Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 1913,.
Advertisements and reading notices of
all kinds placed In this column will be
charged for at the rate of one cent per
word for each separate Insertion. When
sending us advertisements to be printed
In this column, cash or stamps must ac
company tho order.
FOR SALE SECOND HAND
household sowing machine, cheap.
Good as new. Inquire at 1037 Main
FARM TO RENT OR WORK ON
shares. Farm Implements furnish
ed. Station, mile from Erie R. R.
Volney Sldnner, Mllanville, Pa.
WANT TO EXCHANGE A LARGE
size combined churn and butter
worker for a small size churn, (not
of the dash kind). Or will sell
churn at reduced price. Mrs. F. P.
"Woodward, Hoadleys, Pa.
WANTED GLASS POLISHER ON
heavy table ware. Good wages.
iSteady work. Apply Pitkin &
Brooks, Valparaiso, Indiana. 34tl
FOR RENT ONE NINE-ROOM
house, all modern Improvements.
Inquire of J. A. Demer, Church street
SKATING RINK FOR RENT FOR
balls, parties, bazaars, fairs, etc.
See N. B. Spencer, Manager, for
Many of the Souvenirs given
away on the California Cars are
worth more than they charge for ad
mission. The Episcopal Guild of White
Mills, will hold an ice cream social
and apron sale at Mrs. Harry Do
Reamer's Wednesday afternoon and
evening, April 30.
Born, a daughter, to Mr. and
Mrs. Ford Rehbeln, of Los Angeles,
Cal., on Sunday. The father of the
little girl was formerly of Hones
dale and a son of the late A. J.
Men are engaged in excavating
beneath St. Mary's parocial school
this week, enlarging the basement.
It is .expected that an entertainment
hall will be fitted up there for the
Miss Etta Nielsen entertained
several or ner menus at. unuge at
her homo on Tenth street Monday
afternoon in honor of Miss Karen
Hendreksen of Port Chester, N. Y.,
who is her guest for the present.
Judge Searlo handed down an
opinion in motion court Monday to
the effect that attorneys would not
be allowed, hereafter, to sign the
uonus 01 meir cuuuis. it it ouiu
that Wayne is tho only county In the
state wnere tins prauues uua uut
wiillo covnrnl mm wfiro entrae-
the proposed addition to the Ameri-1
1 il. 1 1. t V. nntmA I
in suddenly without -warning and
Wll (IL L11U IVU1AU1GU HHJ
rts nnd William Mozier.
Tho hnme and contents of Mrs.
V. A. and Charles Lord, located at
n nn. were Durneu jiouuuv uikui.
rhe family barely escaped with their
Ives. Tho house was 2Cx2G feet
vfh nn nrlrlltlnn 22x34 feet. Insur-
T1ITM III L11I3 UU1UUUL UL Wl.VUU no
A .1 . .... I n 9-1 H A li'nr'
I - 1 A 1. - 1 . nnA tnnn rn
he contents with tho Farmers' Mut
tal Firo Insurance company.
TJov P. r. Milter, of St. .Tobn's
iUtheran church will leave Monday
or Wilkes-Barre to attend tho con
erence of Evangelical Lutheran
ntotof!um nf Ppnnsvlvnnia. It
ay, Tuesday and Wednesday. Tho
onference will bo held in St. Luke's
nflinrnti rt1lllfTl nt VrtTOll Pll T t
the 3Utn semi-annuai convention.
Freedom Lodge, No. 88, I. O. O.
...Ill ,,...t tlia AJlYiotv-fmirMi
ill UUQCI IQ Al.l.UVJ . w w v..
. i. 1 1 .i f 1 1
II 1 V t I IUL1 V III LI1U U1UC1 UO AW.tW.IM.
unday evening, April 'il, laid, as-
jmble In Freedom Hall at 7 p. m.
larp and attend services at the
piscopal church. Monday evening,
prll 28th, banquet in the hall from
to 8 o'clock, followed by a musl
il entortalnment by the Central
lee club, assisted by other home
George Swackhammer, while
ighting from the afternoon pas
nger train at the D. & H. station,
incoin avenue, uaruonuuie, .uuuuuy
ternoon, reii ana sustained painiui
uries to tne Doay unu muu. xiu
a tnlrnn in n Till Vfllninn's office
.- 1 I . . .1 .. .1
is later removed to tho homo of
s son, William, In Carbondale.
nt oi waymari.
-A number of the young people
d members of the W. C. T. U. ten
red Miss Lottie Roe a shower at
r home on Fair avenue last Tues
y evening. About 100 guests
ire present and a most enjoyable
ne was had. A musical and llter
y program was given and games
ire played. Miss Roe, who will
come the bride of Blsmarc Irwin,
.1 - .. 1. ..v. .lr.nF,.l 1 .......
Id and other gifts.
r boom edition. Every page con
ns boosting matter, telling of
mesdale's advantages as a manu
:turing town and place of resl-
in. i it iiittn .j id uu . iiiuaLiaLDU
erview with Rev. John O'Toole,
der tho caption of "He sees Best
to Sees Results." For the intelll-
. - M 1 11 J.
i picture representing the Wayne
Is hostelry was one of the first
cieu in xiuucDUUiu uuu nao uuu ui
best known hotels In the coun-
t.. ' Ii. - .til
this old house. It Is needless to
ther call your attention to tho
or pages. We know you win
d them and hope you will en-
Extra copies of today's boom
edition may be secured at this of
fice. Miss Elizabeth Burger will leave
on Friday for tho State Hospital,
Scranton, where sho will go In train
ing for a professional nurse.
Miss Laura Cortrlght enter
tained a number of friends at her
homo on Rldgo street Tuesday evenT
ing in honor of Miss Elizabeth Bur
ger. Mrs, Frledowald of Scranton,
will be In Honesdale again Saturday
afternoon to entertain her largo lit
erary class with an interpretation
of "The War God," by Israel Zang
will. i W. H. Bullock conducted a
demonstration on the apple orchard
belonging to Prof. II. A. Oday
Thursday afternoon for tho benefit
of the Agriculture class of the High
Tho athletic classes of Monday,
Tuesday and Thursday evening at
the High school will conduct a con
test on Friday evening of this week
in the gymnasium of the High
Lewis A. Howell, cashier of tho
Honesdale National Bank, made an
address at the meeting of the Scran
ton Chapter of the American Insti
tute of Banking held In Scranton
At the annual meeting of the
stockholders of tho Lake Lodore Im
provement company held Monday
afternoon at their offices in Waymart
the same officers were re-elected as
follows: F. P. Kimble, president;
P. McNally, treasurer and general
manager; J. H. Stephenson, secre
tary. Farmers take a day off and
bring your families to see the finest
fruits and biggest fish ever, and
learn for yourself what can be done
without irrigation. The California
Cars to be here May 5, 6 and 7, are
well recommended to us and all say
there is more to see for 25 cents than
at many higher priced shows.
Rev. C. C. Miller is preparing
to attend the one hundred and sixty
sixth annual convention of the Evan
gelical Lutheran Ministerium which
will be held In Philadelphia on May
1C. At this convention of ministers
573 congregations will be represent
ed. The number of communicant
members of the church at the last
report was 2,307,S87.
The Young Men's Guild of tho
Evangelical Lutheran church will
hold their annual banquet In the
church parlors on Tuesday evening,
May G. The speakers will be Rev. I.
Chantry Hoffman, of Philadelphia,
and Judge A. T. Searle of Honesdale.
The Men's Guild have a membership
of over one hundred and sixty
young men of the church.
A good sized audience witness
ed the production of "Bought and
Paid For," at the Lyric Monday
evening. There was much humor
and enjoyment in tho play and Chas.
Millward as Robert Stafford, and
Miss Julio Heme as Virginia Blain,
appeared in the leading roles to per
fection. The play was one of the
best that we have witnessed at tho
local play house this season.
Miss Harriet secor was sudden
ly stricken wlthparalysis on Monday,
her right side being afflicted, and at
the present time is lying uncon
scious at tho homo of her sister,
Mrs. Thomas Whlttaker, on Willow
avenue. Miss Secor has been un
able to wait upon herself for the past,
few months, but of late she had,
been showing signs of improvement
and had planned to return to her
Word has been received in Mon
ticello that the application for the
formation of a bank in that village,
to be known as the Montlcello Na
tional Bank, has been granted by the
Comptroller of Currency at Wash
ington. Active steps will be taken
for tho subscription of the stock, the
bank having a capital stock of $50,
000, and the projectors expect to be
able to open the doors for business
within a short space of time.
The case of William J. Ramble
vs. The Pennsylvania Coal Company,
which has been pending In tho courts
hero for many years and in which an
appeal was filed in the Superior
Court last year, is now practically
settled. Attorneys F. P. Kimble and
Homer Greene represented tho ap
pellant, and Warren, JCnapp &
O'Malley, of Scranton, and Searle &
Salmon, of Honesdale, represented
the appellee. The Judgment of the.
court of Common Pleas of Wayno
county has been sustained.
A two-year-old child of Mr. and
Mrs. Peter F. Fitzgerald, of Proirtp
ton, narrowly escaped death on
Tuesday by taking quinine pills.
Tho child found the box and the
mother told Dr. W. T. McConvill,
who was called, that her child took
about 10 grains. Mustard was giv
en the little one and by the time
Dr. McConvill arrived it had freed
itself of the effects of tho dope
and is now recovering. Parents
ought to be careful about
medicines and poisons and keep
them out of reach'.
Henry Kohl, of 'Newburgh, has
been retained by Mrs. Eva Grant and
Miss Elizabeth Young to bring suit
against the Board of Supervisors of
Sullivan county to recover $10,000
damages for the death of their fath
er, Erastus Young. Tho latter who
was 70 years old, was descending tho
steps from the court house in Monti
cello in December, 1911. It was
dusk and the steps which were with
out light or guard rail, were slip
pery. He fell and sustained Injuries
from which ho died three days later.
The case will be tried in June.
Regular services at Central
Methodist Episcopal church next
Sunday. Tho pastor, Rev. Will H.
Hiller, will preach at 10:30 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m. Special music. Sun
day school at 12 M. Epworth
League at 6:45 p. m. At the morn
ing service, tho Anthem will be sung
by the choir, following that there
will be a trio, by Mrs. James Miller.
Mrs. Bullock and Mr. Dibble, ".Hear
Us O Father," by Abbott. In the
evening, following the Anthem by
the choir, there whim be a duet,
"Shadows of tho Evening Houri
Briggs. by Mrs. J. N. Archer and Mr,
Rubin; and a solo, "Mlzpah," by
Mrs. j. jm. Arcner.
Several half-tone cuts Intended
for use In to-day's boom edition
failed to reach us Thursday nftor
noon, consequently the pictures of
the town councilmen do not appear,
which wo regret very much.
Owing to an Increase of passen
ger traffic on the Honesdale branch
of the Delaware & Hudson road the
train now consists of threo cars in
stead of two and is known as a
standard train. Evidently the
branch Is paying.
Four hundred and fifty Board
of Trade boost buttons were sold at
the Gurney Elevator opening by the
following young ladles: Misses Ber
tha and Mary Weniger, Alice Kelly,
Philippine Klein, Monica Bracy and
Margaret Walsh. The sale of but
tons was in charge of Chris. Beur
ket. The Board of Trade is very
grateful to this committee for its
good work. The receipts were
Marks Bregstein is spending a few
days in New York.
Miss. Anna Rhodes of this place
visited friends in Carbondale on
Misses Hlldegard and Anna Pohle
were recent guests of Carbondale
Mrs. Ida Pethlck of Carbondale
Is spending a few days with Carbon
Miss Myrtle Shaffer of Peckville,
spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs.
Miss Sadie Spettigue has been
visiting her cousin, Miss Mary Spet
tigue of Jermyn.
Miss Dorothy Menner left Tues
day for Philadelphia where she will
be the guest of her brother, Lieu
tenant Robert Tyron Menner and
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel O'Connell
and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Carey and
Mr. and Mrs. H. F. Gurney, all of
New York, were distinguished guests
here on Wednesday.
Robert Cohen, employed In Breg
stein Brothers Clothing store, will
leave Sunday for Kenton, Ohio, to
assist in the Bregstein store at that
place for a few weeks.
Mrs. Eva A. Lawyer, widow of
Abram Lawyer, and mother-in-law
of Mrs. Fred Lawyer, of Dyberry
Place, fell while alighting from a
bus at the home of Mrs. R. B. Roe,
Tuesday evening and fractured her
John Smith of Sterling, was in
.Honesdale Tuesday and while here
stopped in this office to change the
address of his paper to Mt. Pocono,
Monroe county. He states that ho
is going to make his future home
C. W. Dein purchased a four cylin
der Studabecker touring car in
Scranton on Wednesday. Mr. Dein
and chauffeur left the Electric City
at 5 o'clock and arrived at his home
at Blandin at 7 o'clock without mak
ing a stop.
Mr. and Mrs. John Broad of
Thirteenth street are both afflicted
with blood poisoning. Mr. Broad's
trouble started about two weeks ago
when a tack penetrated a finger of
his left hand. That member became
inflamed and the Inflammation spread
to the forearm. Ho is now nursing a
very sore arm. Mrs. Broad is also
suffering from tho affects of poison
which started in her hand.
JUDGE SEARLE'S ADDRESS AT
Ladles and Gentlemen:
It Is related oi a London divine
that he was so frequently called up
on to make speeches that he conceiv
ed tho plan of procuring a substitute,
and he found for that purpose a man
who resembled him in size, features
and voice, and when he was unable
to be present at any function he sent
his substitute with the direction that
in case he were called upon to make
an address, he should simply say, "So
much has been said and well said,
that I have nothing further to add
on this occasion." The plan worked
successfully until the substitute was
called upon to make the first speech
of the evening and then, when he
delivered his customary short ad
dress, the fraud was discovered.
It might, however, very appropri
ately now be said, "So much has been
said and well said that there is noth
ing to add thereto upon this occas
ion." The Chief Burgess of our town,
with his usual neat words, has made
the public welcome. Ho has discours
ed upon the advantages of Honesdale
as a manufacturing place and stated
her present nd future prospects.
Judge Carey has given a very com
prehensive, full and complete ac
count of the inception, plan and his
tory of this plant, and certainly
nothing could bo added in the lino of
My friend, Dr. Greene, has clothed
this very building and shafting and
machinery with eloquence and poe
try, and -when he has touched upon a
subject, further words are mere sur
plusage. It seems there Is little for me to
say except a benediction and so,
therefore, I will very briefly refer to
the past, present and future of
(Honesdale as an industrial town.
Honesdale was started In 1825
when contracts were let to dig the
D. & H. Canal, and this canal fur
nished employment, in Its erection
and construction, to hundreds of men
who later found employment UDon
the canal or the gravity railroad or
cleared up land and made farms for
themselves in Wayne county. The
canal was finished in 1828 and the
gravity road in 1829, the coal being
taken over tho D. & H. Gravity and
tho Pennsylvania Gravity in the win
ter ana loaded in tne summer, which
made this borough for many vears a
busy place, and it was a distributing
center ior an tms part or tho coun
try for merchandise of every kind.
Tho coal waB taken to Roundout
by, the canal and nany merchants
brought back and carted over the
mentals., tcuCArbondalo and.Scraa-
iuu imen tsiocum tioiiowj sugar,
flour, rum, molasses and all kinds of
goods and wares, long before the
Lackawanna Railroad waB dreamed
of and Honesdale was quite a con
siderable town while tho frogs in
the ponds where the Scranton Court
.House now stands made the night
.lively with their music.
Honesdale was tho homo of those
connected with and employed by tho
Canal Company and the merchants
who sold goods in this entire vicinity.
It was Incorporated as a borough In
1831 and It was not a manufactur
ing but a residential place.
We all remember the gloom.whlch
settled over us when the last canal
boat left hero on November 5, 1898,
and tho canal was forever closed af
ter a most honorable and useful ca
reer. Property depreciated in value
to such an extent that houses and lots
in Texas township were sold for $400
and $500 which cost $1500 and
It was then, however, that the citi
zens of Honesdale said "we cannot
die," and as an indirect result of the
establishment over fifty years ago, of
that plant at White Mills which has
done so much for Wayne county in
an industrial way, other glass con
cerns were started in Honesdale and
other factories were erected.
Wo recall the old play houses! the
rink, never thoroughly warmed un
til burned by fire. How we pitied the
actors in their fruitless efforts to
keep warm. Liberty Hall, difficult
of access and dangerous of egress;
and the old armory, where the voices
of the speakers were lost amongst
tho vacant rafters. Yet in spite of
all these discomfitures, many a
pleasant and profitable evening was
spent in each of these houses, and
when the old armory became a glass
cutting establishment, public spirited
men said that we needed a house in
which to entertain, instruct and
amuse the people of the town, and
the result is that we have one of the
finest opera houses of its size in the
whole state of Pennsylvania.
A new high school building was
erected, an. armory procured, and in a
period of eleven years, from 1898 to
1909, so many glass factories were
started that Honesdale and Wayne
county became one of the most pros
perous places in the state of Penn
sylvania, and at that time was mak
ing and cutting more and better glass
than any county in the world. Many
buyers came here and the reputation
of Honesdale glass extended over the
The unfortunate occasion and
troubles which caused the removal of
one of our glass factories to De
posit, one to Towanda, one to
Stroudsburg, one to Barryvllle and
another to Hallstead are still fresh in
our minds. Again property depre
ciated in value, the glass cutters be
came scattered over the country, and '
those who had endeavored to start
the factories and those who had tak
en an Interest in our industrial wel
fare felt much discouraged.
Industrial conditions remained at
a standstill and little effort was
made by the people of Honesdale to
get other factories here until it was
announced that the Gurney Elec
tric Elevator Company, which had
become well established and had a
splendid career and excellent reputa
tion, must have new accommoda
tions and if they could not get them
here would go elsewhere.
It was then that the Board of
Trade, the citizens of Honesdale, two
names of whom especially should be
and have been mentioned, Mr. L.
Blumenthal and Mr. Robert Murray,
and the banks of our town all said
that the elevator works must not
leave, and the result of the work of
the Board of Trade, of the banks and
of our public spirited citizens is
shown" in this building, of which you
have heard so much and which you
now see, and which will give employ
ment to several hundred good men.
The' glass factories are again being
filled and some of the wanderers are
returning home, property Is again in
creasing in value and at present
Honesdale and all of Wayne county
is in a most flourishing and prosper
Our industries are not so large as
to create monopolies; none have be
come so rich that they are in danger
of being Indicted for " predatory
wealth," and none are even accused
of having become too wealthy nor of
having acquired ill gotten gains.
Enough has been said of the past
and present industrial condition of
Honesdale, but what of the future?
At tho present time much uncer
tainty in manufacturing and other
kinds of business is experienced by
reason of tho possible effect of tho
Wilson tariff. Wilson, however, is
now our president, and his policies
should be given a fair trial and an
I tt$ mm Made in Syracuse '
honest effort made to succeed with
them. Thero must bo competition
with brains. Certain industries in
this country probably will be closed
but if, however, hiB policies and his
tariff should not prove for the great
est good of all, then the people will
again change It as they have changed
it in tho past. So we should fear no
Jermanent nor lasting injuries from
any tariff legislation.
Wo still need other things In
Honesdale. Our Btroeta should bo
paved and suitable drinking foun
tains located thereon. Occasionally
we see some unfortunate person be
ing taken to Scranton to leave a part
of his anatomy in some hospital. We
need a hospital; not so large, but one
large enough for Honesdale and
We need an active and energetic
Young Men's Christian Association
for the improvement and uplifting of
every denomination. A very good li
brary Is being collected in the High
school building and the Old Ladies'
Home will come with these other Im
provements. I believe the Industrial future of
Honesdale Is bright. The location
has been spoken of; only one thing
is needed to make it an almost ideal
location for factories and that Is the
extension of the main line of the Erie
through the town. This would short
en tho distance between Lackawaxen
and Lanesboro about twenty-four
miles and the grade would be much
improved, and had Harriman lived,
this change would doubtless have
I believe the same energy and the
same determination to succeed which
has been used in Honesdale already,
if used in the proper direction would
result in putting Honesdale upon the
main line of the Erie railroad. Our
location would then be almost ideal.
With the climate, good water, and air
cooled by tho mountain tops, the
place unsurpassed for health, with a
farming community surrounding us
which could easily support 50,000
people, the future of Honesdale
would then be secure.
This building represents the union
of capital and labor. Look about you
nnd examine these works and every
thing you seo here Is a union of capi
tal and labor. There is nothing use
ful which does not represent these
factors which control the world.
Capital and labor enter Into every
thing which we use, occupy and en
joy. An injury to one is an injury
to the other, and a blow at either is
a blow at both.
We are proud of our factories and
of our hundreds of men who work
therein. Man represents also in him
self capital, and a man who can earn
one thousand dollars a year has in
himself assets worth at least twenty
thousand dollars so long as he is oc
cupied, and every man should guard
well and not impair the capital with
in himself. .
There is no place in Honesdale for
tho lazy person. Idleness, at what
ever end of the social scale, is a vice,
and he who, by education or habit,
becomes so refined that he is unable
to engage in the work of every-day
life, Is not a good citizen.
Tho erection of this building and
the other matters of which I have
spoken, recalls the duty of all to be
good citizens. Not only should
every good citizen obey the law but
he should see that others obey and
respect it, and he is a good citizen
who lives a decent, honest, honorable
life, endeavoring to be true to him
self and to the community in which
he lives, and trying to make the
community better for his living, and
none Is so high that he Is excused
from tho duties of good citizenship,
and none so humble that thero is
nothing for him to do.
And may all our industries, and
capital and labor, each have due and
proper respect for tho rights of the
other, and work together In peace
And may you and I all play the
part of good citizens and so act our
part that Honesdale may continue
to grow and may be a "still better
and happier place in which to live,
and may Industrial strife and
troubles never be our unhappy lot,
and may thero be no drones, pessi
mists, cynics, carping critics, breed
ers of discontent and unhappiness In
our midst, but may we all put our
shoulder to the wheel, and with hon
est effort and hard endeavor make
this town one of tho most prosper
ous, most happy and contented
places In which to live in this grand
old Commonwealth of Pennsylvania.
SCHILLING MOLL NUPTIALS.
The marriage of Miss Rosella
Schilling, daughter of Mrs. Kather
ine Schilling, of Terrace Btreet, to
Julius A. Moll, Jr., of Honesdale,
This Is Your Suit
This suit belongs to You.
It will fit you. .Its perfect tailoring will
please you. It is a suit of "The Peck
It is Guaranteed
You will find a guarantee certificate in
the pocket. If the suit does not come , up to
this guarantee, bring it back,
Could we treat you fairer?
was celebrated In St. Mary Magda
len's church Wednesday afternoon at
four o'clock. Dr. J, W. Balta per
formed the ceremony. Tho young
couple were attended by Edward
Moran, best man, and Bertha Her
zog, bride's maid. A sumptuous
wedding dinner was prepared for tho
guests at tho home of tho bride's
mother Immediately following tho
ceremony. The Citizen Joins in wish
ing Mr. and Mrs. Moll much happiness.
FIVE YEARS' HONESDALE
How You Could Have Wntchcd Tho
Mnplo City Grow by Its Postnl
Uncle Sam is responsible for tho
following showing of Honesdale's
growth as shown by the post office
receipts. The table of postal re
ceipts, like all other lines of local
business, show a healthy growth.
The years are fiscal years, ending on
At the same rates, when March 31
rolls round next year the figures
should be more than $21,000.
BANKING FIGURES SHOW GAIN.
Honesdale has four as strong
banks as can be found in the state.
Banking figures Indicate the growth
of a community. Since 1905 two
new banks have been founded. All
are In a flourishing condition which
reflects the prosperity of Honesdale
and Wayne county. The four banks,
.Honesdale National, established
183G, Wayne County Savings, found
ed 1871, Honesdale Dime, 1905, and
Farmers and Mechanics, 1907, had
on deposits January 1, 1913, aggre
gating $5,000,000, while the total
resources of these same banks
amounted to $6,250,000.
Dr. F. W. Powell left Thursday af
ternoon for New York City and Phil
The United States Civil Service
Commission announced an open com
petitive examination for Logging En
gineer, for men only.
Ellgibles resulting from this ex
amination will be certified to All va
cancies in the position named in tho
Forest Service, Department of Ag
riculture, at salaries ranging from
$2,400 to $3,000 per annum.
An application blank and circular
announcement showing the require
ments may be obtained from Secre
tary, Third Civil Service District,
has made our HUSSGO SHOE
STORE and QUICK REPAIR SHOP
We have Hussco Shoes for
every walk in life. Men's,
Boys' and Youth's.
Fob- the Fa&mer
and heavy wear
and up (all leather)
For Street and Dress wear our
Tan and BlacK Oxfords, al
so Tan and Black in But
ton and lace.
AVill Please Young nnd Old.
Our price $2.60 to $3.50
If you are in need of shoes
give us a call.
If your shoes are In need of
repairing call on us
"You'll be pleased"
onner & Son
2 doors north Farmers & Mechanics Bank