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70th YBAR.--NO. 95
HONBSDALE, WAYNE CO., PA., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1912.
'NICHOL RAPS BLANKENBURG
ltUOW.V FOUND IN
' 1IM t 1 f 4 II....
UnspnrinR Attack o City A lnin"- cork A)ialn u,cr QanPant,I10
Hut This Time in Wayno
OBSERVE HOME MISSION IN
$1,000,000 GIVEN TO AID
tnitloii Startles Clover Club Din
ers Predicts Tn Raise.
A lirect and unsparing attack up
on tlio Blankcnburg administration
i... r. ..... . T T, Httln1.nt
amazed tho diners at tlio ThanKsgiv-
ing dinner or me Liovor uiuu last
mt 1 ..1.-1.1 .1 r ...... I,.
. ! 1 . - . . 1 n .. 1 t .. I
bUilbULlull Ui n lltib uuu u:i;ii uuvibi
pated as a political lovo feast.
Sincerity ana pledge-keeping are
the tests or parties as wen as 01
men." declared tho Republican lead
er, while the raillery subsided In Te- them. Tho houso was (fumigated
sponse to his evident earnestness. and quarantined and a guard placed
we had a test of these qualities near it. It was deciueu to Keep
Georgo Hrown, a smallpox pati
ent of Hancock, N. Y., who broke
quarantine at that placo several
weeks ago, and escaped across tho
river Into Wayno county, was lo
cated In a house In Scott township
Wednesday by County Health Olllcer
N. B. Spencer of this placo, and S.
IV Woodmanseo of Starrucca. Tho
man was found In the cellar of -tho
houso where ho was hiding from
u-hnn nnr n.irtv was defeated ono
year ago In this city. Wo Republi-i
cans can well afford to glvo thanks
to-night that we are not criticised as
are those who won In that light.
'Consider what has happened.
Philadelphia was branded and held
up to national execration as a city
that was wasting its money right
and left; as a town reeking with
graft and corporation.
"What do wo llnd after a year ot
reform administration? We ae
told that the annual current receipts
of ?2S,000,000 aro not enough for
our rulers and that we are running
In debt over that amount to the tune
of $6,000,000. This proves either
that tho new rulers are far more
-wasteful than tho Republican ad
ministration of tho past or that for
mer Mayors administered the city's
linances most economically.
" Wo llnd further that no one
permanent Improvement, not one
big, constructive work, has been
cither achieved or commenced In
this reform administration. We
llnd that the plans for great muni
cipal works have been abandoned.
"Let me make the prediction right
here that the next eighteen months
will bring upon the city a great ad
dition to its taxation burdens, in
those days, it will be the poor peo
pie, those who can least afford to
shoulder the heavier load, who will
bo obliged to pay the piper for this
sad dose of alleged reform
"What is true of this city will be
true also in the nation. We Repub
llcans can well afford to await the
prool of Democratic incapacity.
want to make an appeal at this time
to all Republicans, no matter what
their recent dissensions may bave
been. To Dull Moose, Keystone men
and stalwarts, I say: watch the
Democrats of this state
"Flushed with victory in the na
tion, they aro now reaching out
hungry arms for tho spoils of office
in Pennsylvania. It will be our
fault If they shall succeed. Let us
get together and we will return to
the confidence of tho people when
the sham of reform and the inca
pacity of Democracy shall have been
demonstrated, as both surely will
A NEAR PANIC ON TRAIN
Oil From Car Lamps Caused Women
to Become Hysterical accessary
to Stop I). & II. Train to Avert
The overboiling of burning oil
from the lamps on the passenger
train southbound from Mnevah to
Carbondale on Thanksgiving Day
caused tho passengers to become
hysterical and a panic was averted
by the stopping of the train.
One or two of the lamps com
menced to smoke and the brakeman
turned them down. He then stepped
Into another car to attend to other
lamps, which were also smoking and
when he returned to the first car all
the lamps were "acting up." In
some manner tho oil was forced out
of the lamp and appeared to be
boiling from tho bottom of th
lamps. Tho oil had become ignited
and groat drops of liquid fire wero
falling to the car floor. Women
commenced to scream and In order
to prevent a panic it was necessary
to pull tho cord to stop the train.
Tho Incident occurred near Lanes-boro.
Iter. Dr. Guild, Well Known la
lloucsdnle, Delivers Kxccllent
Sermon on tlio Subject.
The following Is taken from tho
Semi-Weekly Port Jervls Gazetto:
Sunday was tho opening day ot
what Is known as "homo mission
week," and Rev. Dr. Guild at tbo
First Presbyterian church gave a
discourso on "Homo Mission Week.
What It Means. What aro Its Prob
lems." Homo 'mission week aims to im
press on every man and woman of
Harvester Company Is Preparing to
Coinjiuto Willi tlio United States
1 ipartmcul of Agriculture.
Chi ago. 111., Nov. 28. Tho Inter
natlm.. 1 Harvester Company Is pre
paring to compcto with tho United
States Department of Agriculture In
tho work of raising Amurlcan stand
ards c : agriculture, says tho Chicago
Afir experimenting -with seed
Itupruvomcnt for two years, tho com
pany lias now voted ? 1,000,000 for
Che i imcdiato use of a nation wide
.MARK KOEHLER INJURED
. HV SHOT GUN.
HONESDALE TO HAVE PARCELS
S en Shots Entered Knro of Hoy-
Two Enter Hand So Serious In-
Jury, Hut Painful. ' New Service Expected to He In Oner-
Mark Koehler. son of Suncrln-1 "" I'lrst ear no-
Brown thero under quarantine until
he was free from danger of giving
the dlseaso to others and later ho
may bo taken back to New York
state to answer for tho offenso
which Is a serious one. Ho will
probably bo compelled to stand
The quarantine on the houso of
H. H. Wood at Twin Lake, in Ber
lin township, was raised to-day and
the patient, .lames Ryder, was re
leased. Tho place was fumigated.
Two new cases of smallpox wero
reported to County Medical Inspec
tor Dr. II. 13. Ely this week being in
Damascus township. The patients
aro Misses Nellie and Vera Bush.
George Smith of Scott township, was
also reported as having the disease.
Dr. Frlsbie, who has charge or tho
smallpox situation in Scott and Buck
ingham townships, reported that
Bert Strauss, who lives above win-
terdale, in Scott township, was down
with the disease.
Thero are no new developments
in and near Honesdale so no one
here need bo alarmed. County Med
ical Inspector Ely received a tele
gram from Dr. Dixon, State Health
Commissioner, to have every person
or persons exposed to the disease,
quarantined at once.
Dr. O. J. Mullen, or Hamlin, is
assisting Dr. Ely in the state work.
1iuri1i nf nvnrv o vnni'nl If fll I OTgli UlZatlOII.
rlnnotnlnntlnn In -Mi Ik fmilltrv tlio 1 It illSO has brought Professor P.
rlnr'ii. noiucn, lows aiaio director 01
agrlcultiiro extension for ten years,
THE SPIRIT OF SPUNK.
People hesitate about going to a
sanatorium because they think that
they are gloomy places. They
Imagine rows of wan, sadfaced con
sumptives lying on rest chairs amid
an atmosphere of melancholy.
If you .feel this way and are ad
vising consumptives not to go to a
sanatorium, read "Spunk," a little
magazine published by the patients
at tho State Sanatorium at Mont
Alto; or better yet, visit the Sana
torium Itself. Were it not for tne
occasional allusions to tuberculosis,
you would think that "Spunk" was a
boarding school or a college maga
zine. It is full of Jokes and tales
of Sanatorium life. Everything is
goodhumored. Thero is no grumb
ling. It is the healthiest, most
cheerful magazine imaginable.
Visit tho Sanatorium and you will
understand why. There Is so much
sunshine, tho buildings aro so at
tractive, and tho nurses and doctors
are so ready to enter into the life
of the patients that no one can feel
The patients are fighting for their
lives, and they know it. Do not
mistake that. But they have the
spirit of Spunk, and though often
they aro facing death, they do it
with a smile so that tho patients be
side them will not lose courage.
The Sanatorium is your best
friend. It Is a good place to bo.
Show the spirit of Spunk and go
there if it 13 necessary. Karl de
Schweinitz, Executive Secretary,
Pennsylvania Society for tho Pre
vention of Tuberculosis.
LET'S GET BETTER ACQUAINTED
Wayne county newspaper publish
ers, Just a word with you: Don't
you think It Is about time wo be
came better acquainted? Don't you
think wo should become known as
Tho Wayno Press Association, or
60 mo other name of meaning and
dignity? How about a "gathering of
the clans" at Thanksgiving, or
Christmas, or New Years? How
about "eating salt" with each other,
and incidentally discovering what a
fine lot of fellows wo really are?
Hands up, all you who want to "Jlne
in " In our humblo opinion such a
meeting WOULD PAY. The vVayno
RECEIVED UGLY FLESH
While attempting to Teach for
some fruit, which was upon a shelf
beyond her arm's length, Mrs. Ed
ward Doney received an ugly flesh
wound in her right arm Monday
evening. Mrs. Doney was standing
upon a box and In her effort to
reach a can of fruit the box turned,
which resulted In Mrs. Doney's arm
coming in violent contact with a
Bharp corner of the shelf. The flesh
was torn a few Inches, which was
closed by Dr. E. W. Burns taking
five stitches. Mrs. Doney Is Improv
ing nicely, but sho has a very sore
RED LETTER DAY COMING.
Thero was reference In this col
umn a few days ago to the fact that
it is somewhat surprising that some
thing definite has not been done to
date. In the matter of providing a
street car system that would em
brace Hawley, Honesdale and oth
er towns of tho vicinity. Mention
of some plan of that kind was con
tained in a quotation from a Hones
dale exchange. That borough has the
ambition to get in touch by trolley
with tho towns of the Delaware val
ley, and secure tho advantage of
their trade. From Wayne comes
statement just now to the effect that
tho parties Interested In tho pro
posed lino between Hawley and
Seelyvillo agreed to tako over tho
rights and privileges of the Hawley
and Honesdale Street Railway com
pany. One of tho New York cap
italists who visited Honesdale, is
said to have remarked that If a sat
isfactory arrangement of tho Inter
ests of these two companies could bo
made that work on the lino would
possibly start in tho Spring. What
a red letter day It will be for Hones
dale and Hawley when such a trol
ley service Is provided! Afternoon
Echoes in Scranton Truth.
supremo importance or caving
through the established agencies or
America for the kingdom of God,
through tho established agencies of
tho church. The problems of the
church wero dealt with at some
length separately, such as tho prob
lem of tho Indian, who number
295,000; tho Negro, who In 1010,
number over nine million; the Asia
tics of whom there aro 142,000 In
America; tho immigrants, who are
coming to America at tho rate of a
million a year; tho saloon and tem
perauco reform and Mormonism.
Such nro some of tho problems of
to-day In America, which American
churches aro facing.
Dr. Guild affirmed that if the
church of America cannot work out
a solution to those problems, surely
no human institution can. If the
church does not boIvo these prob
lems for America, surely no human
institution will, but tho church of
Christ can solve them. Tho church
of Christ is the greatest factor in
human history. It's tho power of
God encompassing the globo to
sanctify and enoblo everything it can
touch. In America, there are today
22,000,000 church members; church
adherents, 60,000,000; Sunday
school enrollment, 10,000,000; or
dained ministers, 102,000; church
organizations 215,000; Church build
ings 210,000; seating capacity, 60,
000,000; value ot church property,
$1,00,000,000. Yes, the church of
America is the mightiest army of
America, and probably influences
more or less directly the majority of
the majority of the population of the
country. "An Ideal America free
from every ill and devoted to every
good cause awaits the reign of
Christ in every heart in America."
The preacher concluded his dis
course by three practical suggestions.
First It is the duty and privilege
of church members to thoroughly
Inform themselves on tho entire
subject, namely the power of the
church and tho problem it faces..
Second To contribute In his mens
uro to tho expenses Involved in tho
work of evangelizing America.
Third It is our privllego io pray
for tho evangelization of our coun
The discourse was concluded with
quotation of the order given by
tho admiral to his fleet In Manila
Bay. When the flagship signalled
tho batteries of Cavlto have opened
fire, ho commanded "Steam Ahead."
The command was obeyed and Into
tho heart of Manila Bay moved the
American fleet flying tho Stars and
Stripes, facing the frowning war
ships and batteries of all sorts, the
bands playing "The Star Spangled
Banner." Tho conflict was on and
the victory was won
The Head of tho church of today
Is Issuing his order to tho church of
America, "Steam Ahead. Steam
Ahead." Will sho obey tho com
mand? The golden rulo of Christ
will bring the golden day of Amer
AWARDED BIG CONTRACT.
Tho enterprising hardware firm of
Murray company, of this place, has
.been awarded tho contract to fur
nish a coupleto lino of Walter A.
Wood farm machinery for tho Crim
inal Insane hospital at Farvlew.
Fart of the order has been 11. ed.
DEAN HICKERT NUPTIAL.
Margaret, only daughter of Mr
and Mrs. John Dean, of Whito Mills,
and Lewis RIckort, oldest son of Mr
and Mrs. Anthony RIckort, or In
dlan Orchard, were married at
o'clock Wednesday afternoon by
Rev. Dr. Balta In St. Mary Magda
len's church. Tho young couple were
attended by Miss Charlotta Austin
and Julius RIckcrt, tho latter being
a brother of tho bridegroom. Tho
young married couple left Wednes
day afternoon on tho 2:53 Erl
train for a brief wedding tour. Thoy
will go to housekeeping at Great
Bend, where Mr. Rickert la employed
by Demer Bros., cut glass manufac
turora. Tho Citizen extends con
At tho Lutheran parson ago by
Rev. C. C. Miller on Thursday after
noon at 3:30 o'clock, Fred W. Theo
bald of Honesdale and M)ss Eunice
P. Swingle of Steeno wero married.
,to Chicago to tako charge of the ser-
Among the things tho Harvester
company Intends to do aro these:
To use its -12,000 agents through
out the United States for the dis
tribution of improved seed, scienti
fic farming literature, etc.
To broaden tho corn belt and to
raise tho avorago production per
To educate tho corn belt farmers
to tho value ot alfalfa and to fur
nish experts in its culture.
To run seed corn specials, alfalfa
specials and diversified .farming
specials In every State of the Union.
To go from county to county in au
tomobiles, lecturing and demon
strating wherecvor ten farmers sign
a request for such service.
To offer farmers the services of
an organizer to build up social and
farm Improvement societies.
To demonstrate the advantages
of consolidating schools in place of
the small country schools, making it
possible to teach scientific farm
To establish demonstration farms
in addition to the three now in
operation in tho South.
To show boll weeviled cotton
growers and ' wheated out North
Dakotans how to get started with
other farm crops.
To help secure and maintain
county crop experts to serve farmers.
To organize dairy and testing as
To furnish tested alfalfa, corn
and other seed.
"Tho first seed corn 'gospel train'
was run in 1894," said Professor
Holden. "At that time farmers
laughed at scientific farming and at
agricultural schools. But thoso who
know of the results of this work In
Iowa do not laugh now.
"In tho last eight years wo have
increased the average yield for the
State three bushels an acre. The
counties .average 100,000 acres in
corn, which means for tho ninety
nine counties an added crop yearly
of 29,700,000, all due to better seed
and better methods."
The Harvester company, to quote
one of its officials, intends " to give
Professor Holden to the nation."
Tho work in the past has been con
fined to telling the farmers how
Now it Is proposed to show them.
During the last two years, under
the direction of M. R. D. Owlngs
and J. E. Wagner, the company has
been circulating educational stere
opticon slides and moving picture
films, besides sending out tested
seed and literature.
tendent and Mrs. J. J. Koehler, of
North Main street, iwho makes his
homo In Seolyville, was accidentally
shot in tho faco with a shot gun
whllo hunting near Rinnlng's Pond
In Cherry RIdgo township on Thurs
day morning, but was not seriously
Mark Koehler, with three other
men, wore hunting with shot guns
at Rinnlng's Pond that morning.
As they wero walking along looking
for game a pheasant arose from the
ground suddenly and one of the
men raised his gun and 11 red at it.
Koehler was between tho pheasant
and the man who shot, and receiv
ed part of tho scattering load In his
faco and right hand. Tho shots
were No. 7 Mi- The boy was not ser
iously Injured but the effect
was vory painful. Tho shots wero
imbedded In his face and ono went
through tho cheek and into the
mouth of tho boy. He was brought
back to Honesdale where Dr. Powell
attended him and dressed his in
juries. Seven shot were found In
tho boy's face and two shots wero
found Imbedded in his right hand.
The shots wero not removed. The
boy luckily escaped serious injury
and loss of sight for two of the
small shots penetrated tho flesh
bovo tho boy s eyes.
A most discouraging feature
tho so-called bumper crops of the
East this year has been the tre-
imndous rot In potatoes. More
or less of this late blight strikes
our potatoes every year. However
If the weathor Is dry tho spores can
not develop and, therefore, little
damage is caused. Thl3 year during
tho period in which tho lato blight
usually strikes us, tho weather was
wet and hot and gavo Ideal condi
tions for tho development of these
little spores, and this accounts for
tho prevalence of rot in the crop.
It not only decreases tho yield but
also decreases the confidence of the
buyers In tho crop and so holds
A regular and constant spraying
would have partly, If not entirely,
prevented this rot. Many farmers
have raised tho objection that It Is
hard to get on high land with a
spraying machine becauso of the ex
cessive moisture, and some have
complained that It Is absolutely Im
possible to get on muck land In the
wet season, but some of our farmers
have actually proven tho practical
sldo of spraying this yoar by keeping
at It consistently oven when tho
weather was wot.
Death of James W. Church.
Tho remains of James W. Church,
aged 02 years, who died on Novem
ber 25th, at his homo at Lynn, Mass.,
wero taken to Honesdale Wednesday
evening on tho C:55 Erie train. Tho
funeral took place Friday afternoon
at 2 o'clock from tho Presbyterian
church. Bethany. Mr. Pard Braman
of Indian Orchard, was a brothor-In
law of tho deceased.
Services will bo as follows .In
St. John's Lutheran church, Sunday,
December 1st: 10:30 a. ra.. subject
of sermon "Dor Festzug des Ad
vents Koenlg": 11:45 Bible school;
2 n. m.. service at White Mills: 7:30
"Am I My Brother's Keepor." Tho
old pipe organ which served the con
gregatlon hitherto has been sold
Tho Instrument has been removed
to make room for tho now organ.
IRISH WERE INVENTORS
OF TELEGRAPHY, IS CLAIM
Washington, Nov. 28. Tho Morse
code, by which messages are flashed
over tho vast network of wires
throughout the civilized world, was
not tho Invention of Samuel F. B
Morse, but was of Irish origin, be
ing the old Gaelic dot and dash al
phabet in use as early as 1150. This
declaration by Prof. James Money
before tho Archaeological Society
of Washington at its meeting in the
National Museum has stirred up
heated controversy. Prof. Money
decalred that tho Gaelic alphabet, or
the Ogcm system, as It was known
was actually tho basis of the so
called Morso code. Ho insisted his
contention was fully carried out by
tho records of tho ancient Irish peo
pie as found In stone and wooden
" Thero wore seventeen letters In
tho Gaelic alphabet," ho declared
" and they began with one dash
went up to live dashes, then from
live dashes down to one dash and
then began tho dots very much the
same as the Morso alphabet used In
Death of Mrs. John Corbett.
On Wednesday morning, Novem
ber 27th, at hor homo In Seelyvllle
occurred tho death of Mrs. John
Corbett, aged soventy-threo years,
Besides hor husband, she Is survived
by threo daughters and two sons
namely: Mrs. William Grove, Mrs
John Cunningham, Miss Anna Cor
bett, all of Honesdale, and Dennis
Corbett, residing In Honesdalo, and
Patrick Corbott of Avoca.
Tho funeral took placo Friday
morning at 10 o clock from St. John's
Roman Catholic church. Interment
was mado In St. John's cemetery.
is a matter of interest to former
Honesdale patrons of Mrs. Salo
rrledewald, we give space to the
following program which Mrs. Friede
wald arranged for, and is giving to
the Literary Department ot the
Scranton Century Club on Friday
mornings. The readings embrace a
study of the works of George Mere
dith as follows:
Tho Mcssago of Georgo Meredith
'Our life is but a little holding lent
To do a mighty labor; we are one
With heaven and the stars when It Is
To servo God's aim; else die we
with the sun."
Tho Shaving of Shngpat
'Lo of hundreds who aspire
Eighties perish nineties tire
They who bear up in spite of wrecks
Were seasoned by celestial hail of
Discussion Present Day Shagpats.
"It is difficult for thoso who think
very earnestly for their children to
know when their children are think
ing on their own accounts."
Discussion Sir Austin's Failure.
The memoirs of a managed man
have yet to be written; but If ho bo
slncero ho will tell you that ho knew
it all the time."
Discussion Juliana and Rose.
Snndra Bel Ion 1
May no dear woman I know over
marry the first man sho loves."
"Not to let her soul fly. out among
the twisting chances.
Discussion Artist and Idealist.
"A human act, once set In motion
flows on forever to tho great
Our deathlessness Is In what wo do,
not In what wo are."
"In the gratification of tho egois
tic instincts wo may so besot our
selves as to deal a slaughtering
wound upon Self, to whatever quar
ter wo turn.
Discussion Letltla Dale.
Tho Tragic Comedians.
Lovo may bo celestial fire boforo
It enters Into tho systems of mor
tals It will then tako tho character
of tho place of its abode."
Discussion Ferdinand Lassallo.
partmeiit Busy Working: Out
A new law adding the parcels post
fcaturo to the postal service, was
passed at the last session of con
gress and was approved by Presi
dent Taft. Just how the new ser
vlco will affect the Honesdalo post
office cannot bo stated Just now but
It Is certain that Postmaster M. B.
Allen will receive instructions any
day now as to tho establishing of
tho new delivery service the first
of tho year.
Under tho parcels post dollvery
system persons can go to tho post
office and receive and forward pack
ages by mail instead of sending them
by express. The weight of pack
ages must not bo over eleven pounds
however and must ho kept down to
a certain size. The return card of
tho sender must also bo placed In a
conspicuous place on tho package.
One of the features of tho new law
Is that a special parcels post stamp
must be used on the packages and
If tho stamps now In use bo placed
on them they will be held for post
ago as the postofflce authorities In
sist that the special stamp be used.
Tho postal department at Wash
ington will be busy from now until
the first of the year in working out
tho details of the new service and
special equipment such as scales,
tapes and stamp seals must be se
cured and sent out to each of tho
00,000 postolllces In the United
The new law provides for the re
ceiving of parcels at all postoffices
and branch offices and also such sta
tions as the postofflce department
shall designate. This means that the
service will be In use in Honesdale.
Tho steadily Increasing business
at the Honesdale office long ago
taxed the capacity of their old
quarters In the Foster building so
that they were obliged to removo to
the City Hall where tho larger space
greatly facilitates the handling of
tho malls and so that when the par
cels post service is established In
Honesdale there will undoubtedly be
pletny of room for its proper handling.
Honesdale Gives Thanks Union
Services in Presbyterian Church
Special Services in German Luth
eran and German Catholic
The people of Honesdale did their
part in rendering thanks to tho Al
mighty for the numerous blessings,
both spiritual and material, that
have been showered upon us the past
year, and also for the bright pros
pects of the future, for Honesdale
certainly has a bright future ahead.
In tho churches special services
were held. Thero were Union
Thanksgiving services In the Presby
terian church and n forceful sermon
was preached by Rev. Will II. HUler
of the Methodist church. Four
churches joined in tho union ser
vices. They were the Baptist, Pres
byterian, Methodist, Episcopal and
the Grace Episcopal. Rev. Whltta
ker of the latter denomination was
unable to be present, being prevent
ed by illness.
Rev. Hiller took for his first text
"What Shall I Render Unto tho Lord
For All of His Benefits Toward Mo,
116 Psalm, 6th verse. His second
text was "Thanks Bo to God For
His Unspeakable Gifts," Second
Rev. Hiller began by citing the
national blessings and the abundant
harvests all over tho land as a great
thing to bo thankful for. Ho spoke
of tho gift of a homo and the lovo
of Christ as being tho greatest bless
ing of all to bo thankful for on that
day. He closed his excellent sermon
with an appeal to every ono to be.
thankful for the blessings of Jesus
Christ. In tho German Lutheran
church Rev. Miller preached a splen
did Thanksgiving sermon .at 10;30
In German. Ho took for his text.
'Bless the Lord, O My Soul, and
Forget Not His Benefits," 103rd
Psalm. There was a largo attend
ance. A special mass was held in
St. Mary Magdalen's church at 9
o'clock yesterday morning. There
was a large attendance and Ur. J.
W. Balta delivered a splendid sermon.
Thero wero no special services In
St. John's R. C. church yesterday.
Father John O Toolo preached a
Thanksgiving sermon last Sunday.
Miss Ethel Leo returned hom
Wednesday evening from a visit with
ber sister, Miss E. Loulso Leo, ot
Jersey City. Sho wns accompanied
homo by tho latter, who 1b spending
the Thanksgiving holidays with her
parentss, Mr. and Mrs. Wra. H. Leo.
Miss Botrlco Havey was a Scran
ton caller on Thursday.
Mrs. Archibald Fitch, of Wllkes
Barro, was the guest of her sister-in-law,
Mrs. Helen Ayers, tho first of
Mr. and Mrs. James Miller and
daughter, Bernlce, spent Thursday In
Diana of tho Crosswnys.
"Wo aro warmer If wo travel on
foot sunward but It Is a dlscovory
that wo aro colder If wo tako to bal
looning upward. Tho material good
reverses Its benefits tho moro nearly
we clasp It. All life Is a lesson that
wo live to enjoy but In tho spirit."
Tho Amazing Marriage.
'Waif of our funny heathen lives
wo aro bent double to gather things
wo havo tossed away."
Discussion Cariuthla Jane.
Lord Ormont and Ills Ainlnta.
"Laws aro a necessary Instrument
of the majority but when thoy grind
the eano human being to dust for
their maintenance, tholr enthrone
ment is the rulo of the savages old
deity sniffing blood sacrifice."
MARRIAGE OF MARY DONNELLY
Miss Mary Donnelly, formerly of
Honesdale, but of lato residing
in Scranton, was married Thanks
giving to Michael A. Cook of that
city at 9 o'clock by Father Patrick.
Miss Ellzaboth Donnelly, a sister
of the bride, was the bridesmaid,
and James Meehan was tho grooms
man. Tho bride wore a traveling suit of
brown, a Galnsboro hat, and carried
white chrysanthemums. Her maid
wore a tallor-mado suit of blue, a
Galnsboro hat, and carried yellow
Following the ceremony a wed
ding breakfast was served at the
bride's homo and a reception waa
held. Mr. and Mrs. Cook aftorward
went to Now York on a honeymoon,
trip. They will resido in West
Frank Epter, of Carbondale,
will open a ladles' and -misses' coat
and suit department in tho store
building now occupied by Fred
Gleher as a suit prosslng shop, on
-December 1. He will handle all
kinds of Ladles' and MIsosa' high
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