wanted at the Deemor Bros, cut
glass factory at Great Bend, Pa.
A daughter was born to Mr.
and Mrs. James H. Miller, East
street, on Monday.
The Scranton Tribune-Republican
local omce has been removed
from the notion store of Miss M. A.
Igo to W. P. Schenck's office In the
There will bo a Harvest Home
service at Grace Episcopal church on
Sunday, November 2G, at 7:30 p. m,
with special music. Morning ser
vice at lu:30; Sunday school at 12 M.
There will be Thanksgiving ser
vices at Smith Hill at 10 o'clock and
at Carley Brook at 7:30, on Novem
ber 30. The pastor, J. H. Boyce, will
preach and the choirs will furnish
The Amity Social club will en
tertain their friends at their twen
tieth annual ball at the armory
Thanksgiving eve, November 29.
Music furnished by Freeman's or
chestra. Refreshments will be serv
ed. Marriage licenses were granted
November 16 to Frederick C. Davis,
Roslyn, N. Y., and Dora A. Baker,
Honesdale; also to MertonV, Ed
wards and Mebel R. Carlton, both of
South Sterling. On November 15, a
lecense was granted 'to 'Jdhri EjVarJ
coo and Anna M. Burnard, both of
Mrs. Abbey Snell Burnell, im
personating a hlgh-casto Hindu
woman, will speak in tho Presby
terian church next Sunday morning.
She gives a most graphic and real
istic portrayal of life in India. All
are welcome, and are assured of a
delightful story. She lectures under
no missionary 'board.
Tho poem, "Breaking The
News," by Homer Greene, which was
published last week in The Citizen,
was written by Mr. Greene about
thirty-seven years ago, while ho was
a student at Union College, and pub
lished in tho college magazine. Mr.
Greene had not seen the verses in
many years until he discovered
them in The Citizen.
Six residents of Wayne county
are enrolled at the West Chester
State Normal school according to tho
annual bulletin issued by the school.
Following is a list of students re
siding in Wayne county: Vera E.
Bates, SIko; Arden F. Edwards,
Waymart; Fredericka C. Mocker,
Milanvllle; Ida A. Lee, Waymart;
Robert E. Mitchell, West Damascus;
Clarence J. Walsh, Waymart.
Saturday evening about 8:30, as
Frank Van Deusen, proprietor of tho
Cash Bakery, was driving down
Maple avenue, a buggy containing
threo young men collided with his
bakery wagon, breaking tho shafts
and throwing the occupants of tho
buggy headlong into tho road. Mr.
Van Deusen procured a pair of
shafts and proceeded to his place of
buslnoagfr The young men escaped
jgwul any bodily injury, but
rftelr wagon was badly damaged.
Real Estate Man M. F. Dorin
has in his possession a unique
souvenir In the shape of a check
made .out on the War Department
Provost Marshal General s office,
Washington, D. C, payable at tho of
fice of tho Assistant Treasurer of tho
U. S.. Philadelphia, by Samuel
Dance, Capt. U. S. A., Disbursing
Officer, in favor of his father, Sher
iff R. S. Dorin. Tho check was for
seventy-six cents, and was given
under date of Feb. 10, 18CG, in
payment for board of a deserter
from the Army during the Civil war,
F. J. Varcoo, contractor, lost a
valuable team horse last Friday
night, being the second horse that
has died within three months,
Death was caused by indigestion. A
good ration for a horse that is
troubled with indigestion is taken
from Field and Farm and is mixed
as follows: Ground oats and corn, a
pounds each; 4 ounces of oil meal,
2 ounces of salt, a dessertspoonful of
powdered gentian and a small tea-
snoonrui oi anea sutpnaie oi iron
If the animal refuses the ration, a
little starvation will mako him taste
It, when tho dislike will coase. Be
gin with a small quantity of this
ration for each meal and increase
Gradually until a full ration is be
lng fed. As the cold weathor comes
on horses that have been overwork
ed often fail in condition and need
special attention to 'build them up
Forty hours' devotion opens In
St. John's Catholic church Sunday,!
Rev. A. L. Whlttakor will hold
servlco at White Mills on Sunday,
John N. Edwnrds.jjof Canaan,
has ' sold his farm located in that
township to S. B. Wiley. Tho farm
consists of 191 acres and tho sale
was mado through Dorln's Real Es
Prothonotary M. J. Hanlan has
received tho Pamphlet Law Books
from the Stato printer and they are
in his office for distribution. Tho
different Justices of the peace are re
quested to call and receive a copy.
AIIss Bessie Caufleld, Park
street, who was operated upon sever
al weeks ago for an enlarged gland in
tho Hospital of Dr. Reed Burns or
Scranton, returned to her home to
day accompanied by her. aunt, Miss
Eva Kelly, who also remained In
Scranton during her Illness.
John Raymond, well known In
the northern part of Wayne county,
died at his homo in Scott township,
Nov. 3 last, aged 63 years. He Is
survived by his wife, a daughter,
Mrs. George Snyder, of Blnghamton;
also two brothers. He was a most
useful and highly respected citizen.
There will be a turkey supper
and sale of fancy and useful articles
at Grace church Parish rooms Thurs
day Nov. 23. A new feature will
be the booths representing the days
of the week. Mince meat will be
sold at the Saturday booth. Sup
per tickets, 60 centB. First tablo at
Superintendent C. P. Eckels of
the Wyoming division of the Erie
railroad and Division Engineer A. F.
t'rimble, both of Dunmore, spent a
short time at East Honesdale while
on a tour of Inspection of the Erie
road. The officials occupied Obser
vation Engine No. 40, a special prl
The partitions in the building
recently purchased by S. B. Morri
son on Main street are being re
moved. The room will bo fitted up
for a plumbing shop and display
room. Mr. Marvin, the florist, will
keep his floral display in the front
part of the building until after the
first of the year. Mr. Morrison will
remove his equipment from his
present location to the new quart6rs
as soon as the building is repaired.
Mrs. Christopher Enniss died at
her home on Moran street Saturday
evening, aged 80 years. She is sur
vived by one son, James. Funeral
took place Tuesday morning at ten
o'clock from St. John's Catholic
church, Rev. E. Burke celebrating
a requiem mass. Interment was
mado In St. John's cemetery. The
pallbearers were nephews of tho de
ceased. Tho funeral was attended
by many relatives and friends from
Port Jervls, Scranton and Carbon
dale. We notice in an exchange a "de
lightful breakfast party" where tho
guests, all women, appeared in
charming kimonas or breakfast jack
ets, which, together with the chrys
anthemums used as the centerpiece
was truly a glimpse of "tho Flowery
Kingdom." The breakfast table was
lighted by candles and tho affair Is
said to ihave been right up to snuff.
We next expect to hear of a pajama
stag party nt the midnight hour with
llmburger cheeso sandwiches and
other perquisites, especially the lat
ter. Mr. and Mrs. Frank MacMullen,
Jr., entertained Mr. 'and Mrs. Hor
ace Marsh at the former's homo at
Elm City, November 18, In honor
of their 25 th wedding anniversary.
Games were played and supper was
served. A very good time -was had.
All were Jolly from beginning to
end. There was a goodly number
present. Mrs. Marsh was presented
with a set of silver teaspoons, a set
of cups and saucers and a sweater;
Mr. Marsh with a beautiful scarf.
All left at a late hour wishing Mr.
and Mrs. Marsh many more years
of happy married life. "
Miss Dora Artemesla, only
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Baker, of this place, and Frederick
C. Davis, of Roslyn, N. Y., were
married by Rev. W. II. Hlller at the
homo of the bride's parents, East
Extension street, Saturday after
noon at 12:30 o'clock. The cere
mony was performed in the presence
of about thirty-five Invited guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Davis left Honesdale
Saturday afternoon for their honey
moon. The newly married couple
will reside in Roslyn where tho
bridegroom Is employed in tho Na
tional Bank at that place. The bride
is one of Honesdale's most estimable
young women and her many friends
wish her a happy married life.
The forty-third annual conven
tion of tho Pennsylvania woman
Suffrage Association will bo held at
Philadelphia, November 23, 24, and
25, 1911. Thursday, November 23,
Morning, 10 o'clock. Executive com
mittee meeting at tho State Head
quarters, 208 Halo Building, corner
Juniper and Chestnut streets. At
ternoon, 2:30 o'clock. Opening ses
slon, Mayor's Reception room, City
Hail. Speaker to bo announced later.
Evening, 8 o'clock. Clover Room,
Bellevue-Stratford. Anna Howard
Shaw, President of National Woman
Suffrage association; Dr. Harvey W.
Wiley, United States Chemist. Fri
day, November 24. Morning, 10
o'clock. Mayor's reception room.
Afternoon, 2:30 o'clock. Mayor's
reception room. Sneaker to be an
nounced later. Evening, 8 o'clock.
Horticultural Hall, Broad Street bo
low Locust. Mrs. William Warner
Penfield, Acting Chairman of Wom
an Suffrage Party, New York City;
Dr. George Edward Reed, ex-President
of Dickinson College; Miss
Mary Johnston, of Richmond, Va.,
tho Authoress. Saturday, Nov. 25,
Morning, 10 o'clock. Mayor's Recep
tion room. Evening, at 8 o'clock.
Philadelphia Kuartetto Hall, east
sldo Germantown avenue, North of
Lehigh avenue. Miss Leonora
O'Reilly and others. Sunday, Nov.
26. After, 3:30 o'clock. Garrlck
Theatre. Mrs. Emellne Pankhurst,
tho great Suffrage leader of Eng
land. Monday, Nov. 27. Morning,
10 o'clock. Executivo committee
meeting at the State Headquarters,
208 Halo Building, corner Juniper
and Chestnut streets. All meetings,
except "morning sessions, are open to
Raw oysters eaton at a banquot
in MIddlotown, N. Y., three weeks
ago caused typhoid fevor at Goshen.
Fifteen persons are already ill while
fifty others aro threatened.
W. Q. Rock, traveling passonger
agent for the Erie railroad, will bo
in Honesdale this week from Wed
nesday until Friday in the interest
of the Summer Boarding book which
the Erie railroad will issue tho com
ing season. Pnrtles desiring to
tnko boarders In the vicinity of
Honesdale are requested to call upon
Mr. Rock at tho Allen House.
A representative, but small audi
ence, greeted Mrs. Salo Frledewald
of Scranton, at tho High School Au
ditorium last Saturday afternoon,
when sho presented "Tho Garden .of
Allah," the masterpiece which made
Robert Hlchcns famous. Mrs. Frlede
wald Is a little woman of charming
personality, combined with unusual
force of character and magnetism;
and she held tho rapt attention of
her audience from start to finish.
Her work, that of Interpretation of
literary masterpieces, and for tho last
few years, that of modern drama es
pecially, glvo to people who have
but small opportunity to see best
plays, to know them; not through
cold reading merely, but with the
fervor and eclat of one who sees, and
feels! She began these interpreta
tions in Scranton ten years ago with
mucli deserved, but undreamed suc
cess; and Is now engaged with them
all over tho eastern part of the
country. She especially emphasizes
tho modern tendency to show the in
ner life of man; soul and spirit aro
themes of wonderful interest this
is the ago of the psychologist. Mrs.
Frledewald has conducted Browning
classes for the past six years and
through her presentations in these,
has helped and Inspired many peo
ple. The average attendance of her
Tuesday class in Scranton Is 150.
The Wednesday class in Wilkes-Bar-re
numbers from 70 to 80. Sho
also is engaged by the College Club
in WilkesBarro and the Century
Club-In Carbondale. Single admis
sion may bo had to any reading by
those, for any reason, not holding
season tickets. The audience Is not
confined to women. Tho theme for
Saturday, Doc. 2, Is the always in
teresting one, "Every Woman." ,
W. R. Luis, expert piano tuner,
is at Hotel Wayno. First-class lo
cal references. 'Phone or call.
Mrs. Edgar Tuthlll, of Hawley, is
Leo Osborne is spending a few
days In town.
Mrs. John McKanna was a recent
visitor in Scranton.
Mrs. George Rickert, who has
been quite ill, Is Improving.
Harold G. Rowland spent part of
last week In New York City.
Mrs. Isaac Male, of Hawley, was a
guest of Mrs. C. M. Betz on Friday.
William Dalles is now in the em
ploy of Fred Gelbert on Seventh
Miss Margaret Donnelly has re
turned from a visit with friends in
tho valley. .
Mr. and Mrs. John D. Weston left
Tuesday for a few days' sojourn In
New York city.
Miss Nellie Brown, of Wllkes
Barre, Is spending this week with
Miss Theresa A. Gerrlty was re
cently commissioned a notary public
by Governor Tener.
John F. Torrey, of New York,
spent Sunday with his father, Edwin
F. Torrey, on Main street.
Miss Olive Baird, Scranton, spent
the week-end and Sunday as tho
guest of Miss Laura Cortrlght.
'Patrick J. Havoy is having Charles
Markey install a steam heating sys
tem in his homo on Tyron street.
Ambrose A. Whalen attended a
business meeting of the Prudential
Insurance agents In Scranton, last
Miss Mao Kelsey, of Avoca, N. Y.,
is making an extended visit at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Perry A. Clark
on Dyberry Place.
B. H. Dittrich has enlarged the
box office of Lyrle theatre by plac
ing nn additional room containing
nlno feet of floor space.
Will Eldred, New York City, ar
rived In town Friday evening to
spend a week with his mother and
sisters on Eleventh street.
Miss Verna Latourette, of Leban
on, returned homo Sunday after
spending a week with her aunt, Mrs.
Ella Jones, on East street.
R. B. Brenneman has joined a
party of hunters In Piko county,
composed of Isaac Sandercock, Har
old Yerkes and O. M. Spottlguo.
Mrs. John Erk spent last week
with her sister, Mrs. Mary Wilder In
Scranton. Mr. Erk spent Sunday
with his wire. They returned homo
Mrs. Robert R. Beegle returned
to her home at Mllanvllle after sev
eral days' visit at tho homes of Mrs.
W. J. Van Keuren and sister, Miss
Sheriff and- Mrs. Leo Braman
have engaged rooms in the Strong
man building on Park street and will
occupy same on the completion of
tno sheriff's term of office.
Miss Adelaide Place, of Moscow,
is being entertained at the homo of
the Misses Bessie and Emily Brown
on Main street. While here she
attended tho Baker-Davis wedding.
Percy L. Colo was called to Dun-
more on Monday by the Blckness of
his mother, Mrs. Sarah Cole. Her
illness, however, is not dangerous.
Mr. Colo returned home tho samo
Mrs. Charle3 T. Bentley and
daughter, Ann, left Tuesday morn
ing for Rlverdalo-on-the-IIudson
whero they will spend a week with
the former's sister, Mrs. Loring
Mrs.'G. C. Rodman, of Hawley,
who was recently operated upon In
tho Stato Hospital, Scranton, for ap
pendicitis, Is nicely Improving.
Mrs. Rodman was taken sick while
in Scranton, it being the sixth attack
that she has suffered,
- W. B. Lesher, candidate-elect for
register and recorder, and Wallace
J, Barnes, newly elected prothono
tary, will remove their families to
Honesdale January 1st, when the
above gentlemen will take offices
they were elected to toy such hand
Gilbert White, granddaughter,
Miss Jessie Whlto and niece, Mrs.
Horace Wolch left Tuesday morning
for Now York City. After a few
days' visit with rolatlves In the me
tropolis they will leave for Crescent
City, Florida, whore the party ex
pect to spond tho winter. Mr.
White and granddaughter were In
tho sunny south during tho winter
months last year.
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Hoffman, John
II. Malzberger and daughter, Miss
Malzberger, and Mr. and Mrs. H. II.
Johns, all of Reading, were register
ed at tho Allen Houso from Satur
day until Monday. Some of the
party were former co-workers with
Noblo A. Ray of this place, during
the latter's stay in Reading. They
came to see Mr. Ray and enjoy a
friendly visit with him.
Mr. Madden Buys Hotel.
Harry T. Madden, proprietor of
Hotel Nash, Scranton, last Thursday
purchased from, Mr. and Mrs. E. E.
Thomas the furniture and business
of Hotel Holland, adjoining tho Nash
on Adams avenue, Scranton. The
consideration is said to have been
in the neighborhood of $10,000. Mr.
Madden will take possession of tho
Holland at once and will conduct
both establishments. Frank H.
Gromllch, now manager of the Nash,
will be retained In that position and
H. 'D. Smith has been appointed
manager, of the Holland. Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas have purchased a ho
tel business at Sailorsburg, this
Tho Holland building Is owned by
Luther Keller. It contains seventy
sleeping rooms and has for many
years been one of the leading family
hotels in Scranton. Extensive im
provements, which will lncludo the
equipping of a number of rooms
vlth prlvato baths and running wa
ter will be mado In tho building
within the next few weeks. Similar
improvements aro already under way
at the Nash building.
In taking over ithe Holland Mr.
Madden announced that It is his in
tention to develop the family hotel
Idea to its greatest degree. His
present plans contemplate the equip
ping of suites of rooms for families
as well as taking care of his transi
ent business. By controlling both
hotels he has more than 150 sleep
ing rooms, a complete elevator
equipment and all the other appur
tenances of up-to-date hostelrles.
Mr. Madden is a son of County
Commissioner 'T. C. Madden, New
foundland. Thrco Hundred Hunters in Piko
It is stated that there were 300
hunters in the woods of Pike coun
ty waiting to get the first shot at a
deer on tho morning of the 15th.
Hunting, it is claimed, is excep
tionally good this season, a number
of the fleet-footed animals having
The State Forestry Department
.lias issued 5000 permits to persons
to camp on State forest reserves dur
ing the two weeks of the deer shoot
ing season, which opened Wednes
day. This is 1200 more than last
year and indicates that many hun
dred more hunters than ever before
are on the trail of big game.
It is estimated that at least ten
thousand men are in the mountains
of this State In search of deer.
Reports received by the State
Game Commission indicate that more
bucks are being killed than last
Parties from Wayno county have
brought down several fine 'bucks.
Tho Biggest Dramatic Company.
It Is seldom that dramatic com
panies are very large or their equip
ment very heavy, tho exception to
this is "Madam X," tho biggest
dramatic company on tour this sea
son. Tho company comprises eigh
teen acting people besides a working
staff of ten who take care of the
enormous amount of scenery and
electrical effects used In the play.
" Madam X " -will be seen in its en
tirety with the original iroductlon on
Monday, November 27, at the Lyric.
This is one of the few smaller towns
played by this company, so no thea
tregoer who demands the best
should miss this opportunity of see
ing the most powerful drama of this
ROMANCE OF 50 YEARS.
A romance of' more than 50 years
has developed at McKeesport with
the death of Miss Kate Maharrio, 70.
Sho was bothrothed to Darilel Frantz
In the spring of 1861 and shortly af
terward President Lincoln called for
volunteers. Frantz enlisted. At tho
Battlo of tho Wilderness ho was fa
tally wounded and Instructed com
rades to send a lock of his hair to his
sweetheart. For 50 years Miss Ma
harrio kept her promise to the man
she loved. When she was burled last
week, sho woro the dress she had
made for her own wedding day. A
lock of hair and a red rose which
Frantz had given her Just before he
went to tho war wero also buried
Masquerade Ball At Whlto Mills.
An annual grand masquerade ball,
under the auspices of tho Whlto
Mills Band and Orchestra, will be
given for Prof. Joseph Wagner, at
Heptasoph's Hall, White Mills, Sat
urday evening, November 25.
Twelve handsome prizes will be giv
Erecting Big Dam.
S. B. Palmer has returned to his
I homo In Stroudsburg after tho com-
pletlon of a fine dam at Promised
Land, Pike county. He and his
grandson, J. Palmer Williams, had
tho work in hand and the conclusion
of the job after over a month's work
, found the State Forestry Commission
I highly pleased with the work. The
dam will cause 1800 acres of land
owned by the State to be flooded at
this well-known Pike county loca
tion. Tho public will have the right
to fish In this body of water which
, abounds in n number of fresh water
I game fish. Stroudsburg Press.
Mayor Kulibacli's Will
Loaves All His Property, Pcrsonnl,
Real and Mixed, To His Wife.
Augusta KVKuhbach was mado tho
sole legateo by tho terms of tho will
of her husband, tho late Mayor John
H. Kuhbach, in a testament made by
him October 18, and admitted to pro
bate,. In the Reglstor of Wills' office,
Saturday, November 18.
Tho will Is romarkable for its
brevity and conciseness, and reads as
"Know all men by thoso
presents: That I, John Kuhbach,
of the borough of Honesdalo,
Penn'a, being of sound mind,
memory and understanding do
make, decree and publish this as
and for my last will and testa
ment, hereby revoking all form
er wills by me at any time made.
First: I direct all my Just
debts arid ifuneral expenses bo
Item: I give, devlso and bo
queath unto my beloved wife,
Augusta K. Kuhbach, all my
property, real, personal and mix
ed, and to her heirs forever.
Item: I name, constitute and
appoint my said wife and my
friend, Charles A. Emory, execu
tors of this will.
In testimony Whereof I have
hereunto set my hand this 18th
day of October, 1911.
Signed, delivered and publish
ed 'by said John Kuhbach as and
for his last will and testament
in the presence of us who in the
presence of each other have
subscribed as Witnesses.
F. P. KIMBLE,
ROY CARL OBERLE."
Honesdale 20; Hawley 13
County Sentcrs Dcfent Hnwlcy Five,
Thursday Night, In Exciting
" Hawley is considered to be the
hardest team in this section to
beat," announced Floor Manager
Volgt at the Roller Rink last Thurs
day evening by way of introduction
to the basket ball game to be fought
out between tho County Seaters and
tho Bridge Dodgers.
'Eight minutes after the clock
struck ten, tho fun began. Bader
mado the first basket. Then an
other County Seater made a second
basket. And a sweet young thing
murmured to her escort, who' was
from Hawley, "They haven't made a
basket yet," and got a growl for a
The game was a fast and furious
one. The County Seaters got the
"Hurrays frequently. The Bridge
Dodgers got the "merry Ha, Ha's."
There were no fist fights. It was a
nice little game, played in a nice
little way, by Leon Ross' five nice
The delightful details follow:
Honesdale. Position. Hawley
Brader F Gill
Ross F Swltzer
O'Connell C Gilpin
W. Poit G Rowland
Bader G Tuthlll
Field marks: Bader, 2. Ross I
O'Connell, 1, Polt 4, Brader 2, Gill
1; Switzor 3, Gilpin 2. Baskets on
fouls. Gill, 1. Timekeepers, O'Neill
and Finnan. Referee, R. J. Bracey.
Denth of Former Honesdaler.
Jacob W. Shlebol, who was born In
Honesdale 65 years ago, died at his
home in Moscow on Saturday last
rrom paralysis. The funeral was
held Tuesday morning. He was a
carpenter and cabinet maker by
trade. Mr. Shlebel is survived by a
who ana large tainiiy.
NIGHT IJP 27th
I In the Dramatic Sensation of Two Continents R
! "GVflADAlVSE X"
The Great Drama of Mother Love. I
ORIGINAL NEW YORK PRODUCTION
Scat Sale begins
Ambrose A. Whalen, Agent,
The Prudential Insurance Company of America
Incorporated as a Stock Company by the State of New Jersey.
JOHN F. DRYDEN, President.
An Explanation From Manager
Knowing that tho recent perform
ance here of "45 Minutes from
Broadway" disappointed a great
many patrons of the Lyric, and, also
knowing that tho attraction did not
como up to the standard for an at
traction playing at ?i.ou prices, l
wish to explain that tho play was
booked and very highly recommend
ed by tho Manager of the Eastern
Theatre Managers' Association, or
which organization I am a member.
I regret very much that tho per
formance did not please as my qbject
Is to book and play only the best
attractions at their respective scales
LADIES OA NWEAK SHOES
one size smaller after using Allen's
Foot-Ease, tho antiseptic powder for
the feet. It makes tight or now
shoes feel easy; gU'es Instant relief
to corns and bunions. It's the
greatest comfort discovery of the
ago. Relieves swollen feet, blisters,
callous and sore spots. It is a cer
tain relief for sweating, tired, ten
der, aching feet. Always use It to
break In now shoes. Don't go on
your vacation without a package of
Allen's Foot-Ease. Sold everywhere.
25c. Don't accept any substitute.
For FREE trial package, address
Allen S. Olmstead, LeRoy, N. Y.
?S LEE BRAMAN'S
Fine Draught Teams
and Driving Horses.
FARM MARES A SPECIALTY.
All horses sold as represented by a reliable
FIRST CLASS LBWERY.
Cimrlies for weddlncs and funerals.
BUS CALLS promptly answered both
Farmers always welcome.
M. LEE BfWflAN.
Stop 'straining your entire system
-quit coughing. Pell's Cold Tablets
will break up your cold quickly.
Then tnko Laxative Whlto Pino
Cough Syrup anil fool tho cough.
An ideal combination. Try it.
"The Quality Store"
Friday, Nov. 24.
See what $ I a week or less Buys
in Life Insurance.
For 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,