Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, TUESDAY, APRIL i, 1913.
To Our Friends
You know us. You know we
afford to so back on our word.
Wo honestly believe we have the
best bowel remedy ever made tho
most pleasant-to-tko, most per
manently beneficial laxativo for relief
from tho miseries and dangers arising
We wouldn't say this if wo didn't
believe it to bo true. We wouldn't
risk our reputation by making such
statements did we cot feel euro you
would find them true.
Our faith is built both on the
knowledge of what Rexall Orderlies
ore made of and on observation of
very many severe cases in which they
have proven their merit.
Try them at Our Risk
If they do not abundantly prove
their merit with you nlso if you
ore not entirely satisfied with them
wo will refund your monoy and we
will do that on your mere say-so.
We don't ask you to risk a penny.
Isn't that fair?
Just let tho bowels fail in properly
doing their work ust lot their
action bo delayed r.nd incomplete
and tho entiro system and every
other osgan suffers. Wastes that
CAUTION! Pleasa bear in mind thnt Rexall Orderlies are not sold by all drug
gists. You can buy Rexall Orderlies only at Tho Rexall Stores.
You can buy Rexall Orderlies in this community only at our store!
honesdale The gVXL&L Store
There Is a Itexnll Storo in nearly every town and city in tho United States, Canada and
Great Britain. There is a different Rexall Remedy (or nearly every ordinary human ill
each especially designed for tho particular ill for which it is recommended.
The Rexall Stores are America's Greatest Drug Stores
Lake Como, March 29.
At tho Gilchrist, in Lake Como,
on Wednesday, March 20, 1913, a
very beautiful wedding ceremony was
performed, the occasion being the
marriage of Miss Edith Gilchrist, the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
Gilchrist, to Mr. Floyd E. Phillips of
Lakewood, Pa., but now of New
York City. The ceremony was per
formed by the Rev. William S. Ger
man, pastor of the Lake Como M. E.
church, in the presence of the imme
diate family, as no invitations were
Issued on account of the Illness of
Mrs. Rebecca Gilchrist, the mother
of the bride, who Is convalescing in
the Burns private hospital in Scran
ton. The bride was beautifully
adorned in pink voile trimmed with
ribbon and rosebuds to match. The
bridegroom is tho son of Mr. and
Mrs. Nathan Phillips of Lakewood,
Pa., and is employed by the Borden
Milk Company of 'Now York City as
bookkeeper. Both of the young peo
ple are well known in this vicinity
and are quite popular. They will re
side at 235 West lG3rd street, New
York city. The young couple left for
there future home via Scranton.
Those present at the ceremony were:
W. J. Gilchrist, Mr. and Mrs. George
Gilchrist, of Lakewood, Pa.; Robert
Starbird, of Binghamton, N. Y.; Ray
Hopkins, of Honesdale; Mr. and Mrs.
W. S. Phillips, of Lakewood; Mrs.
Minnie Hanklns, Miss Florence Gil
christ, Miss Jennie Gilchrist, Miss
Ruth Gilchrist, Kenneth Gilchrist,
Ledgedale, March 29.
Tho L. A. S. of this place met with
Mrs. J. F. Walker today with a largo
attendance. Proceeds, $3.4'3.
A number of men from here made
a business trip to Honesdale last
Mr. and Mrs. Dan Smith spent
Easter with their parents at Lake
ville. Cora and Pearl Martin from Haw
ley and Isaac Martin from Greentown
spent Easter with their parents.
Chas. W. Wolf and wife was in
town Tuesday last looking for laurel.
Mr. and Mrs. Mathew Harloo, of
Lakeville, visited friends hero last
Lloyd Martin, who has been sick
for somo time is now on the gain.
Tho roads are in bad condition on
account of heavy rains we havo had
South Canaan, March 29.
Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur James, of
Carhondale, spent Sunday with the
latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ly
Eeulah Edwards, who is attending
school at West Chester State Normal,
spent her Easter vacation with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Edwards.
Mrs. Thomas Hooper, of Shlck-
shlnny, has returned homo after
making her many friends at this
place a pleasant call.
Mrs, Stephen Beddoe and son
Tennyson of Dickson City, spent a
Scene from "Tho Shepherd of
would not that we could not
Nor can you afford to Ignore
offer on this splendid laxative.
should have been dispelled remain
to poison the system.
Headaches, billousnoss, norvous
nosa and other tormenting and seri
ous ills aro common when the bowels
fail to not daily as naturo intended.
An this may bo avoided, if you will
accept our advice.
taste just liko candy. They aro
soothing and easy in action. They
do not cause- griping, nausea, purg
ing or excessive looseness. They
tend to tone and strengthen intestinal
nerves and muscles. They promptly
relievo constipation, and help to per
manently overcome, it.
Rexall Orderlies promote better
spirits and better health. In all of
these things they aro vastly superior
to old-fashioned, harsh salts and
other purgatives, which are not only
unpleasant to take but which usually
leave the bowels in worse condition
than before. We particularly recom
mend Rexall Orderlies for children,'
aged and delicate persons.
Rexall Orderlies come in vest
pocket tin boxes. 12 tablots, 10e
30 tablets, 25c; 80 tablets, 50c.
few days last week with relatives at
During the severe storm and wind
Tuesday about one half of the roof
of tho M. P. church was blown off.
The work of repairing it was started
Wednesday, but little was done when
the rain drove them out. Consider
able damage was done.
Mrs. Albert Jenkins is caring for
her brother, Loren Enslin, who is
ill with pneumonia.
The creamery at this place will
reopen April 1st.
Wm. Jones had a sale Wednesday
and sold his stock and farming im
plements. Mr. Jones will move to
Priceburg in tho near future.
West Preston, March 29.
David M. Neurchtat, inspector of
foods, visited some of the dairymen
in this vicinity Friday last.
Victor Bartleson, of Endicott, N.
Y recently spent a few days with
his family here.
Mrs. J. Stevens and sons Clayton
and Layton, spent Saturday with
relatives in Poyntelle.
Miss Prudence Lee spent a few
days last week with her niece, Miss
Herbert Lee and family spent Eas
ter with relatives at Preston Center.
C. D. Corey, T. M. Hare and G. W.
Ogden are engaged hauling lime
Olin Hubbard had the misfortune
to get hit in the eye with a ball while
playing ball on the school grounds
at Thompson Monday where he at
tends school. At this writing he is
still confined to the house and un
able to use his eye yet.
Newfoundland, March 31.
Dr. Mullen, Hamlin, was a busi
ness caller in town on Friday.
Wednesday, March 26th, Maurice
Gilpin was married to Miss Mamie
Hauso at tho bride's home. About
140 guests were present.
Sheriff Kimble, of Honesdale,
passed through town to make a
business call at South Sterling.
Tho wind storm on Wednesday
morning partly unroofed J. J. Hef
floy's barn, tore down Dr. Simons'
silo, and broke down several trees. .
Paupack, March 31.
Miss Alma K. Vetterleln, of Scran
ton, spent a few days with her par
ents. Miss Frances Kellam and Mr. Gil
pin are spending a time with Mr. and
Miss Freda Vetterleln spent
Tuesday with Mrs. H. Fowler.
All reported having a good tlmo
at tho Easter party at C. Gumble's.
Singing and games were the amuse
ments. Those who attended were:
Bortha and Matilda Singer, Mabel
Gumble, Edna Singer, Edith Gumble,
Louise and Alice Singer, Gertrude
and Blanche Fowlor, Anna K. Gum
ble, Hilda Vetterleln, Leland Gumble,
Floyd Gumble, Leonard Ansley, Har
old Gumble, Gerald Gumble, Law
rence Slngor, Joseph Gumble, Fred
The Shepherd fthe Hills
By Harold Bell Wright Author of "That Printer of Udells," "The Winning off Barbara Worth,"
"The. Calling of Dan Matthews," "Their Yes4erdays," Etc. Wright's Stories are all Good
But None More so Than
The Shepherd of the Hills
The Best Story Play of the Year, A Refreshing Change From the Usual Style of Offerings.
PRICES : 25 - 50 - 75 - $1.00. Seat Sale, Tuesday, April 1st,
Singer, Lone Gumble, Arthur and !
C. E, Williams returned home on
Tuesday after an extended visit to
Taunton, Mass., and Brooklyn, N.
Mr. and Mrs. Bittenbender and
son Robert, also George Curtis of
Scranton, visited relatives last week
at this place.
Miss Kate Brink, of Scranton,
called on her mother and brothers
Ralph Williams is on tho sick list.
John Zimmerman is visiting
friends and relatives in New York
Sunday school was reorganized last
Sunday between 9 and 10 a. m.
Laura and "Bud" Greene returned
home (at Scranton) Wednesday, af
ter spending their Easter vacation
with their grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. B. F. Killam.
Eddie Dapper attended the Easter
ball at Hawley on Monday evening.
Songs of the robins fill the air.
They seem .to say "Spring! Spring!"
Waymart, March 29.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Burns have
left to spend some time with the lat
ter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Las
ley, of Clark's Summit.
John Walsh, of Carhondale, spent
Sunday with friends in this vicinity.
Mrs. William McMullen, of Carbon-
dale, Is spending a few days at the
Miss Mame Farley, of Carhondale,
spent Easter with her mother, Mrs.
Thos. Farley, of this place.
Miss Anna Gannon of Mooslc, is
tho guest of her sister, Mrs. John
J. T. Burnett was a recent caller
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Moylay are ex
pected home this week from Phil
adelphia where they have spent the
past month as the guests of their
son. Dr. D. J. Moylay.
M. M. Thorpe has recently pur
chased a new team of horses.
Wo regret to say that there Is very
little Improvement in the condition
of William Sheeley.
Judson Thayer, of Honesdale, who
was a recent visitor in this vicinity,
has left for Petersburg, Va.
STALKER AND B RAMAN.
Stalker and Braman, March 31.
We are having freezing weather
after the rain, high water and mud,
fortunately no damage done here.
Our minister is away to conference
and our people are anxiously waiting
to known who is to be returned to.
All the sick here are reported bet
ter. Coo Young Is taking a trip to
Philadelphia and other places and
expects to return Monday.
Mrs. Lydia Cole, with quite a
number of relatives, celebrated her
80th birthday March 2'5th.
Frank Lawson and John Cole at
tended a meeting of the Odd Fellows
at Delhi the last of the week. Tho
former will visit his parents who
reside near Delhi before returning
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Delzene
Wood on Easter a daughter.
John Schnackenburg has sixty lit
George Bloom, Sr., and family
spent Sunday at Mr. and Mrs. George
Kellam at Lookout.
Mrs. Harriet Schenck, of Port Jer
vis, visited at D. M. Stalker last Mon
John Neuman, of Port Jervis, at
tended tho birthday party at Mrs.
Coles last Tuesday.
W. Scott Conklin was called to
Milanville last Friday to repair an
engine at the creamery.
Miss Helen Seeman of Hawley Is
visiting relatives at Braman.
Arlington, March 31.
William Eitel and Arthur Riedt,
of Rochester, N. Y., spent Easter
with their uncle, J. Elwanger.
William Ulrick spent Sunday with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. U. Ulrick.
D. W. Bidwell, John Becker and
George Masters made a trip to
Honesdale on Tuesday last to attend
the Kreiger vs. Salem case.
Homer Bidwell of Scranton, Is re
ported home very sick with inflam
matory rheumatism. We hope for
his speedy recovery. Miss Grace Bid
well waB called home from Hawley
to attend him.
Miss Bortree's school will close
April 4 th.
Siko, March 31.
It would take a brass band to
call up any news around here just
now, everying being burled in tho
Everybody Is either quite well or
not very sick and all very thankful
not to have been among tho western
tornado and flood victims.
Sap boiling still continues.
IO. 1 O
GASKILL AND MACV1TTY (Inc.)
Easter exercises of tho Sunday
school were well rendered and the
floral decorations were beautiful.
Leon Mitchell spent tho week-end'
The shut-ins highly appreciated
the bouquets of carnations sent by
the Sunday school superintendent,
F. J. Robinson.
WHITE MILLS WAS THREATENED
The exceedingly high water of last
Thursday caused considerable alarm
at White Mills, especially near tho
excelsior mill, whore the river over
flowed its banks several feet.
The families of Ralph Brown and
F. E. Wilcox, who live near this mill
were compelled to remove tho con
tents of tho first floor to the second
floor. Tho water at their respective
homes was even with the first floor
of the house. Cellars of William J.
MacEvoy, Mr. Hobbleman and others
living in the lowlands, were filled
with water. Most of the people, how
over, rescued their belongings from
their cellars before the water rushed
in. The damage to property was
Willow Tree Uprooted.
One of tho large willow trees
along tho southern bank of Park
lake, and located in front of the
Baptist parsonnge, gave away to the
forces of nature on Thursday last.
It is now lying low in the Lackawax-
en. The , extremely high and turbu
lent water in the stream washed In
and around the roots of this old
monarch which caused It to fall. It
has been in an inclined position for
several years. We notice that anoth
er one of the large trees Is so badly
decayed that it cannot stand much
longer, and would suggest that the
Improvement society have some
young trees planted in between all
these old trees to take their place
when they are gone.
The Susquehanna is steadily fall
ing "at Wilkes-Barre, where much
damage was done to property by
flooding of cellars, and the high wa
ter also compelled many collieries
to shut down.
Cnnnl Washed Out.
After reaching a height of 26
feet above low-water mark, the Dela
ware remained at that state for an
hour, then gradually began falling.
This announcement, verified at a half
dozen points where accurate meas
urements were being kept, was heard
with relief by manufacturers and
hundreds of persons residing along
tho river fronts.
The damage in the vicinity of Eas
ton will run into the thousands.
Dwellings on North and South Front
street, East Canal street and Dock
street were flooded and several man
ufacturing establishments suffered.
The Delaware Canal, for miles be
low Easton, was badly damaged, the
banks being swept away for long
stretches. It will cost the canal
company many thousands of dollars
to repair the banks, and there is a
possibility that traffic on the canal
may be help up for several months.
Death of Michael J. Connelly, Sr.
Michael J. Connelly, Sr., one of the
best known citizens of Forest City,
died at his home on South Main
street at flve o'clock Thursday .morn
ing, after a lingering illness, aged
flfty-flve years. Ho is survived by
six sons, John J Michael J., Andrew,
Patrick, William J., and Francis.
Also by a brother, William, of Forest
City, and a sister, Mrs. Helen Wal
ters, of Louisville, Ky. Tho deceased
was born in Ireland and came to this
country when a young man. Ho had
been a resident of Forest City the
past twenty-five years, being in the
undertaking business for several
years when ill health compelled him
to relinquish his business interests.
The funeral was held Saturday morn
ing. Death of Mrs. Minerva King.
On March 22, 1313, Mrs. Minerva
Tallman King passed away at the
home of her daughter, Mrs. Wesley
Peck of Pleasant Mount, Pa.
Minerva, tho youngest daughter
of the late Elihu and Lucretia Tall
man, and widow of Robert King de
ceased, August, 1880, was born Nov.
4, 1819, at Pleasant Mount, Pa. She
was the last surviving child of a fam
ily of ten children. She was mar
ried in the year 1838 to Robert King
and became tho mother of eleven
Those of the children living are
Mrs. Anne K. Starbird of Hancock,
N. Y.; Mrs. E. A. King of Central
Bridge, N. Y.; Mrs. Allen Hill, of
Endicott, N. Y.; Mrs. Ada A. Peck of
Pleasant Mount, Pa.; Clarence A.
King, of Sloansvlllo, IN. Y.; Robert
B. King of Center Village, N. Y.
Tho funeral services wore held in
the Methodist Episcopal church at
Shehawken, Pa., on Monday, March
24, 1913, by the Rev. William S.
T E3l H35 Jk.
ANNOUNCE A DRAMATIZATION OF
MOST EVERYONE LIKES THIS BUGGY
IT IS STR0N6, COMFORTABLE AND NEAT
This Is not a cheaply made wagon but strictly
first quality in everyway. Strong wheels, roomy body
and seats, good top, wool cloth trimmings and nicely
Come in and see this and 50 other styles of wagons.
Murray Company, I
Everything for tho Farm. Honesdale, Pa. I
German, P. C. A large concourse of
peoplo was present, Including the
relatives and friends. The sermon
was very suitable for the occasion,
being preached from the text found
in Jeremiah 15:9.
DEATH OF AGED
Elijah Fessenden Had Spent His En
tiro Life in Hollistcrvllle.
On Friday last occurred the death
of one of Wayne county's oldest citi
zens, Elijah Fessenden, of Hollister
vllle, who was in his 90th year. Mr.
Fessenden had lived all his life In the
town in which he died, and was re
spected by all who knew him. His
wife has been dead for somo time.
He is survived by two sons, George
and Floyd. The latter is manager of
the Hollisterville creamery, and both
are well and favorably known, es
pecially in the lower part of tho
MAKK BREGSTEIN RECEIVES
LETTER FROM FLOOD ZONE.
August Bregsteln, brother of
Marks Bregsteln, of this place, who
is conducting a clothing store in
Kenton, Ohio, In tho flood district,
writes that tho city of Kenton is
under water all except two city
blocks. The store occupied by Mr.
Bregsteln is in one of these blocks
and is not endangered. He inclosed
in his letter the following bulletin
which was being sent out by the Ken
ton 'News-Republican, because of the
fact that that paper s mechanical de
partment was powerless that day and
could not run the regular edition so
bulletins were gotten out from tlmo
to tlmo to warn the people of the
city. The bulletin follows:
CITY IN FLOOD GRIP.
City Officials Issue AVnrning No
Gns No City Wntcr No Train
Service Bridges Gono Wiro
Communication Cut On Scores
of Families Saved With Boats
Far AVorst in City's History.
The city of Kenton is in tho grip
of tho worst flood in tho city's Ids
tory. Tho Scioto river has risen two
feet since midnight and most of
South Kenton Is under wntcr. Scores
of helpless families aro being helped
from their homes in boats. The po
lice assisted by scores of heroic citi
zens aro doing noble work.
Tho city water works Is out of
commission and tho water may bo
shut off for several days. The Har
din AVynndot Lighting Company is
unable to furnish gas, washouts cut
ting olr this service. When it can
bo resumed is unknown.
Fire Chief Bales says that nil citi
zens should use exceptional care re
garding llres since the wntcr supply
has been shut off. In caso of lire
every .citizen is requested to report
at tho scene as tho only means of
lighting lire will bo witli a volunteer
WHY THIS EXTRA?
Owing to lnck of gns nnd water the
Complete with Test
Jar and Instructions.
Apply (or Agency
aro issuing bulletins from timo to
iows-itcpuDUcan's mechanical de
partment Is powerless today. "Wo
time ns nn extra edition nnd will en
deavor to issue others from timo to
time during tho day as tho occasion
We offer One Hundred Dollars
Reward for any case of Catarrh that
cannot bo cured by Hall's Catarrh
F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
We, the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years,
and believe him perfectly honorable
in all business transactions and fi
nancially able to carry out any ob
ligations made by his firm.
Walalng, Klnnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken 1d
ternally, acting directly upon the
blood and mucouB surfaces of the
system. Testimonials sent free.
Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by
Take Hall's Family Fills for con
OTICE OF INCORPORATION.
Notice Is hereby given that appli
cation will be made by C. C. Lozier,
L. E. Richardson and William Pen
tecost to the, Governor of Pennsylva
nia on the 19th day of April, 1913,
at 10 o'clock a. m., under the pro
visions of an Act of Assembly en
titled "An Act to provide for the
Incorporation and Regulation of
Certain Corporations," approved
April 29, 1874, and tho several sup
plements thereto, for a charter for
an intended corporation to be called
PENN CUT GLASS COMPANY,
the character and object of which is
to manufacture cut glass and articles
used in making cut glass, and for
these purposes to have and. possess
and enjoy all the rights, benefits and
privileges conferred by tho said Act
of Assembly and its supplements.
CHESTER A. GARRATT,
Honesdale, Pa., March 20, 1913.
THE Commissioners of Wayne
County will receive bids up to
two o'clock P. M., Tuesday, April 1,
1913, for building of abutments for
foot bridge across the Lackawaxen
River in the Borough of Honesdale,
Pa. Plans and specifications can be
seen at tho Commissioners office.
They will also receive plans and bids
for building said bridge at same
time. Dimensions of bridge may be
had at tho Commissioners office.
The commissioners reserve the
right to reject any or all bids.
T. Y. Boyd, Clerk.
r inrtpiimfnt co.. rani'ounaLr. pa
Bccno From "Tho
Shepherd of tho
Price si.oo by mai