Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1000.
CENT A WORD COLUMN!
FOR SAIiE Shetland ponies and
high breed of small dogs. Call at
the Animal Show at the Fair
WANTED Wo are now ready to
take in winter apples; highest cash
price paid; will take them either in
barrels or In bulk. C. A. Cortrlght
& Son. 79t4.
PIANO LESSONS given at homo
of pupil in Honesdale by Genevieve
Lord, graduate Drew Seminary.
Further information call at Jenkins
Music Store. 7912
LOST OR STOXiEN All persons
aro hereby cautioned against re
ceiving or negotiating Interest De
partment bank book No. 4721 issued
by the Honesdale National Bank to
Margaret A. McDonald, as said book
has been lost or stolen, payment
has been stopped, and I have made
application for the Issue of a new
book. MARGARET A. McDONALD.
Honesdale, Pa., Sept. 21, 1909.
'FOR SALE Ray house, on East
Extension street. Large lot with
sixty feet front. M. E. Simons.
LOST OR STOLEN All persons
are hereby cautioned against re
ceiving or negotiating Interest De
partment bank book No. -4679 Issued
by the Honesdale National Dank to
James F. McDonald, as said book
has been lost or stolen, payment has
been stopped, and I have made ap
plication for the Issue of a new
76eoi3 JAMES F. McDONALD.
Honesdale, Pa.. Sept. 21, 1909.
MISS HARDENBERGH, teacher
of piano, all grades, from the kin
dergarten to the graduate; also
theory and harmony. Scranton
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and Thurs
days; Honesdale, Fridays, Saturdays
A. Jackson, of Cobesklll, N. Y.,
has forty head of cattle and many of !' held to the lines ; and was drag
Jo nri in,,RrS. Ked about two hundred feet when
Alert Fire Company reception
and dance October 12th at their hall
in East Honesdale. Protection En
gine Co. will attend in a body.
The pastor of the Presbyterian
church will take for his subject next
Sunday evening, "A Message to tkc
Home." Let all turn out.
Indications are that Andrew B.
Dunsmore, of Tioga county, will suc
ceed Judge Searle as Assistant Dis
trict Attorney of the United States
Rev. G. S. Wendell, pastor of
the Baptist church, commenced a
series of tonics for mid-week medi
tation on Wednesday wovenJJWU.;
Topic, "Christian Service," RomRrf
The following Carbondale peo
pie were seen at the fair grounds:
F. E. Dennis and wife, Mr. and Mrs.
S. A. McMullen, Jr., W. Carson, W.
Y. Scurry, Mrs. Frallis, and Mrs.
The members of Protection En
gine Co. are requested to attend
regular meeting of company on
Tuesday, Oct. 12, in uniform, as
they are to proceed in a body to the
rooms of the Alert H. & L. Co.
Miss Kitty Cosgrlff, who was
with the Gardner-Vincent Co. and
who was such a favorite with our
theatre-going people, is one of the
members of the Weber Co. which
is to be with us all next week.
The 91st anniversary service of
the Pennsylvania Bible Society in
Wayne county will be held in the
Grace Episcopal church on Wednes
day, October 3, at 7:30 p. m. The
Rev. H. G. Harned, Supt, and Hones
dale pastors will take part.
If there are any who desire to
take up a course of study in night
school or obtain help in correspond
ence school work they may see
Prof. H. A. Oday, concerning such
work, In his office from 7:30 till 9
on any evening of the week be
ginning Oct. 11.
On Friday evening, Oct. 22,
an entertainment will be given in
the assembly room of the high
school. The entertainment, which
will be given under the auspices of
the teachers, Is for the purpose of
.obtaining money to aid in the fur
nishing of the teacher's rest room.
A fine specimen of what can be
grown from a peach Pit planted
about ten years ago appears in the
window of the Economy. " It Is' a
small branch supporting two of the
finest peaches of the yellow Craw
ford variety, which were grown
about one hundred feet from where
they are exhibited.
The attraction at th Lyric for
all next wecSf will be Mr. Eugene
Weber and the Weber Stock com
pany, In a repertoire of high class
comedies and dramas, presented in
a superb manner, at popular prices,
ten, twenty, and thirty cents. A
complete change of bill will be
elven nightly. There will also be
dally matinees, starting Tuesday;
nrlces ten and twenty cents. On
Monday night Mr. Weber will ap
pear in Walker Whlteslde'B great
comedy success, "We Are King," In
which he makes some remarkable
quick changes of costume. In the
first act Mr. Weber makes four dis
tinct changes, the last being accom
plished in nine seconds. This Is very
mystifying to the public.
Commissioners Madden Horn-1
beck and Mandevlllc are In session
Andrew B. Dunsmore is the
author of the bill creating a railroad
Rev. Dr. Herbert Coenen, of
St. Johns Lutheran church, will
preach at Arlington on Sunday, Oct.
The court calendar for the
October term of the United States
District Court was printed by the
Citizen Publishing Company.
The bids for the ballots were
opened on Tuesday and the Citizen
Publishing Co. being the lowest
bidder was awarded the contract.
Services at Lutheran Church at
10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
school at 12:30 a. m. Come out
and hear the new pastor.
Married, by Rev. Will H. Hlller
at the Methodist parsonage, Hones
dale, Pa., Oct. 6, 1909, Frank Welsh
and Mary Sevendsen, both of Da
Rally of the Lutheran Sunday
school will be held on Tuesday even
ing, Oct. 12, at the church. The
pastor will talk on "What is Sunday
School." He is anxious to meet all
the young people of the church at
The Weber Co. which will ap
pear each evening at the Lyric
Theatre, is a first-class stock com
pany, and besides giving a first-class
entertainment, will give absolutely
free to some person in the audience
every evening a lot 20x100 feet, free
The dust was greatly In evidence
on the road between Honesdale and
the Fair grounds. There is a pre
pnrntlon mostly composed of oil
which would make this road more
pleasant during fair week. We hope
our Fair committee will give this
matter consideration before next
year's fair and if proper publicity is
given to the fact that the dust evil
has been overcome, there will be
a larger attendance.
There was a spill in one of the
races on Wednesday. Leo Theobald,
who was driving Sylvia Bargie, a
horse owned by Henry Theobald, in
turning to score, made too short a
turn and upset his sulky and was
thrown to the ground, but he pluck-
the horse was thrown. A recess was
given until the horse was reharness
ed. Sylvia Bargie did not display
her usual speed after that and it was
due no doubt to the shaking up she
got when thrown.
James Swartout, of Hancock, was
in town this week.
R. F. Rich, of Woolrlch, N. Y.,
Is attending the fair.
Carmen Strlano, of Binghamton,
spent the week in town.
John Tucker, of Jermyn, spent
several davs in town this week.
narry a. Auunson, oi wawiey,
. . .
was a c.iller at The Citizen office yes
terday. William and Ernest Jones, of
Carbondale, spent Wednesday with
Michael Scanlon and John Loftus
of Carbondale, attended the Fair
here on Wednesday afternoon.
H. S. Salmon, cashier of the
Wayne County Savings bank, left
for New York Tuesday on business.
Mrs. Martin Sitgraves and Mrs.
George Lockin, of Peckville, attend
ed the fair on Wednesday.
Misses Sadie and Rose Lane, the
former of Lookout, and the latter
of Scranton, were in town on Wed
Mrs. Herbert Dlx, of Carbondale,
Is being entertained at the home of
her father, Richard Budd, on Ridge
John R. Budd, of the Forest City
News, is spending a few days in
our beautiful town and attending
John Sosenhamer, of Hamllnton,
Pa., and Q. M. Curtis, of Pink, Pa.,
were pleasant callers at The Citizen
office on Wednesday morning.
Mr. Charles Searle recently do
nated to the public school library a
collection of twenty books for boys.
The gift is greatly appreciated.
The State Sunday School Convention
The big Sunday school conven
tion to be held at Harrlsburg Oct.
13, 14, 15, will without question
bring together the largest gathering
of Sunday school workers assembled
In the State.
Five different States have been
drawn upon to furnish speakers for
Thursday, October 14th, will be
the big day. Tho railroads will run
special trains carrying large delega
tions of men who will go with bands
and banners to take part in a big
parade made up entirely of men be
longing to adult bible classes. Gov.
Stuart will be the guest of honor
and address a mass meeting at
Friday afternoon, Oct. 15th, tho
special feature will be a parade of
children from tho Sunday schools of
Harrlsburg and vicinity.
The convention has been largely
advertised and every one of the
sixty-seven counties will bo well rep
resented. Wayne county Is entitled
to ten delegates. The following
persons have already been appointed
and will go to Harrlsburg; Rev. J.
B. Cody, Bethany; N. E. Hause,
Hawley. Any other persons who
expect to attend the convention
should secure credential cards from
C. R. Callaway, Wayne county sec
rotary, Honesdale, Pa.
TIM VWC PAIIIUTV'Q
47th ANNUAL FAIR
OVER 7,000 PEOPLE IN ATTEND
ANCE ON WEDNESDAY.
The Wayne County Agricultural
Society held their annual fair on
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, and
Thursday of this week. On Monday
there was a good attendance, it being
the opening day and exhibitors
was busy getting ready their exhlb
its. Tuesday was Children's Day
all school children being admitted
free and the number present was
exceedingly large; the young people
were in evidence everywhere, and
to say that they had the "time of
their life" was putting it mildly.
The exhibits were far ahead of any
previous meeting, both in number
and quality. We expect In our next
issue to give a detailed account of
the exhibits. The cattle portion of
the fair was excellent. The pigeon
and poultry display was the great
est ever held here, but lack of room
and accommadatlons prevented this
portion of the fair being more at
tractive and better appreciated.
Gas engines and farm machinery of
all description were well represented.
The hardware men of Honesdale had
exhibits that attracted attention.
Spettigue had a guessing contest for
a Lehigh range in progress. The
lucky one guessing the number of
shingle nails in a sealed bottle is
to get the range. The midway of
amusements was filled with the usu
al class of entertainers, and they all
seemed to be making money. The
races which we print below were ex
citing well contested and kept the
spectators interested up to the last
heat in the last race. Everybody
was good-natured; no disturbance
or disorder and the society is to be
congratulated on the successful
carrying out of their program.
The 2:18 race on Tuesday after
noon was a good one but the other
horses in the 2:40 race were out
classed by Billy, owned by H. H.
Wilson of Willlamsport, who took
three straight heats in 2:24,4,
2:22 and 2:21. There were
four other horses in the race as fol
lows: Sylvia Burgle, entered by
Henry Theobald of Honesdale;
Alice Rellly, Martin Galvin, Hones
dale; Eclipse, J. K. Hornbeck, of
Enuinunk; Winnie Lou, L. A. Pat
terson, Carbondale. Results as fol
! Billy, r. g
. 1 1
. 2 3
Eclipse, ch. s
Winnie Lou, b. n. .
Sylvia Bargla, s. m.
Alice Reilly, s. m. .
The 2:18 was a warm contest that
went five heats. Lizzie R. broke re
peatedly on the first half mile and
was distanced. She was allowed to
work behind the others in the
other heats and kept well up to the
bunch. Billy Wilton was entered
by John Congdon, of Smyra, N. Y.;
Baron O., by Levi Patterson, Carbon
dale, RIcand by D. G. Underwood of
Deposit,; Lizzie R. by E. Schoon
maker, of Hurleyville, N. Y. Re
Billy Wilton, b. g 1
Baron O., br. g 2
RIcand, br. g 3
Lizzie R., gr. m 4
Time: 2:18, 2:18,
12 3 3
2 3 2 2
On Wednesday the 2:23 race went
four heats. Henry Theobald's Syl
via Bargia showed up well In the
second heat, but on turning to score
in the third the sulky was overturn
ed, and both horse and driver got
a fall. Sylvia in another sulky
started well but broke on the lower
turn and ran clear to the upper turn
before being brought under control,
and was distanced. The other
horses were Eclipse, entered by J.
K. Hornbeck, Equinunk; Winnie
Lou, L. A. Patterson, Carbondale;
Lyndon, R. W. Gardner, Lock Shel
drake, N. Y.; Lady Huff, N. C. Goff,
Mongaup Valley, N. Y. Results'.
Eclipse, ch. s 3
Winnie Lou, b. m..
Lady Huff, b. m. . .
Sylvia Bargia, s. m
Lyndon, s. g
Time: 2:22, 2:24, 2:22,
For the 2:15 race L. A. Patter
son, Carbondale, entered Town
Directly, John Condon, Syracuse, N.
Y., Mocking Girl; A. H. Turner,
Scranton, Edna Ross. Results:
Town Directly, big. g 1 1 1
Mocking Girl, b. m 2 2 2
Edna Ross, b. m 3 3 3
Time: 2:18, 2:19, 2:20.
Norman Bodie rode his Indian
motorcycle, an exhibition mile, In
1:39. The quarter was made in 35
seconds; the half in 49.
J. P. McMahon, of Susquehanna,
performed the undesirable part of
starter, and he gave the best of
satisfaction. He is fair, and does
not give the drivers much scoring,
They appear to know that if they
do not get where they belong, the
bunch will go anyway.
First Baptist Church.
Regular services at 10:30 a. m
and 7:30 p. m. Rally Day exercises
at the Bible school at 11:46. Par
ents of tho scholars and friends of
the school are cordially invited to
Young People's Meeting at 6:30
in charge of Mr. Walter Kimble;
subject, "How Can We Help Our
The sermon subjects will be as
follows: Morning, "The Rock and
The Church"; evening, "Abounding
The pastor will conduct services
and preach at the Berlin Baptist
church in the afternoon at 2:30
Mr. Reuben Kimble Dead
In the early morning of Septem
ber 29, 1909, Mr. Reuben Kimble
passed from his earthly tenement
at his home In Clark's Summit to
the place prepared for him from the
foundation of the world, eternal in
the heavens. For the past five
years ho has been a great, sufferer.
He was a son of Levi and Polly
Kimble and was one of a family of
fifteen children. He leaves a wife
and two children to mourn his loss,
Lee and Corenn, both at home. His
funeral obsequies (were attended
in his own loved church on Sunday
forenoon at 11 o'clock, and a fine,
comforting discourse was given by
his pastor, Rev. Mackeller. The
text selected was from Phlllpplans
1st chapter, 21st verse: "For to me
to live is Christ and to die Is gain."
He was a member of the Methodist
church and filled his place faithfully
at every service when it was possi
ble for him to be present. Besides
his wife and two children he Is sur
vived by four sisters and three
brothers, as follows: Washington
Kimble of Stroudsburg; Harmon of
Mlnlslnk; Levi of Hawley; Mrs. T.
Utt, of Dunmore; Mrs. James Swan
of Uswlck; Mrs. William Altemeter
of Arlington, and Mrs. Emmitt
Decker of Sparrowbush. He was
born February 8, 1857. A large
concourse of friends were In attend
ance to pay the last tribute of re
spect. " The father's voice that was once
heard is stilled; God has called him
home to meet his loved ones gone
before; we shall greet him ere long
where flowers immortal bloom."
Interment was made in Clark's Green
Council of Ordination.
A council of the Wayne Baptist
Association, composed oi twenty
seven messengers, convened at the
South Clinton Baptist church on
Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock
to consider the advisability or or
daining to the work of the gospel
ministry, Mr. Harry J. Baker, pastor-elect
of the church. Rev. R. D.
Mlnch was chosen moderator of the
council, and Mr. V. H. Hall was
elected clerk. Mr. Baker gave a
very clear statement or his christian
experience, his call to the work of
the ministry, and his views of Bible
doctrine. After a very thorough
examination upon these three points,
the council unanimously voted to
recommend his ordination and the
church arranged for the following
order of exercises to bo carried out
in the evening: Ordination sermon,
by Rev. P. H. Lynch, of Carbondale;
Prayer of Ordination, Rev. James
Rainey, of Aldenvllle; Hand of Fel
lowship to be extended by the father
of the candidate, Rev. Thomas Ba
ker; charge to the candidate, Rev.
R. D. Mlnch, of Honesdale; charge
to the church. Deacon E. K. Curtis,
Something Money Cannot Buy.
Almost any woman would be
ready to cry her eyes out with
sheer envy if she could see Mabelle
Gllnmn Corey's gowns, jewels and
the thousands of luxuries with which
her husband, the steel king, has sur
rounded her. Even the most seri-
ous-minded pf women, those who
usually are not carried away by the
follies and extravagances of the rich,
would feel their hearts beat quicker
if they could wander at will through
the great French palace where the
former actress now lives and see how
her husband's wealth has poured out
the sack of the whole world at her
feet. She has money untold; she
emulates royalty in the magniflcance
of her surroundings; an army of ser
vants wait on her. There is not a
single wish that money can gratify
that she need let pass unsatisfied.
Yet Mabelle Gilman Corey is un
happy. She has been unable to buy
social recognition. The people she
wants to know do not call.
Mrs. Corey's years of life on the
stage have made applause as the
breath of life in her nostrils, and she
misses it now. Surrounded by every
magniflcance, she finds the days dull
and heavy. She is now sure that
the future holds no promise ot a
In Paris usually the easiest city in
the world for money to buy enjoy
ment and for the people who have
wealth to obtain social recognition,
she is surrounded by a swarm of
parasites. True, these leeches bear
resounding names and titles. They
talk' fluently and Intimately of royal
ties and nobilities, but they have no
standing whatever except among tho
army of boulevardlers who live by
The facile flattery of such as these
has palled at last on Mabelle Gilman
Only a fortnight ago In Paris she
confessed all this to an American
woman who Just has returned to New
York. To this , woman, an old
friend, Mrs. Corey poured out her
tale of disappointment. She had
to tell some one, and she craved
sympatny. She told how it was
long before she fully and finally un
derstood that her social ambitions
never could be realized. At first
she thought that there might be a
little' difficulty In getting an entrance
into society, but that the Corey mil
lions would be the magic key to all
that she desired. She told of her
disappointment and her despair.
"I can't stand this life much long
er," she said. "I am going back to
the stage. That Is the place for
me, after all. I love It and I have
never ceased to love It. I ought
never to have loft it. I care for It
more than ever now. It is the one
thing that Beems worth while."
A Big Help to the South.
If the announcement that a per
fect cotton picking machine has
been invented proves true, one of
the most enormous strides of a cen
tury in an industrial way has taken
place. The average annual produc
tion of cotton is valued in its finish
ed state at a little over three bil
lions of uollars. The picking is
done by hand, and almost exclusively
by negroes. They aro slow and
their methods wasteful. When a
crop Is raised, it is a matter of grave
Importance to tho planter to get it
successfully gathered and baled.
The world's cotton market Is
growing, and already demands a
larger supply than the South Is able
to produce. The Importance, there
fore, of an Invention that would rid
the planter of dependence upon the
negro at harvest time is apparent.
But the picking of cotton Is a kind
of labor that does not adapt Itself
readily to machine work. The crop
does not ripen all at once, but grad
ually, and therefore two or three
pickings have to be made. To in
vent a machine that will gather the
bolls that have ripened and leave
untouched the green ones Is a dif
ficult task. Nearly five hundred
patents on devices of that nature
have been taken out, but cotton Is
still picked by hand. This latest in
vention, which is heralded as a suc
cess, may be equally disappointing,
but a demonstratlo'n of its capacity
is sure to interest all who are Inter
ested in cotton, and that means
Sunday Services at M. E. Church.
Services at the Methodist Episco
pal church next Sunday as follows:
Preaching by the pastor at 10:30
a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
. Sunday School Rally Day services
Epworth League at 6:30 p. m.
Golden Wedding Anniversary.
Mr. and Mrs. Benj. Gardner will
celebrate on October 15th the fiftieth
anniversary of- their wedding. This
is an occasion that few people have
the privilege of celebrating death,
divorce, or sepcration Intervenes in
98 cases out of every hundred, but
Mr. and Mrs. Gardner have lived
happily for fifty years, have brought
up an Interesting family and to-day
enjoying most excellent health, bid
fair to celebrate a great many more
anniversaries, and If the well wishes
of the many people who know them
have any bearing on this prediction
they will surely live to enjoy therm
Mr. Gardner (or as we all call him
Ben. Gardner) has piloted almost
everybody who lives here In and
out of the borough over tho Erie
Railroad for years, and while he
held the throttle as engineer no one
can say but what he brought them
FATAL ACCIDENTS IN STATE.
Figures Are Made Public for the
Year of 1908.
While there was a marked falling
off in the number of fatal accidents
in the industrial establishments of
Pennsylvania during 1908, as com
pared with 1907, the non-fatal ac-
i c tden's 0IQ than, doubled, accord
ing to the annual report of Chief
John H. Rockley of the bureau of
industrial statistics, which was sent
to the printer last week.
The total number of deaths for
1908 was 1,348, as compared with
1,422 the preceding year; but, on
the other hand, tho non-fatal acci
dents increased from 6,145 in 1907
to 12,610 in 1908.
"There is some consolation in the
fact that many of the accidents were
of minor consequence, and that the
death list has been diminished,"
says the report, "but the need for
more persistent care and caution on
the part of both employer and em
ploye is so apparent that it is use
less to repeat the warning here.
"Many safeguards have been pro
vided, but to avoid disaster there
must be a purpose born of common
sense not to take foolhardy risks or
Imprudently attempt to do things
when they ore surrounded by known
elements of danger.
"More than half the accidents re
ported," he adds, "are chargeable
to such causes."
The heavest losses were in the
anthracite coal mines, where 618
Is devoted to looking over the results
the year. In the soft coal mines
531 were killed and 3,005 Injured.
Steel works killed 61 and hurt 1,
511. Blast furnaces reported 47
fatal and 374 non-fatal accdents.
Rolling mills had 14 dead and 304
injured. In the cement industry
21 were killed and 359 Injured.
In no other industry were more
than ten killed, but the Injury re
cord Includes the following: Steel
castings, 311; Philadelphia textiles,
182; car works, 796; foundries and
machine shops, 200; furniture fac
tories, J09, glass factories, 800; lo
comotlre shops, 323 J paper mills,
"When you have made a statement
for which you are sorry, you should
own up to it." said tho idealist "No,"
answered Senator Sorghum; 'It Is bad
enough to say something you regret
without following It up with an ex
prosslon of self-distrust you are sure
to regret still more."
Modiste To wear a fashionable hat
with grace you must have a head like
this wooden model. That is the rea
son why madame looks so charming
In the hat I made for her. Simpllcls-slmus.
COURT PROCLAMATION. Whereas,
the Judge of the several Courts of
the County of Wayne has Issued his precept
(or holding a Court ot Quarter Sessions, Oyer
and Terminer, and General Jnll Delivery In
and for said County, nt the Court House, to
MONDAY, OCT011EU 25. 1909.
and to continue one week:
And directing that a Grand Jury for the
Courts of On.irter Snaslnna and Over and
Terminer be summoned to meet on Monday,
jci. is. iwj, ai -i p. ni.
Notice Is therefore hereby given to the
coroner nnu justices oi ine rcacc, ana con
stables ot the County of Wayne, that they be
then und there In their proper persons, at
said Court House, at 2 o'clock In the after
noon ot said lKtli of Oct. l'jyj. with their
records, Inqulsltlons.examluatlons and other
remembrances, to do those things which to
their otllccs appertain to be done, and tbosa
who are bound by recognizance or otherwlsa
to prosecute the prisoners who aro or shall
be In the Jail of Wayne County, be then and
there to prosecute agulnst them as shall bo
(llvrti under mv hnnri. nt Honesdale. this
30th day of Sept., 1S09. and In the 133d year
oi .mo inuepenaence oi me unuca states.
M LEE BKAMAN. Sheriff.
Sheriff's Office I
Honesdale, Sept. 30. 1909. J 80w4
TRIAL LIST. Wayne Common Pleas,
Oct, Term, 1909. Beginning Oct. 25.
1. Ames vs. LaBftrr.
Kordman vs. uenlo et ai.
Hazen vs. Wayne County.
Has vs. Kennedy.
Commonwealth vs. Miller.
Kamblc vs. Pennsylvania Coal Co.
Swarz vs. Walker.
Brune vs. Brune.
.M.J. XI APiiiAri, uierK.
Honesdale, Sept. 30. 1909. H0w4
BENJ. H. D1TTRICH. LESSEE ill MANAGER
Week of OCT. 1116
e Weber Stock Go.
In Hlgh-clnss Comedies and Dramas
opening In Walker Whiteside, 8 great play
Following with the strongest line of pieces
ever given. "TheManof Mvstery." "Thp
Dunlte," "Lynwood," "Lady Audlcy,,
Secret." "Cnnille" mid "Sealed Lips."
PRICES 10, 20 AND 30 CENTS
s" SEAT SALIC opens at the box olllce
at !l a. m.. Monday. Oct. 11th.
The Wayne County Ag
ricultural Society- says :
to come to our store before going
to the fair grounds and inspect
Ladies' and Misses'
Suits and Coats.
The WOOLTEX garments were
designed and intended for ladies
who demand style, fit and ser
vice at popular prices. That is
why WOOLTEX are the best
for you to buy.
During fair week we are show
ing the Newest and Choicest
line of PATTERN HATS ever
seen in town.