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XHB Cm&N, 5VEDIp99PAXViOC7rOnBP 27, 1009.
CENT A WORD COLUMN!
FOR SALE rSun Leader 'Heater
Glen, Lehigh Range, in good repair.
222 Ridge street. 86t2.
APPLES WANTED 60c. per
hundred paid for peeling apples at
the Evaporator, Honesdalo,, Pa.
ldrich & Seager. 83t2
CARPENTER, you can get the
Self-Setting Planes made by Gage
Tool Co., Vlneland, N. J., from Thos.
F. Leonard, Lansing Hdwe. Co., and
Footo & Shear in Scran ton; in
"Wilkes-Bane from Phelps, Lewis &
Bennett, and White Hdvro. Co. Try
ur local dealrs first. 83eol2
MUST PRESENT BILLS Old
Home Week hills must he presented
to J. D. Weston on or before Oct.
35th. John Erk. Treasurer. 84t2
FOR RENT. Three rooms, heat
d. Address, P. O. Box No. 895. 2t
WANTED A kitchen girl at Ho
tel Wayne. 8311
FOR SALE Ray house, on East
Extension Btreet. Large lot with
Bixty feet front. M. E. Simons.
WANTED Bright, industrious
young man, with some experlenco In,
or ability to learn drnftlng; must
havo fair education. Excellent op
portunity for right person. Apply to
National Elevator & Machine Co. 2t
The New York Tribune has
reduced its price from three cents
to one cent.
A very Interesting story is now
running in The Citizen for boys and
girls young or old.
Rev. A. L. Whittaker will hold
service in White Mills on Sunday,
Oct. 31st, at 3 p. m.
nustave Dlener, who for a num
ber of years has been foreman of the
construction department at the Na
tional Elevator Works, has resigned
An arrangement has been con
cluded by the Vestry of Grace church
by which Mrs. Wm. F. Heft, Jr., be
comes choir-leader and Miss Mabel
The average cost per mile for
building State roads is estimated at
59,500 as was reported at a meeting
of the county commissioners of Lu
zerne county addressed by Highway
Commissioner Joseph H. Hunter.
Rev. S. MeVey, of Hollister
vllle, spent Friday last with Mr. and
Mrs. H. E. Polley of Hawley. Mr.
McVey has been appointed to preach
in the Free Methodist churches in the
Beach Lake district and was on his
way to that place.
Sheriff M. L. Braman disposed
of the following real estate on Fri
day: Property of Edward and Sarah
Sample, of Palmyra township, to J.
F. Drake, ?160; property of James
Van Orden, of Manchester, to John
Raynard, ?50; property of Samuel
Skinner, of Damascus, to E. B.
Sheard, ?776; property of Mary E.
Tyler, of Manchester township, to
Frank B. Lawson, $100.
Deer are reported to be quite
numerous in Pike county this fall
and constable Lord, of Milford, re
lated that the other morning nine
deer were seen at one time in a
field on the farm of his brother Sim
eon at Lord's Valley. He also says
the past season the deer practically
ruined his brother's crop of oats
The following clipping has been
received by Honesdale relatives of
Rev. Charles Canavan, of Glen
Cove, L. I., whose home is in Hones-
dale, being a native of tnis place:
Rev. Father Canavan, who has been
transferred to the Church of Our
Lady of Sorrows, Coney Island, was
tendered a farewell reception on
Thursday evening in the Sunday
school room. Addresses were made
by Father O'Reilly, rector; John
Dunn, president of Glen Cove Catho
lic society, and M. Curran, president
of the Holy Name society, and the
latter presented Father .Canavan
with a sterling silver chest contain
ing a gift of 11,096 from the mem'
hers of the church. Father Cana
van made a response expressing his
deep appreciation of the kindly sen
tlment entertained for him by those
with whom he worked during his as
slstant pastorate." The many friends
of Father Canavan in Honesdale and
vicinity are pleased to know of the
high esteem in which he is held by
the people -of Glen Cove.
The Orango county court at
Goshen was buBy last week with the
ease of Pelton versus the Erie R. R.
This case grew out of an accident
which occurred at Hawley when an
Erie train was derailed and the pas
sengers on the train badly shaken
up. Carrie Pelton, being one of the
passengers, is the plaintiff In this
case. One of the passengers on the
train at the time and who was called
as a witness for the plaintiff was
Rev. F. C. Card, former pastor of
the Hawley Baptist church. Our
old friend and brakeman, Jerry
Leneban, was also a witness for the
plaintiff. The suit was for damages
to the extent of $50,000, Miss Pel
ton claiming she has been injured
to that extent. The Jury took the
case at 1:30 on Friday and retired
for deliberation. On Saturday they
returned a verdict In favor of the
railroad. The defense of the rail
road was that they had taken every
possible precaution that was possible
and the rail which broke had been
tested and proven good under every
teat, known to, the scientific world.
Judge A. T. Searlo is now presid
ing over the October Term of court.
The "Midnight Sons" have Is
sued invitations to a Hallow'een so
cial at the Lyric hall on Friday even
ing. Fish Commissioner Meehan an
nounces he is ready to receive appli
cation for trout fry to bo dolivered
in the spring of 1010.
About 40 members of Honesdale
Lodge of Masons will go to Hamlln
ton this evening to visit Salem Lodge
who celebrate their 50th anniversary.
Amos Blakeslee, who shot and
killed Garrett Berry, formerly of
Galilee, has been sentenced to serve
not less than three and not more
than twelve years In the penitentiary.
Texas No. 4 Engine Company
celebrated on Tuesday evening by a
ball which was largely attended.
The firemen from neighboring com
panies were well represented.
The Commissioners are In ses
sion and representatives of the coal
companies are here In the interest of
their companies and lower assess
ments on coal land in Wayne county.
The genuine chicken pie supper
given Thursday evening last by the
ladles of the Methodist church was
appreciated to the extent of over
$100, plus the unanimous satisfaction
of all who partook of the same.
In this Issue of The Citizen we
begin the Interesting story entitled
"Paid In Full," by John W. Harding.
We are Bure this story will be sure
to please all who may read It. Take
The Citizen and get this story.
Thomas Garvey, of Carbondale,
has been maae manager of the Bell
Telephone Exchange In that city.
Mr. Garvey Is well known at this
place, having worked for the tele
phone company here for- several
months. His many friends at this
place will be pleased to know of his
Hon. E. E. Hendrick, ex-Mayor
of Carbondale and one of the public
snlrited men of that city, died on
Monday at his home on Lincoln ave
nue. Mr. Hendrick was Identified
witli many of Carbondale's industries
and that city is greatly indebted to
him for the progress which has been
made In her civic and industrial
At the home of the bride's par
ents in Schenectady, Roy S. Ammer-
man was united in marriage with
Miss Grace B. Gerhaeusser, on Thurs
day, Oct. 21. Mr. Ammerman is a
native of Hawley and grew to man
hood in that place. He is a sou of
George Ammerman who is a mem
ber of one of Hawley's best families
and for a number of years was post
master. Mr. Ammerman and his
bride will reside in Schenectady In a I
newly erected and furnished house
recently purchased by the groom.
A play which Is generally con
ceded to be widely different from
others, and one that is filled with
fantastic humor as well as weird
mystery, Is announced for an early
appearance at the local theatre. It
is "The House of a Thousand Can
dles," based on that most enjoyable
novel of the same name by Meredith
Nicholson. The dramatization has
scored the greatest of triumphs, as
in its stage form it has immediately
taken rank with the very greatest
Broadway successes of the past two
seasons, book lovers win dg pleas
ed to learn that In its stage dress it
has not lost any of the stirring
breeziness of the story and that the
characters are equally as original
Dr. Frederick A. Cook, the dis
coverer of the North Pole, will make
Callicoon a visit the last week In
November, after he returns from his
western tour. The exact- day will
be announced later. The doctor has
planned on giving the people of Cal
licoon and vicinity a public lecture
in the afternoon, and in the evening
an illustrated lecture to the relatives
and as many friends as can be ac
commodated. A committee of busi
ness men are making arrangements
to' give Dr. Cook a royal welcome.
A regular meeting of the Wayne
County Medical Society was held at
Hotel Kahlmann, Hawley, Oct. 21,
1909. At 3:30 p. m. Second Vice
President G. T. Rodman, of Haw
ley, called the meeting to order, the
following others being In attend
ance: Drs. A. C. Volgt, of Hawley;
O. J. Mullen, of Hallisterville, A.
B. Stevens, of Scranton, E. O. Bang,
L. A. Bang, and A. M. Cook of
South Canaan, F. W. Corson, of
Waymart, R. W. Brady, F. W. Pow
ell, W. T. McConville, and L. B.
Nielsen, of Honesdale. After other
business had been transacted, Drs.
H. C. Many, of Tyler Hill, and O.
J. Mullen, of Holllstervllle, were
unanimously elected to membership.
Dr. A. B, Stevens, delegate to the
recent annual convention of tho
Medical Society of the State of
Pennsylvania held in Philadelphia,
reported on the proceedings of that
session. Several interesting case
histories were read from an old
pamphlet entitled "Cases and Ob
servations by the Medical Society of
Now Haven County, State of Conn."
printed in 1788. An old trepline,
made by the village blacksmith for
use by a Wayne county doctor 100
years bko. was shown both were
loaned for the occasion by Mr
Lewis S. Collins of Honesdale. Dr
Merrlman's paper on "Leptomenin
gitis" was held over until next meet
ing. Dr. Brady read an article on
recent ideas in typhoid feeding,
which was much discussed, after
which tho meeting adjourned to
meet In Honesdale Dec. 16th. After
adjpurnment all present enjoyed
a fine dinner,
Mrs. Slgmund KaU is visiting rel
atives in Scranton.
Michael Scanlon, of Carbondale,
spent Sunday in town.
Miss L'orctta Murray la visiting
relatives In Scranton.
Miss Julia .Shlmmell is visiting
friends in Carbondale.
George Foster spent Sunday with
friends in Carhondalo.
Frank Duffy, of Carbomiale,' was
a visitor in town Sunday.
Mls3 Elizabeth Brady was a visitor
in Carbondale on Sunday.
William Symons of Carbondale,
was a visitor in town Sunday.
Earl Sherwood is on a business trip
to New York and Philadelphia.
Edwin F. Valentine of Brooklyn,
is the guest of Honesdale relatives.
James Pennington, of Scranton,
spent Saturday and Sunday in town.
Mr. and Mrs. George T"homas, of
Carbondale, were recent visitors In
Miss Maude Kelly, of Scranton,
spent Sunday at her home In Seely
vllle. Miss Hat'tle Arnold Is spending
a few days with relatives in Wllkes
Barre. Irvln Ball, of Wllkes-Barre, spent
several days this week with his par
ents at this place.
Mr. and Mrs. William Schoonover
of Scranton, spent Sunday with
Henry Bussa has returned to Lan
caster after a few weeks' visit with
Wilbur Bodle, clerk at Miss Pet
terson's jewelry store, is spending
a week's vacation In Scranton.
Ray Brown left this week on a
southern business trip In the Inter
est of C. A. Cortright & Son.
William Kupper has returned to
Honesdale after spending the past
six months In New York City.
Miss Helen RIckert, of Scranton,
is visiting at the home of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. George RIckert,
of Court street.
Edward McCracken, local mana
ger for the Bell Telephone company,
left Saturday for a short stay in
Horton E. Cross and Miss Ilattie
Walter spent Saturday and Sunday
with the former's parents, T. N.
Cross and wife.
George Beurket, William
Freund and Joseph Jacobs went to
Wilkes-Barre on Saturday and took
the civil service examination held in
Fred J. Tolley succeeds John J.
Osborne as agent for the Metropoll
tian Life Insurance Co., Mr. Os
borne's health compelling him to
Mrs. James Ward Is visiting rel
atives In Scranton and Wilkes-Barre.
George Tuman, of Scranton, at
tended the funeral of Theodore
Brunig on Friday.
Duncan McTavish went to Carbon
dale on Saturday last and returned
on Monday morning. He had prom
ised, however, to be back on Sunday
evening, but some magnetic current
kept him from doing so.
Edward Murphy, of White Mills,
formerly catcher for the Honesdale
team, has gone to St. Bonaventure's
college to pursue a course of study.
He will play with the college team
William Donahue, singer of il
lustrated songs at Dreamland, has
resigned his position. Mr. Donahue
will leave for Carbondale to accept
a similar position in a vaudeville
theatre in that city.
On Friday evening an entertain
ment was held at the High school
and about $135 was realized. The
purpose of this entertainment was
to secure funds to furnish a parlor
in the building for the use of the
M. E. CHURCH 75 YEARS OLD.
Tho First Church Edifice Was Erect
ed by the Methodists.
Last Sunday, the 24th, the Meth
odist church of this place celebrated
and on next Sunday will continue
to celebrate the seventy-fifth an
nlversary of its organization. It
was formed prior to 1834, but there
are no records previous to that date.
An early day circut rider planted
the seed of Methodism here. The
first church edifice erected in Hones
dale was built by the Methodists in
1834 on the lot near where the first
locomotive, the Stourbrlge Lion,
turned a wheel on the American
continent. The lot was donated by
John Torrey. In 1845, owing to a
rapid Increase of population, the
church was enlarged. The town
grew and tho membership of the Me
thodist church grew proortlonately
until it was apparent that a new lo
cation must be secured and a new
edifice of worship built. The site of
the present handsome brick church
was purchased and the building
erected at a cost of $50,000. The
enterprise was inaugurated by Rev.
J. O. Woodruff and completed by
Rev. H. M. Crydenwise In 1873.
Rev. Mr. Crydenwise was in Hones
dale last Sunday and occupied tho
pulpit both morning and evening,
For a number of years after the
completion of the building the so
clety struggled with a heavy debt
made more troublesome by the
stringency of the times during the
seventies. The first of the obliga
tion was wiped out during the ad
ministration of Rev. H. C, McDer-
mott. The church membership, un
der the efficient pastorate of Rev,
William H. HUler, has grown to
about 600, and Its other soclotles are
lso .in a healthy condition.'' Ho is
'serving his sixth year 'as pastor.
Tho first Honesdale class 1$ claim
ed to have been started' in, 182 5 by
Rev. Sophronlus Stocking in con
nection with the Bothany Methodist
society of tho Genesee conference
and stood in that relation until 1841
when the conference meeting at
Owego, N. Y., recognized Honesdale
as a separate station and assigned
Rev. P. G. White to tho pastorage.
From 1825 to 1841 inclusive, a new
pastor was assigned every year to
the local church.
Sunday's services was the first in
commemoration of the seventy-fifth
anniversary of the laying of the cor
ner stone of the First Methodist
Episcopal church in Honesdale.
Special music for the occasion, pre
pared by C. Dibble, leader of the
choir, was as follows: Morning, an
them, "Jesus Calls Us"; mixed quar
tette, "The Friend That Walteth
Nigh." Evening, anthem, "The
Voice That Bids Me Come"; quar
tette, "The Sunset Hour."
Dora Agnes Derrick, of Alden-
ville, was united In marriage to
John Joseph Smith of New York
City, on Monday, afternoon at 2
o'clock at St. Mary Magdalen's
church, Honesdale. After the mar
riage the couple and their friends
partook of a dinner at tho bride's
residence and then proceeded on
their honeymoon trip to Niagara
Falls and other points of interest in
At 12 o'clocR noon, yesterday.
Oct. 2G, 1909, Miss Frances Irene
Rldgwny wns united In marriage to
Mr. Edward McEnaney by the Rev.
Israel of the Episcopal church of
Scranton. The ceremony was per
formed at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Rldg-
way at 1032 Paul Avenue, Scranton;
their home being prettily decorated
and thrown open for the occasion
The bride Is one of Scranton's popu
lar and efficient young ladies, having
held a position as bookkeeper in the
head office of the Bell Telephone Co.
at Scranton, while the groom is
equally popular as a business man in
that city. Mr. and Mrs. McEnaney
re now enjoying the sights of the me
tropolls and other cities. Miss Irene
Long and Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Bassett
of Honesdale attended the wedding.
Miss Harriet May Barnes of Prince
ton, la., and Joseph R. Hause, son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Hause, were
married Wednesday of last week at
the home of tho groom's parents in
Newfoundland, Pa. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. William E.
Webster of the Methodist Episcopal
The bride was prettily dressed In
gown of cream batiste, trimmed
with lace. She carried a bouquet of
chrysanthemums. Her maid, Miss
Minnie Edgington of Green Ridge,
wore a gown of white organdie and
carried a bouquet of carnations.
A number of friends and relatives
witnessed the ceremony. The bridal
party passed under an arch of aut
umn leaves and cut flowers to the
parlor where the ceremony was per
formed, while the bride's cousin,
Miss Anna Barnes, played the wed
A reception was given after the
wedding and dipner was served. Mr.
and Mrs. Hause then left on a wed
ding tour. They will take up their
residence in Newfoundland.
The bride's home is in Iowa, but
for the past couple of years she has
been visiting among relatives in
West Scranton. It was there that
she met Mr. Hause.
THE SEVENTH AMENDMENT.
The seventh amendment which
some ofour Democratic friends are
worried over, and which in their dis
eased mental condition they think is
full of imaginary snakes, was drafted
by the Democrats of Philadelphia
and Allegheny counties for the rea
son that they found that so large was
the Republican majorities in these
localities that tne Democrats were
unable to get any representation on
the election boards as in many in
stances Republicans controlling the
Democratic primaries and placing
whom they pleased on the Democratic
ticket as candidates for Judge and
Inspector of election. They expected
the Legislature would arrange that
In cases of this kind the Judge of
District Court could be empowered
to select inspectors of elections from
names recommended by the county
committees of the two leading polltl
Services at Methodist Church Sunday
At 10:30 a. m anniversary ser
mon by the pastor, Rev. Will H
HUler, subject, "Voices of the Past."
At 7:30 p. m., fraternal rally, with
addresses by Rev. Dr. W. H. Swift,
subject, "Fraternal Bonds"; Rev,
W. L. Whittaker, on "John Wesley;"
and Rev. G. S. Wendell on "The
Message of the Church."
Transfers of Real Estate.
The following transfers of real
estate have been recorded: Samuel
Melville of Canaan township to John
Ryan of Bame township, sixty-two
Sylvanus F. VanGorder, of Scran
ton, to Lesley D. Brown, of Lake;
property in Lake township.
John H. Mullen of Oregon, to John
B. McCormlck, of Buffalo, fifty acres
in Oregon township; consideration,
Edward Dexter of Damascus to G.
Heller of Damascus, right to use a
certain spring on the land.
Paul Grossman of Oregon, to H.
Grossman, 60 acres; consideration,
Mary OsbOrnd, wife of Freellng
Brundage, died at her home at Pink
oh Friday, after an Illness of a. week's
duration. Deceased was an aunt of
Mrs. Samuel B. Morrison, of this
place. Mrs. Brundage was about 60
years old and was born at Arlington.
Besides her husband she la survived
by three sons and two daughters;
also by three sisters and two broth
ers. The funeral was held from her
late home on Monday and' interment
made at Arlington.
Mrs. James McLaughlin died at
her home on Erie street Saturday
morning. The deceased was born
in Honesdale and resided at this
place the greater part of her life.
She is survived by two sons and
four daughters, John, James, Mrs.
Wm. Liebig, all of Port Jervls, Mrs.
A. C. Gawl of Forest City. Mrs. Wil
liams, at home, and Mrs. Charles
Pcthlck, of Scranton. Tho funeral
was held on Tuesday morning from
St. John's Catholic church and in
terment made in St. John's ceme
James H. Wells, who died at Dr.
Reed Burns' hospital In Scranton
last week, was born In Susquehanna
county, December 11, 1830. He
was educated at Wyoming Seminary
and when a young man he went to
rxew x orK anu was employed as
salesman in several of the largest
dry goods houses until he entered ths
service of Uncle Sam as a soldier
In the Thirty-seventh, New York
He was discharged in 18C3 and
came back to Scranton suffering with
typhoid fever. He was employed in
the ofilce of clerk of the mayor's
court of Scranton and later on the
organization of the county of Lacka
wanna was a deputy prothonotary.
He was widely known for his genial,
kindly disposition and will be mourn
ed by a great number.
Mr. Wells lived during the sum
mer months at Pleasant Mount. He
was well known and greatly respect
ed in Wayne county. He is survived
by Chas. H. Wells of Scranton, and
two sisters, Mrs. George Kraham, of
Pleasant Mount, and Mrs. Jared
Chlttendeu of Scranton.
Mrs. Neattlo Augenstlne, of Green
town, Pa., died on Oct. IS, 1909, at
Philadelphia, where she had been
taken for hospital -treatment. She
had been ailing with dropsical
trouble for over a year. She was
born April 19, 1856, in Greenfield,
Pa. She is survived by her hus
band, Joseph Angenstlne, and five
daughters, Agnes and Josette, being
at home, while Florence, Lillie, and
Edna, are married and reside in
Philadelphia. The funeral was held
at the Moravian church on Oct. 22,
and interment was In the new Mor
avian cemetery, Rev. Webster offi
ciating. The choir of the Moravian
church rendered three selections at
the church "Looking This Way,"
Mother Thou are Gone to Rest,"
"Christians Good Night," and at the
grave "Abide With Me." She was
a faithful wife, a most excellent
mother, a kind friend and neighbor,
and in all a most 'estimable woman.
She will be greatly missed not only
by her own family but the many who
had learned to love her. The pro
found sympathy of the entire com
munity goes out to the home and
loved ones who have been so sadly
Miss Lizzie Buckland, a well known
and estimable resident of Forest
City, passed away at the home of her
mother, Mrs. Fannie Buckland, In
the Allen block at 3:30 on Thursday
morning. The Immediate cause of
death was blood poison, but the de
ceased had been in poor health for
the past four years. She was a pa
tient sufferer and sustained by deep
seated Christian faith her last hours
were happy. Early in life she join
ed the Methodist church at Steene.
The funeral took place Sunday
morning. The service was held at
her late home at 9:30, Rev. Mr. Cus
tard officiating. The remains were
taken to Waymart for interment.
The pall bears were Louis Whipple,
John Walker, W. S. Bryant, W. J.
Pentecost, Harvey Little and Chris.
Wirts. A large number of relatives
and friends were in attendance.
Deceased was born in Clinton
township on May 21, 1865. The
family moved to this place about
twenty-two years ago. During her
residence here deceased followed
the occupation of dressmaker. She
Is survived by her mother, Mrs. Fan
nie Buckland, a grandmother, Mrs.
Olive GunBauls, four brothers,
George, of Honesdale, Corey, Charles
and Albert, of this place, three sis
ters, Mrs. Ella Rolllson, of PIttston,
Mrs. U. G. Cooley, and Miss Pearl
Bucklin, of Forest City.
Friends and relatives from Scran
ton, PIttston, Carbondale, Hones
dale, and Waymart attended the fu
neral. Death of Remarkable Man.
Charles M. Schlatter, famous a
few years ago as a "healer" who
claimed to cure 111 by divine power
was found dead in a room at a
local hotel at Hastings, Neb., one
day last week. Doctors say he died
of old age. He was widely known.
Francis Schlatter, as he was
known In the Central West, made
his first appearance as a healer
among the Mexicans of New Mexico
in July, 1895.
A Mexican girl, crippled, deform
ed and sickly, had been put aside
by her family. To the mother of the
girl came a strange man with a
spreading beard, long hair and
kindly eyes. He offered to cure the
child and the next day the child was
walking, upright, cured of her atV
flictlon: ; i
At least such was the story that
spread. Others came to the healer.
Diseases that had baffled tho physi
cians appeared to depart under the
touch of the strange person. Pco-
pie from dlBtant points began com-
lng to him, and all departed with
the same result.
Schlatter finally started for Albu
querque and when he reached there
he found his fame had preceded him.
Up to that time most of his patients
had been Mexicans, hut now Ameri
cans came. His fame ultimately
was, spread by telegraph and he went
to Denver. There Schlatter began
a fast that lasted forty days. All
the while he continued to heal.
Persons of nil classes gathered in
such numbers that the healer was
unable to accommodate them In his
house and they passed before him, as
he stood on the porch.
He would lean over and take tho
hand of the patient, while he prayed
with each one. He also blessed
handkerchiefs, caps and other arti
cles to be used as instruments of
People literally came by the thou
sands. He refused to take money and
gavo credit for his work to " The
"It is not I who does it," said he.
Later Schlatter was credited with
having claimed to be the reincarna
tion of Jesus Christ. He traveled
In various parts of the country,
pursuing his healing wherever he
went. Ultimately Schlatter disap
peared and' for several years was
lost to public view. He was report
ed to have perished in a Mexican
desert while his friends declared
he had gone to a ranch for rest.
In the summer of 1902 Schlatter
reappeared In Chicago, after having
lived in seclusion for five years. He
declined to say where he had been,
merely stating he thought It better,
In view of the many false prophets
who had arisen, that he disappear
for a time.
CASTOR i A
For Infants and Children.
!ii8 Kind You Have Always Bought
It is easily solved by a
visit to this store. We
have such a splendid,
complete selection of Silk,
Lisle, Kid, Golf and Cash
mere Suede in colors and
are well worth your at
tention in Knit and Mus
lin Underwear, Corsets
and Hosiery. We carry
the best selected stock
at the lowest prices.
Tell your friends when
they want Ready-made
Garments to visit our
store, where they find
ANYTHING and EVERY
THING that's NEW In