Newspaper Page Text
CENT A WORD COLUMN
FOR RENT, store next to Itidgeway's
ntudio, now occupied by tho Co-operative
Htore. A irood chance for a good merchant
to continue the business or to start any other
Sood business. Possession given April 1st.
inquire at Studio. 24t2
FOR SALE Tho 'Buss Bageago and Mall
Business managed for the past forty years by
II. Whitney, owing to Illness will be sold
absolutely to the right party. Possession
given at once. 24U
JUST received a large line of Easter Sou
venir post cards and other styles atHldge
way's Studio. 24t2
THOSE pictures you want framed to hang
up this spring after cleaning house, bring
them now. I have moulding cheap or dear,
to frame any kind at ltldgeway's Studio.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANQE.-100 acre
farm, 2Uacres timber good buildings. Inquire
f Sternbauer, Ilawley, Pa. 2U1
LAWN FERTILIZER, Wizard Brand pul
verized Cattle Manure Is tho best. 2 cents
cr pound, $1.50 per hundred pounds. Order
at once at Maple City Greenhouses. 31tU
WANTED. A competent girl to do house
work. Mrs. M. II, Tracy. 1407 Main street.
TO MAKE THE GRASS (1REEN use our
Mawn Dressing on your lawn. Price :t ets
per pound. MURRAY CO. 22t4
NOW Is the time for lady or gent to get
your pictures taken In your spring outllt
when you look your best, and the best place
lor the best work is Rldgcway's Studio.
FOR SALE. One lot on Church street,
30 1 100 feet. Price $1500. II. 55. Russell or
Homer Greene. 20eltt
OUR odorless Lawn Dressing delivered to
you at 3 cts. per pound. MURRAY CO.
CLOSING OUT.-Rare chance for bargains
at Geo. B. Kimble's store. Selling out his
stock preparatory to quitting business.
Farmers should not lose this opportunity.
Everything at reduced prices. 22tf
$50.00 REWARD. You can make even more
than this on your goods by getting me to do
your selling. Write for date. A. O. Blake,
FOR SALE. A house and lot. 1314 West
street, Honosdale. 1U rooms, with all con
veniences. Desirable for a boarding house,
r two families. Inquire on tho premises of
Mrs. E. G. Secor, or of her attorney, A.T.
SCHOOL TEACHERS If you have a few
hours each day that you can spare from your
work we will show you how to Inereaee you
arnlngs. Drawer 5 lloncsdalc Pa. r
FOR SALE Ray house, on East Extension
street. Large lot with sixty feet front. M.E.
HELP WANTED. All kinds-now. Ad
dressEmployment Bureau, 15 Clements St.,
Liberty. N. Y. 10t7
FARM of 182 acres for sale. Good house, a
barn that will accommodate 40 cows, 5horses
.and 100 tons of hay. Farm well watered.
New chicken house that will accommodate
200 chickens. Largo silo. No better farm in
Wayne county. Situated one-half mllqfrom
village. Inquire at The Citizen olllce. '
IMPORTANT SALE OF REAL ESTATE
and Personal Property. There will be offer
ed for sale on the premises one mile
west of Seelyvllle on TUESDAY. MARCH
30th, 1909, commencing at 10 o'clock, A. M.,
Clover Hill Farm, wellknown as tho Whit
ney place, consisting of 100 acres of land, up
en which Is a two story concrete dwelling,
three barns, large chicken house, granary,
wagon shed and Icehouse, large orchard of
Itrafted fruit and small fruits.andgood spring
water In tho house. Also at auction, at tho
same time: rour norses. one uriving norse
four years old, 18 cows, 2 two-year olds,
two-year old bull, two yearling bulls, 7 year
ling heifers, 4 pigs, 50 chickens, 3 geese, 3 sets
heavy harness, 2 sets light harness, light
double harness, 4-horse covered 'Bus, 2 top
buggies, open buggy, two heavy farm wagons,
pair heavy bob sleds, pair light bobs, truck
wagon, milk wagon. Jumper sleigh, 2 wagon
boxes, 75 cords of wood, quantity of bay, oat
straw and rye straw, 75 bushels rutabagas,
threshing machine and power, fanning mill,
corn sheller. sulky plow, 3 cultivators, a
30 foot ensilage elevator, two dog powers,
2 horse power rakes, 2 hay riggings, horse hay
fork, hay fork carrier, ropes and pulleys, 2
mowing machines and 3 harrows and num
erous other articles. , , ,
TERMS : The farm and all of tho stock
and other personal property If sold together,
will be at such price and terms as may bo
agreed upon ; but If the personal property Is
sold by the piece, all sums under $10 will be
payable in cash : all sums of $10 and over,
eredlt for ten months on Judgment notes
with approved security.
Forten'.a, March 18, 1909. 23t3ei
Our contract with Human
Life Company expires oir March
25, 1909 consequently if you
wish to avail yourself of the op
portunity of getting this maga
zine free by subscribing for the
The Citizen, do so quickly.
The ground-hog is now surely down
and out as a weather prognosticator, and
about the only thing he can lay claim to
now is being an old prevaricator. He
came out on February 2d and saw his
shadow, and just as a pretense to mak
ing good Old Prob. gave us a little snow
storm a day or two later, but all the
winter weather we have had since could
be condensed into twenty-four hours and
then not make a very cold day of it.
But the hogship's reign came to an end
on Tuesday of last week and that very
night it snowed at least an inch and the
next day was raw and cold. Can it be
possible that after hop-skipping around
during the past six weeks the ground
hog has now gone back for a snooze and
will give us bad weather just when flit
ting and gardenmaking time is coming
on apace ? Let us hope not.
Following are the newly elected of
ficers of Oslek Tribe of Red Men, No. 318 :
Bachem, August Bartlemas ; Senior Saga
more ; William Baderj Junior Sagamore,
Harry Deck; Prophet, William Koad
knight; Chief of Records, Eugene C.
Babbitt; Keeper of Wampum, A. M.
Leine; Trustee, three years, 0. L. Dun
ning; Representative to Great Council,
to be held in HarriBburg in June, Wm.
SchloBs; alternate, A. M. Leine.
Ferdinand Muckley, of Scranton,
who will be remembered lis the ener
getic though unsuccessful promoter of
the proposed cocoa factory at East Hones
dale, has filed a petition in bankruptcy.
His liabilities are placed at $1,174. Ho
owns real' estate in Scranton which was
seized to satisfy claims of tho New York
Mutual Savings and Loan Association
and Paul Heinricli.
On Saturdoy last, Myron E. Rude,
of Whites Valley, Clinton township, aged
81 years, went out to tho woods to do
some chopping. While busy at work he
was struck by a falling limb, and felled
to the ground, where ho lay in an un
conscious condition, probably for hours.
Finally recovering his senses, he started
for his home, his track to tho house be
ing marked by blood-stains partly from
his wound and partly from sickness at
the stomach, indicating concussion of
the brain. Dr. Miller, of Pleasant Mt..
was sent for, and under his care it is
hoped that the aged victim of tho acci
dent will recover, although a very ex
tensive scalp wound was found to need
surgical treatment, and possible un
toward results from the shock must be
taken into account.
Marriage licenses have been granted
to Forest C. Dailey, of High Lake, and
Bertha L. Cole, of Equinunk, and Nor
man Burleigh, of Scranton, and Blanche
Brooks, of South Canaan.
"The Stroller's Note Book" of tho
Scranton Tribune oi March 18th contain
ed tho following:
"I was pleased to meet our friend J.
E. Richmond, of Honesdale, who came
over to town the other day to look over
the stock of the automobile dealers. I
never thought that Mr. Richmond would
be persuaded to turn his back upon the
fine span of trotters that have carried
him so many miles over the beautiful
drives of Wayne and substitute the gaso
line buggy. But since he rode up Mount
Washington a year ago in the first
auto that ever climbed the grade, Mr.
Richmond has shown a preference for
the"devil wagon." Mr. Richmond, who
looks hale and hearty, has travelled
nearly all over the country, but thinks
that Honesdale is the most desirable
residence town, save during tho hay
fever season, when Mr. and Mrs. Rich
mond take to the White Mountains and
remain until Jack Frost arrives."
William H. Kain, our former towns
man, but for several years a New York
city watchman, on duty at the Recrea
tion Pier, North Second street, Williams
burg, has been spending a few days in
Honesdale. Last fall one of the Brook
lyn papers published an account of his
arrest at the instigation of a woman also
employed on the pier, on a charge of
having annoyed her by his unwelcome
attentions. This story was reprinted
with some elaboration in one of our
town contemporaries, much, as Mr.
Kain thinks, to (he damage of his repu
tation in the community in which he
had always been held in the esteem due
an honorable and well behaved person.
He admits that he was cited to appear
in court to answer a charge of striking
the woman with his cane, but the hear
ing resulted in his honorable discharge,
the testimony clearly establishing the
fact that he himself had been the victim
of the alleged assault, and had acted
whollv in self defense. No evidence
whatever was adduced to warrant the
romantic trend given tho story, and Mr.
Kain with a view to his vindication has
instituted an action for damages against
the city paper for what he charges was
a libellous and defamatory publication,
and is understood to be about to bring
a similar suit against tho publisher of
the Honesdale paper which made use
of the article. The case will be tried, it
is said, in the United States Court, in
During a recent visit to Lakcwood,
N. J., the popular winter resort for city
multimillionaires of the Gould, Straus,
Rockefeller and kindred circles, the wri
ter was not only impressed by tho mag
nificence of the hotels, the broad and
breezy streets, the picturesque lake, tho
towering pines and the gorgeous Georg
ian Court, but by the unaffected hospi
tality of the permanent business residents
of the place. The glad hand is cordially
extended to the newcomer, and nothing
is left undone to make his visit an agree
able one. At least this was the experi
ence of The Citizen representative, who
will long cherish the courtesies extended
him by Frank F. Shute, tho genial man
ager of the "Laurel-in-the-Pines" and
"The Laurel," two of the finest hotels in
the country, and the acquaintanceships
formed with the members of the fine
Laurel orchestra, every member of which,
including Eugene P. Ham, of this place,
is a solo artist of exceptional merit. This
fine musical organization, under the lead
ership of Prof. Hosmer, a well-known
composer and publisher as well as im
presario, gives three concerts every day
for the delectation of tho guests of tho
Laurel and Laurel-ln-the-Pincs ; printed
programmes being provided for each on
tertainment, and tho numhors interpret
ing the most finished work of tho great
est musical authors. Somo idea of tho
magnitude and grandeur of these hotels,
which, with tho "Now Monmouth" at
Spring Lake ton miles distant are sole
ly under Mr. Shute's management, may
bp gleaned from tho fact that tho main
hall of tho Laurel-in-the-Pincs is nearly
six hundred feet in length. One of the
delightful surprises awaiting a Honesdale
visitor at Lakowood is the pleasure of
meeting a number of his former towns
folk, among whom are O. II. Ennis, a
prosperous harness dealer, who learnqd
the business hero with Betz & Spragle ,
Mrs. Georgo'H. Hurlburt, formerly Miss
Hattie Lee, sister of attorney Wm. II.
Leo, of tho Wayngjjcounty bar ; L. O,
Grenelle, of Grenello & Schank, drug'
gists, whoso father was formerly the pas
tor of the Honesdale Baptist church, and
Carl Blum and his amiable wife, the
former an experienced watchmaker and
Jeweler, who was for some time in the
employ of tho Petersen establishment
Business mon who write their signa
tures illegibly should havo their names
printed across the end of their checks
not in German text or Old English, but
in the plainest-faced type. Then, if their
autograph is illegible, it may bo deter
mined by aid of the printed letters.
Thursday last was contract day for
the Borden Condensed Milk Co., with
the dairymen of Orange Co., N. Y., and
tho prices fixed, for the ensuing six
months show an average decrease of
five cents per hundred pounds from
thoso of last year. Farmers are not at
all pleased with this condition, as the
price of feed is high, and the cost of
farm help is constantly increasing. Milk
is produced under much moro expensive
conditions than in the past, owing to
new-fangled sanitary requirements.
-Ex-Congrcssman and Ex-Wayne Co.
Commissioner, George E. Kipp, G. R.
Hill, E. F. Kizer, O. L. Haverly and
Edward Whalen, five of the wealthiest
citizens of Bradford county, have formed
the Bradford County Traction Company,
and made application for a charter.
Towanda has granted them a franchise
for ninety-nine years, conditioned that
work bo commenced within a year from
ho date of the franchise.
A marriage license has been granted
t Delbert Hugaboom, of Mount Pleas
ant, and Bessie Meeker, of Mansfield,
Miss Josephine Cutler, of West Pitts-
ton, is the guest of MrB. Lester Knapp,
of West Eleventh street.
Mrs. Levi L. Deming, of Wilkes-
Barre, formerly of Honesdale, is at Dr.
Burns's hospital, Scranton, where a very
difficult operation was performed, last
week, to relieve her of a malignant in
ternal growth. Her condition at this
writing is very serious.
Myron Dodge, for some time past a
popular office clerk at tho Allen House,
will conduct a hotel at Lake Ariel this
Miss Sadie Fuerth returned from the
Scranton hospital on Saturday last. She
was accompanied on her journey home
by Mrs. Lena Davison, formerly Miss
Lena Treubner, who comes to Hones
dale for an annual visit with relatives
J. I. Alexander, Wilkes-Barro's
well-known bandmaster and composer,
has announced his intention to resign
the leadership of the Ninth regiment
band at the expiration of his term of en
listment, in May next.
Mr. and Mrs. Weber, of Tuscarora
Cottage, Beach Lake, paid a flying visit
to' Honesdale on Monday, taking dinner
at the Wayne.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred. Warfield and
son, Kenneth, and Junius Warfield and
son, Joseph, of Equinank, spent Sunday
of last week with William Warfield, in
P. F. Madigan, proprietor of the
Winwood Hotel, was in town on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Hall, of Equi
nunk, spent Sunday evening and Mon
day at the Hotel Wayne.
David Hacker, of White Valley, was
a Citizen caller on Monday.
Major George H. Whitney, being
incapacitated by ill health from giving
his personal attention to the omnibus,
baggago and mail business, which he
has conducted so successfully for forty
years past, offers it for sale. Honesdale
has becomo so accustomed to tho ac
commodations in this line so long fur
nished by tho Whitney establishment,
the town could hardly get along without
them, and it is to be hoped that the
right kind of a man may become the
Major's successor in their management.
Miss Mary Siebecker, of Scranton,
niece of manager B. H. Dittrich, of the
Lyric, has been spending a month with
school friends in Philadelphia, Baltimore
W. J. Silverstone, of Scranton, was
a Honesdale visitor on Friday last.
Welles College for girls, at Aurora,
N. Y., in which Miss Marguerite Dol
met sch, of this place, is a student, clos
ed on Wednesday last for the Easter
vacation, the date being somewhat
earlier than usual on account of a num
ber of cases of tonsilitis in the school.
Rather than run the risk of an epidemic,
the faculty decided to dismiss the stu
In the "Personal and Pertinent"
column of the Scranton Times, we find
the following appreciative notice of Judge
O'Neill, who studied for the bar in
"I am delighted to hear from lawyers
of all shades of political opinion that
Hon. James J. O'Neill has already made
good on the bench. From the very first
day he took hold as n ne were an oia
hand on the bench, There was nothing
either academical or pragmatical about
Dim. tie was at nome, justaroppea in
to the place as if he was made for it. '.
am not at all surprised at this. In com
mon with hundreds of poople who knew
Judge O'Neill and appreciated his abili
ties, I knew the outcome would be highly
satisfactory. But I am penning this
paragraph with the pleasure one feels in
having his judgment on an important
matter verified bv the result. And I
take pleasure in congratulating Judge
O'Neill upon having met every expecta
tion of the people who elected him."
The following friends andi relatives
from this place attended the funeral of
Mrs. Katherino Coar, which was held in
Scranton on Saturday : 'Patrick Murtba,
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Moran, Mrs.
1 Nicholas Dean and daughter, Irene.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas' McGrath havo
returned to their homo hero af tor spend
ing a week with relatives in Avooa and
Charles Berry, of Scranton, spent
several days last week with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Berry, of River street.
Miss Mary Murtba, of Scranton,
spent Sunday at tho home of hermothor
on Carroll street.
Miss Roso Flynn has returned home
after a few days visit with relatives in
Miss Laura Cortright, of Scranton,
spent Sunday at tho homo of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. E. II. Cortright, of
Miss Ruth Treible has returned to
Honesdale after a few days visit in Nan
ticokc. Miss Carrie Ross, of Scranton, spent
several days last week with her sister,
Mrs. Sigmund Katz, of North Main
Miss Emma Babbitt, of Honesdale,
and William D. Schwartz, of East Hones
dale, were united in marriage at the
Presbyterian manse at noon on Monday,
March 22, 1909, by Rev. Dr. Wm. H.
Mrs. M. F. Dorin, of Spring street,
is suffering from a severe attack of la
grippe, requiring the attendance of a
Mrs. William H. MacMillan, of West
Pittston, spent last week with her sister,
Mrs. Jessie B. Dolmetsch, of Park street.
Mr. MacMillan was a visitor here over
Cortez Salmon, of Erie, Pa., a for
mer efficient bookkeeper for the Farnhara
Brush Co., was the guest over Sunday
of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick C. Farnham,
of North Main street.
Mrs. M. M. DeWitt, of Scranton, is
visiting relatives in town.
-Mrs. Charles Remmcll and littlo
daughter, of Now York city, are spend
ing some time with Mr. and Mrs. Benj.
Gardner, of East street.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Fostor havo
leased apartments in tho Bishop house,
on East Street Extension, and will take
possession in April.
Mrs. Silas McMullin, of Carbondale,
spent Sunday with Honesdale friends.
Mrs. James Ryan has returned to
Honesdale, after spending a week with
her son, F. E. Ryan, in Scranton.
George Colvin, of Carbondale, was
a visitor in town over Sunday.
Miss Helena Bishop has returned
home, after a three weeks' visit in Scran
ton. Mrs. Arthur Bishop, of Archbald, is
visiting at the homo of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John Thomas, of Spring street.
Misses Anna Connolly and Mae Ly-
nott were visitors in Scranton this week.
W. C. Norton, of Aldenville, was a
business caller in town, on Monday.
Mrs. J. F. Edgar and daughter, Miss
Louise, have returned to their homo in
this place, after several months spent
with relatives in Frankfort, Kentucky.
Mrs. Horace Hoyle, of Carbondale,
has. been spending several days with
relatives in Honesdalo and vicinity.
Miss Emma Brown, of Park street,
spent Sunday in Scranton.
William Lewis, former express mes
senger on tho Delaware & Hudson train,
was a visitor in town on Sunday.
Miss Cora Hendricks, of Peckviile,
spent several days this week at the homo
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Schiessler, of
Lawrence Bricd was a visitor in
Scranton, on Sunday.
A. A. Grambs and family will re
movo to the Grambs house on Fifteenth
street, about April 1st, and E. Jacobson
and family will occupy the rooms vacated
by Mr. Grambs on Main street.
Miss Mae Penwarden gave a tea on
Monday afternoon, in honor of Miss
Josephine Cutler, of West Pittston.
Mrs. Lester R. Knapp gave an in
troductory tea, on Tuesday afternoon,
which was largely attendedby her friends,
who wero introduced to her guest, Miss
Josephine Cutler, of West Pittston.
Mr. and Mrs. George Lees, of Church
street, spent Sunday in Prompton.
Misses Florence and Mabel Secor, of
West street, were the guests of J. B
Keen and family, of Keene, on Sunday.
Mrs. George E. Spencer, wife of the
foreman of the Herald office, was severely
scalded in the face on Monday morning
last. While engaged at the kitchen range,
at ber residence on Main street, she in
advertently removed the cover from a
tightly closed pail in which she was
boiling onions, when a. volume of scald'
ing steam flashed up into ber face, burn
ing her painfully, and it was at first
feared, seriously affecting her eyesight
We are happy to state that, in the opin
ion of her attending physician, no serious
results need be anticipated.
Mrs. E. H. .Baumann is undergoing
treatment at Dr. Reed'Burns's hospital,
Dr. T. O. Fitzsiramons, of Carbon
dale, was tin attendant at Court on
Monday, as a witness in the hearing for
a license for a hotel at old Canaan Cor
William, son of Augustus Hartung
of Calllcoon, N. Y., has entered tho
New York American's great voting con
test for a trip around the world, and his
brother Henry has written for a place in
The CitI2EN's coming five mile foot
race on Memorial day, May Slet.
A letter from Hon. WmiT. Cody
(Buffalo Bill) to a Port Jervis friend of
the Into Watson E. Beach, of Mllahville,
expresses his deep sorrow at hearing of
the death of his former friend and fel
low ranchman in Nebraska. Col. Cody
has several inns on the Yellowstone
Announcement has been made of
tho honor pupils of the senior class of
the Carbondale High School. Among
them we are pleased to find the names
of Miss Mildred Patterson, daughter of
Augustus Patterson, as salutatorian, and
Miss Lucy Beatrice Brown, daughter of
Fred. G. Brown, formerly of this place,
as having obtained an average of more
than 90 per cent, for the four years'
It cost John VanBergcn, Jr., $4,
391.03 to be elected Mayor of Scranton,
toward which sum J. Benj. Dimmick,
his predecessor, contributed $230. Mr.
Dimmick's term expires one week from
to-day, March 31st.
pRcv. L. C; Floyd, the well-known
Methodist minister, has closed his regu
lar pulpit service of forty-seven years,
and will retire witli his wife to a hand
Bome home which he has recently erected
in Binghamton, N. Y.
THE STANDARD OPTICAL
whose main offices are located In
thn Ponnlpft1 N'nMrmnl FUnb- V,11H.
Ing. Scranton, wishes to announce to citizens
of Honesdale and vicinity that one of their
eye specialists and registered physicians
will mak regular visits to Honesdale, spend
ing Friday of each week at the Allen House.
The Doctor's first visit will ho March 26th
and every Friday thereafter the doctor can
be seen ill the Allen House from 9:00 a. in. to
4:00 p. in.
In order to make your acquaintance and
Introduce our glasses to tho greatest number
of spectacle wearers In the shortest space of
time, wo make the following remarkable
offer, of a pair of $3.00 gold filled eyeglasses,
complete, with the celebrated "Del.ux"
lenses, tor only $1.00.
If you are having any trouble with your
eyes, or tlio glasses you are wearing are not
satisfactory, do not hesitate to call as. we
NO CHARGE FOR EXAMINATION
STANDARD OPTICAL CO.
ALLEN HOUSE every Friday from
9:00 A. M. to 4:00 P.'M.
Main offices: Peoples' Bank Building,
Scranton, Pa. 24tf
Right away you will get the
1 Is Your Money 1
1 Lying Around Idle I
furnishes the very best lesson in economy, weans a person from
habits of extravagance and is one of the greatest comforts in the
world. It is not safe in these days of hold-ups and robberies to
have money lying around idle in your home or pocket. It is safe
in the bank whore it works for you day and night.
The modern burglar proof safe and
protection for your money, and its safety
iicuve or savings accounts received. Three per cent, paia on savings deposits.
Its drafts are the safest and cheapest method of sendine money to foreien
countries. Call and cet a pocket check
to home people to whom preference is
E.O. MUM FORD
THOMAS M. HANI.KY
.IAUUII F. KATZ
K. I). PEN WARDEN
A WOOLTEX LABEL
Mrs. Theodore Schiessler, of 1639
West street, who has been seriously ill,
has had the attention and companion
ship of her sister, Mrs. Emma Hender
son Brown, ot Scranton for several days.
Mrs. Brown is filling a position in the
Young Woman's Christian ABSocialioa
building in Scranton. ,
Miss Elizabeth Matthews, of Scran
ton, who had been for some days a
guest of Mrs. Perry A. Clark, of Dyberry
Place, returned to her home on Friday
George ThorndikcAngcll, "the friend
of dumb nniinals" and the leader in the
humane educational movement in the
United States, died in Boston on Tues
day of last week, aged 8(1 years. In one
year ho printed more than seventeen mil
lion pages of humane literature. He
traveled all over the United States and
many other countries in pursuance of
his work, and caused to be established
more than seventy thousand "Bands of
Mercy" in America and England.
For SPRING, IOOO,
At MENNER'S STORE.
Approved by fashion critics.
Menner & Go's Store,
Nobody knows without trying it how easy
it is to make money save money when
an account is opened in the
desire to enlarge it. Then it
vault of this bank afford the greatest
deposit boxes for all other valuables.
book. Money loaned on cood security
IJUNJ. F. HAINES
W. F. REIFLER
W. E. l'ERIIAM
JOF.L O. HILL
FRANK STEIN MA
II. It. ELY, M. D.
is shown in every line of this Suit.
is assured by the fine tailoring.
is fully assured by tho Wooltex
guarantee of correct style, which will
bo permanent as long as the garment
lasts and by the certainity that Woolly-
V.-' ' "J
tex Garments will outwear any others
you have ever tried. Como and see
for yourself the finest.assortment.of
garments ever shown in town.