Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1913.
ts, For Sale, Etc.
TELEPHONE your Watt Adver
tisements for this department.
Use either phone. Call 167 on the '
ueu ana iui en ine uonsouaaiea.
"Talk, don't walk!"
A,l varMgpTnentn nnf! rpftrtlni? nntlces 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 (his column, cash or stamps must ac
company the order.
ADOUIIETS at Brown's Furniture
; TOCK FOIt SALE 2 cows 2 yearl-
January 3, 2 calves; also good driving
mare, weight 1000 pounds. V. Menhen
nett, Beech Grove. 97el2
CLAMS, steamed or raw, at the "I'alm
Cafe," Saturday night from 7:30 to
11:30. L. C. WENIGER. It
ENGINE FOIt SALE 10 II. P., second
hand Upright Steam Engine, in ex
cellent condition. Apply to C. I. Nell.
HIIIT WAIST BOXES at Brown's
Furniture Store. SSelCt.
f IVE TEAMS WANTED to haul lum
hpr tn Ariel. Lone Pond Mill. Lake-
vllle, Pa. 07ei3t
YOUNG LADY wanted at once. Refer
ences required. Beady Pay Store,
EIG Main street. S8U.
FOB RENT Farnham house on Main
street. In part or as a whole. Prop
erty Is also for sale. Inquire F. C. Farn
ham, Main street. 0Ct3
OLID BBASS SMOKING SETS at
Brown's Furniture Store. 9SeI6t
WILL LOAD APPLES all week at D. &
H. station. This will be last week.
F. A. JENSEN. 9712 pd
WILL be in Honesdale week of Decem
ber 15. Send postal care Hotel
Wayne. Sam. S. Wint, Piano Tuner.
HIGHEST CASH PRICES PAID FOR
Raw Furs and Ginseng. Morris
Freeman, 814 Court street, Honesdale.
ANQING RACKS AND SETTEES at
Brown's Furniture Store. SSeiCt
t9DnWs a regular $300 piano. It is a
sample and Introductory offer,
good till Christmas. Mclntyre. 97e!2
HAVE your Christmas photographs
taken soon. Our display of framed
pictures is immense. Bodle's studio. 92el8
MBRELLA RACKS at Brown's Fur
niture Store. . SSeiCt
FURS Highest prices paid for all
kinds of raw furs by Isbell of Secly
FOR SALE 1 Base Burner Coal Stove;
one Oil Stove. Inquire at Electric
Light Co. or 1522 Wood Avenue. SSeltf
ARPET SWEEPERS at Brown's Fur
niture Store. USelGt
MJ. KELLY property on West street
for sale. Modern In all appoint
ments. Price $5,500. Inquire of Buy-U-A-Homo
Realty Company, Jadwln Building,
Honesdale, Pa. 89eitf
OR RENT A suite of rooms on Park
street. Inquire of Dr. Powell. 80tf
ALL TREES at Brown's Furniture
BOOKLETS for advertising purposes
designed and written on modern lines
at reasonable prices. Address "Booklet
Writer," Citizen office, Honesdale, Pa.
FOR RENT One seven-room house
with Improvements. CIO River street.
Jacob Demer, Church street. 93eitf.
LL KIND of Standard Articles at
Brown's Furniture Store. 'jSelCt
SALE BILLS, trespass notices on
cloth, and printing of all kinds for
the farmer Is made a specialty at The
FOR SALE Brick house and lot 60x150,
1321 East street, known as Kenner
property. See Searle & Salmon. Sleltf
HACKING BOXES at Brown's Furni
ture Store. 9SelCt
HAVE you a house you want to rent,
or a farm you want to sell? Tell
our readers all about It let the little ad
tfdown and $10.00 in 30 days buys the
PIV latest Singer. Only 6 machines
at this price. Good till Dec. 20. Mclntyre.
Ci O-CARTS and Pullman Sleepers at
Brown's Furniture Store. OSelGt
TEN Roughers Wanted. Demer Bros.
Cn. Inn. Grpnt llpnil. Ta 7!lf
SPECIALIST in Shopping for the ex
clusive, new and original: for Gifts,
Personal or Household use. Christmas
orders taken now. Address Grace
Clark, 41 West 22nd Street, New York
CREENS at Brown's Furnlturo Store.
WHAT'S the use of fret and worry over
senseless cares and strife? Use
these adlets in a hurry, let them smooth
your path of life.
13 OR RENT Too floor of Foster hiillfl,
Ing opposite Union station. Suitable
ior ioage rooms. Apply ueorgs Foster .
ARD TABLES at Brown's Furniture
RftjUDWIG PIANO, $225.00, rented
4)UclU snort tIm6i Liie new. Part
cash, balance payments. Mclntyre.
C IRST MORTGAGE FOR SALE-Bear-
ing 6 per cent, interest on two prop
erties In Honesdale. Owinir to the rteath
of holder of mortgage It was placed with
LfiH nuv. .A.inmR tfpnirv 'nmnnnv
Honesdale, Pa., for disposition. "Etf
MEDICINE Cabinets at Brown's Furni
ture Store. 98ci6t.
WELVE PAIRS OF WINDOW blinds
4 1-2 x 14 Inches. tiraetieallv nn
good as new, for sale cheap. Address for
particulars, lock Box 68, Honesdale.
C NE DOLLAR will open an account at
the Farmers and Mechanics Bank.
Courteous treatment to all. 46tf
USIC CABINETS at Brown's Furni
ture store. SSeiet
A LL popular sheet musio lOo copy. By
f mall 11 cents. F. A. Jenkins Music
ONE CENT a word Is the price for
these little adlets, and they are busi
ness brlngers. They "work while you
MAKE YOUR MONEY WORK, then
In older days you will not hava tn.
The Farmers and Mechanics Bank can
take care of you. Open a bank account
with that institution to-day. 6tf
HLIVER TYPEWRITER FOR SALE
uood condition, used only a month.
No. 6 model. Bargain for quick buyer.
Auaress r, wuiaen oiuce, uonesaaie, .fa,
CO STALKING MACHINES till Christ
mas, $12.60. Mclntyre. 37el2
DON'T KEEP your money home.
Brine it to the Farmers and Me.
chanlcs Bank. Honesdale. Pa., where It
will draw Interest. 46tt
Tell the public what you have
for sale by using the cont-a-word
column of Tho Citizen,
Miss Ethel Schlessler entertained
a number of her friends at her home
on Court streot Tuesday evening.
The evening was most enjoyably
spent and delicious refreshments
The Citizen is planning to Issue
its Christmas edition on Friday, Dec.
12. It promises to bo the best and
finest ever gotten out by this Jour
nal. Look for our new magazine,
The State grangers will hold
their annual state meeting at Read
ing on December 9-12. It is expected
that about two thousand delegates
from granges alHover the state will
be present. Wayne county will be
E. B. Jermyn, the mayor-elect
of Scranton, according to his expense
account, spent $33,343 for both pri
mary and general elections. His sal
ary will bo So, 000 per year, which
after four years of office he will bo
about $12,000 behind his salary.
Miss Hclene Purdy, of Seelyvllle
was taken with a severe attack of
coughing Sunday evening, Nov. 30th,
and it Is probable tnat Dronenitis
may develop. Dr. Ely Is attending
her, but is unable as yet to diagnose
the case. Miss Purely is also unuer
the care of a trained nurse.
Mrs. Walter Watts entertained
at cards last Friday afternoon in
honor of her guest, Miss Bessie Bel
cher, daughter of the mayor of New
ark, N. J. Prizes were won by Mrs.
F. w. Powell and Mrs. kussch van
Kueren. Refreshments were served.
Miss Belcher left for her home In
Newark on Sunday.
The West Chester Daily Local
News in a recent issue contained a
list of the Normal students for the
present. Those from this county
renresented are: Homer li. Ammer-
man, Gravity; Irene R. Canfleld Da
mascus; Beulan S. Edwards, aoutn
Canaan; Ernest Schultz, Hawley;
Anita B. Sklllhorn, Damascus; Alice
M. Sluman and Florence M. Sluman
Thomas Griffith was elected sec
retary, Thomas F. Jackson president,
and George Tyler treasurer at a re
cent election of the Dairymen's
League which was held In Pethick s
hall at Tyler Hill. A. E. Sheard was
chosen to represent the league at the
national meeting at Albany. Nearly
every farmer in that locality is a
member of the league and reports
show that much good work is being
done along that line.
The New York World of Sunday
last says that the Linotype machine
is one of the greatest inventions of
man. Thero was a great many fast
compositors (setting type letter by
letter), but the Linotype can set type
about seven times as fast as an ex
pert hand compositor. The World
says that the day is not far off when
the man at the case will be a thing of
the past. The Citizen has one of
these wonderful, human-like ma
Harry Lee, aged forty years, em
ployed as a teamster for the Carbon
dale Milling company, committed sui
cide in his home Monday by shoot
ing himself In the head. He was
breathing his last when his wife
reached the room on tho second floor
where tho shooting occurred. No
reason for the suicide has been as
signed. He washed and went up
stairs after telling Mrs. Lee he would
be down to eat dinner within a few
minutes. The wife is heart broken.
Last Tuesday morning Charles
Lay ton, aged seventy-four years, and
Mrs. Drusllla Hill, aged sixty-two
years, of Callicoon, took train 30
and went to Port Jervis where they
were united in marriage by the Rev.
Samuel Jones of the Drew M. E.
church at 12:30 p. m. The witnesses
were Miss Marian Philpltt and Mrs.
F. Arthur Peck. Mr. and Mrs. Lay
ton returned to their home In Calli
coon that evening on the Mountain
Express and went to Mr. Layton's
homo where they will reside in the
The church shower held at the
home of Marcus Elmore at White
Mills Saturday evening was a great
success and was enjoyed socially as
well as by a large crowd. Cako and
coffee was served to the guests. The
ladles of the M. E. church want to
thank one and all for the generous
way In which tho public responded
with the numerous pretty things that
were given and extend a cordial Invi
tation to all to attend their church
supper and bazaar to bo held in the
new basement of tho M. E. church
Since tho Indians of the grass
lands of Argentino wore subdued in
1878 the systematic reclamation of
the land has been stupendous. Some
of tho large ranches carry as many
as 50,000 head of cattle and provide
hunting grounds for many English
men. The gaucho is one of tho most
picturesque as well as useful figures
on these ranches and forms the coun
terpart of hlB brother, the cowboy of
North America. Life on a ranch is
far from unpleasant, and on some of
the big ranches under British control
evening dress for dinner is the cus
tom. The old question of making the
state's unhandy fiscal year fit tho cal
endar year has bobbed up tho last
few days as a result of tho rush at
tending tho close of the fiscal year on
Saturday. Tho reason for making
tho fiscal year end a month before
tho calendar year has never been ex
plained and yet' the legislatures have
not changed it, although such recom
mendations have been made. Steps
will also bo taken to prevent a rush
of checks in the last month, as on
Saturday some wero received long af
ter banking hours. The payment of
over $8,000,000 into the treasury
during the last month was something
unheard of and caused a lot of hard
work to handle It. In the same month
the disbursements always run high
owing to requisitions and this year
the bulk; or z.iiuu school districts and
all of 1,500 townships and some 9C0
boroughs and first class townships
wore paid in November for schools,
road tax bonus and firemen's relief
funds respectively. Much of this
could have been paid before,
Now Is the time to commence
advertising If you aro not carrying
a regular space In The Citizen.
P. J. Bower, of Bellmont ave
nue, Hawley, has purchased the Har
loo insulator property along the Erie
tracks north of tho borough limits.
Tho price named was $1500.
'You may. have something in
your store that John Doe's wife
wants, but how will she know that
you have it if you do not advertise
tho article. Try the Citizen for re
sults. Harry Harding entertained a
few of his friends at a several
course dinner at the Brlggs boarding
house last Tuesday evening. A
sumptuous menu was deftly served
and a pleasant evening was spent.
At a recent meeting of the
Wayne County Commissioners Fred
W. Tiffany of Pleasant Mount was
appointed mercantile appraiser for
the coming year. J. L. Noble of Sa
lem had charge of the work last
Two new shutes have been
built in the coal pockets. They will
be used exclusively for Relfler &
Sons Inc., of Tanners Falls for soft
coal. Heretofore all bituminous coal
has been shoveled out of a car on a
The Carley Brook school will
hold a box social in the school house
Friday evening, Dec. 12, to raise
funds for nn organ. Among the at
tractions will be a fish pond, candy
and apron sale. Ladies bring boxes,
and gentlemen bring their pocket-books.
V Wlillo ovrnvnflntr fnr n now GAr.
vice water pipe on Main street in
front of C. L. Dunnlng's store on
Wednesday, laborers Patrick McCar
ty and Mullen unearthed an old well.
The wall was in good state of preser
vation, but there was no water in the
well. The top stone on the well was
about four feet below the surface.
The office of the Scranton Trib
une and Truth has been transferred
from the front to the rear of the old
postoffice 'building. The vacated of
fice is now being painted and paper
ed preparatory to tho occupancy of
N. B. Spencer, who is secretary for
the Business Men's Association and
Wayne County Automobile Associa
tion. The newest idea in one-piece dres
ses at Menner & Co. velvet, Ratine
and Messallne. 9Ct4
iMiss Agnes McGraw 'spent the
week in Carbondale.
Miss Agnes Bried is spending the
present week in Hawley.
George Rogers, of Turikhannock,
was in town on Tuesday.
Joseph W. Hessling was attending
to business in Carbondale Thursday.
Miss Emeline Wells lias returned
from a visit of several days to Utica,
Nathaniel Eggleston was a pleas
ant visitor in Scranton one day this
J. L. Buerket returned Tuesday
evening from a business trip to New
W. W. Wood returned the first of
the week from a trip to New York
Mrs. Maurice Kane, of Port Jervis,
is tho guest of Miss Anna McKeon
on Ridge street.
Joseph Bradberry has returned to
his homo in Scranton after spending
a few days here.
William White of Hawley, was the
guest of Honesdale friends the fore
part cf the week.
Miss Helen Caufield has returned
from a visit with relatives and
friends at Archbald.
W. J. Blrdsall and Horton Polley
aro spending the week-end in New
York city on business.
County Superintendent of Schools
J. J. Koehler was a business caller
in Hawley on Tuesday.
Leo Doud, who has been attending
to business hero returned to Carbon
dale the first of tho week.
Mr. and Mrs. Williams and daugh
ter have returned from a few days'
visit with Hawloy friends.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Olsen are
spending the week with relatives and
friends in New York city.
Joseph Ennis and John Chambers
have returned homo after a visit
with friends in Port Jervis.
Superintendent Frank Eisele is at
tending a national convention of the
manufacturers of gas In Philadel
phia. Dr. J. W. Balta, Frank Vetter and
R. J. Murray attended the Catholic
Men's meeting In Scranton Wednes
Edward Robinson, who had been
spending several days at his home on
Erie street, returned to Port Jervis
the first of the week.
Mrs. Lizzie Wells and two children
who spent Thanksgiving Day with
Captain Wells and family, have re
turned to Dorranqeton.
Miss Susie McGraw returned to
Shohola to open school after spend
ing her Thanksgiving vacation with
relatives on Carroll street.
Richard A. Ward, brother of Con
ductor James Ward, and a former
newspaperman, has 'been elected
president of the Wilkes-Barre school
John B. Wilmarth was taken to
the Moses Taylor hospital, Scranton,
Sunday, and Monday underwent an
operation. At the present time he
Is resting comfortably.
Mrs. E. F. Valen.tlne motored to
New York City on Monday. Her
mother, Mrs. C. H. Rockwell, went
via Erio train on Tuesday. Mrs.
Rockwell will spend the winter in
Now York with Mr. and Mrs. Valen
tine. Attorney C. P. Searle. of Boston.
brother of Hon. A. T. Searle, of this
place, arrived on Tuesday. He came
hero to help celebrate his mother's
birthday, which occurred on Wed
nesday. The family gathering was
held st tho home or Hon. and Mrs.
A. T, Searle.
James O'Hea has returned to his
home In New York city, having spent
a few days here.
W. S, Curtis, superintendent of the
local Borden milk plant, left Tues
day for Delhi, N. Y., where he Is in
charge of the erection of an ico ele
vator at that place. During his ab
sence the Borden plant is being sup
erintendent by Frank Truscott, the
Leonard J. Buerket, electrical
contractor of this place, attended the
Army and Navy football game in
New York last week. He and his
brother, George, who Is studying at
West Point, were near President
Wilson at the time. During the eve
ning, after attending "Potash and
Perlmutter," which the President
and family also attended, Leonard
stood near the Chief Executive and
watched a fire In the metropolitan
MYSTERIOUS DEATH OF HORSES.
The wholesale firm of W. B.
Holmes lost three valuable horses in
two months. The first died of colic,
the second was found dead in its
stable while the third suffered death
from a stroke of paralysis. The last
or third horse to die was one of the
beautiful steel gray prancing Eleva
tor team. The loss to the company
for the three cannot be placed at
dollars and cents although it figured
PUBLIC DRINKING CUP AND
COTTON TOWEL TO GO.
The use of the public drinking cup
and the common towel has been pro-
1. 1 1 . I . .. .1 ' 1 . 1 . . , T- 1 C . 1
State Department of Health. Bar
bers are forbidden to brush the eyes
of customers with a common brush
and the proprietors of public eating
houses and restaurants must here
after thoroughly cleanse all eating
utensils after each individual use.
Physicians are required to report
two additional communicable dis
eases, scabies and impetigo-contag-iosa.
The employes of the State De
partment of Health have been busily
engaged for the past 24 hours in
sending copies of these new 'regula
tions to the local boards of health,
school boards, clerks of councils,
health officers, etc. In addition a
copy will be placed in the hands of
the various hotel and restaurant
keepers throughout the Common
wealth. When Interviewed relative to the
new regulations, Dr. Samuel G. Dix
on, commissioner of health, said, "the
general public has been educated to
the point where it will no longer
consider it a hardship and depriva
tion and the traveling public are de
manding that the common drinking
cup and towel be abolished. Some
years ago when the agitation was
begun, leading to the present action
of the Department, there was un
favorable comment on the part of
would-be humorists, tho ignorant
and unthinking, but during the past
few years the general public has
come to Tealize that it Is almost as
insanitary and disgusting to use the
common cup as it would be to use a
common tooth brush and that like-
Wise the majority of people aro fa
miliar with the fact that numerous
skin infections and contagious eye
diseases aro frequently transmitted
by tho use of the filthy common
"This increased knowledge is now
so widely extended that in railway
trains, schools, factories and ofllce
buildings, individual cups or sanitary
bubbling drinking fountains are
available and likewise the individual
and the paper towel are now found
"Tho public has an unquestionable
right to demand cleanliness from the
proprietors of public eating houses
and that proper precautions be used
in cleaning tho dishes and utensils
used in tho preparation of foods and
In the service.
"The wiser and more far sighted
restauranteurs for several years past
have carried out every reasonable
sanitary precautions and the grow
ing number of spotless white tiled
eating houses where the food is pre
pared in a cleanly fashion under the
eyes of tho patrons, is a sufficient
evidence of tho fact that this care
and attention is appreciated by the
public. There is no reason why the
demand for decency in the serving
and preparation of food should In
any way Increase its cost."
The full text of the rules and reg
ulations above mentioned is as lot
First: "Those responsible for es
tablishing or conducting any public
ariniting place in the Commonwealth
of Pennsylvania are hereby forbid
den to furnish or permit others to
rurnisn or Keep any common drink
Ing vessel for common use at any
such drinking place provided this
rule and regulation shall not pre
elude the use of vessels which are
cleaned by washing In boiling water
or are disinfected or destroyed af
ter individual use. Public places
witnm the meaning of this regulation
shall includo common carriers, pri
vate, public, parochial or Sunday
schools, industries, factories, thea
ters, shops, offices, hotels, etc., etc'
Second: "No person, persons or
corporation within the Common
wealth of Pennsylvania shall furnish
for public use any towel unless such
towel be laundered or discarded af
ter each individual use."
Third: "Barbers aro hereby for
bidden to use a common brush for
brushing the eyes of their patrons
unless such brush bo disinfected af
ter each Individual use."
Fourth: "Proprietors or persons
in charge of public eating places are
hereby forbidden to use drinking ves
sels, dishes, spoons, knives, forks,
linger bowls and other eating uten
sils which have not been thoroughly
cleaned after eacn individual use."
Fifth: "All physicians practicing
within the limits of tho State shall
make an immediate report of each
and every case of scabies and 1m-
(The penalty which the Act of
April 27th, 1905, provides for the
failure to observe them Js as fol
Section 16. Every person who
violates any order or regulation of
the Department of Health, or who re
sists or interferes with any officer or
RETURN to the grocer all sub
stitutes sent you for Royal Bak-
ing Powder. There is no sub
stitute for ROYAL. Royal is a pure,
cream of tartar baking powder, and
healthful. Powders offered as sub
stitutes are made
CHICKEN SHOW AT THE
Agricultural Class Studying Poultry
Thirty Chickens Representing
Eight Varieties on Display Ex
perimental Fattening and Laying
Contest Being Conducted.
There Is a chicken show at the
school house. In the minds of the
members of the Agriculture class of
the High school there never were
such birds placed on exhibition.
Fact of the matter is there are a num
ber of good varieties shown. In all
there are 30 chickens representing
nine different varieties. The chick
ens were not brought to the school
for the purpose of display alone, but
that the pupils of the agriculture
class may study the fowls to better
advantage. The chickens will be
placed on certain rations for fatten
ing and laying purposes. They are
owned by pupils of the class, who
take care of them and keep their
pens in sanitary condition. The
fowls are weighed 'before placed on
certain rations, from day to day and
at the end of the experimental per
iod. The coops contain from two to
five fowls and are located in the
north gymnasium room of the High
school, which Is now used for agricul
The chickens are owned by the
following members of the class
Black Spanisn Herman Schuer-
Single Comb Brown Leghorn
Anonca Edward Rlppel.
Barrel Rock Albert Eno.
White Orphington Russell Mar
Rose Comb Rhode Island Red C.
Buff Orphington Edward Conzel
man. Barred Rock Benjamin Buerket.
Leghorn Clarence Dennis.
Rhode. Island Red Kenneth
Professor J. S. Champion, of the
Honesdale High school faculty, who
is teacher of agriculture, says the
class which consists of 28 pupils, is
deeply interested in the study and
Is getting good marks along this
particular line of work. The curri
culum also includes carpentry and
light mechanical work as would come
into practical use upon the farm.
In the class room there is a work
ing bench, cupboard and necessary
utensils for Illustrating in a practi
cal manner work that comes up daily
In the course of study.
Located in the class room is a
soil bin. It contains five different
apartments which contain two grades
of sand, clay, silt and humus muck.
All the soil is obtained in Wayne
county and near Honesdale.
HIGH COST OF LIVING.
The Democratic party solemnly
promised to reduce the high cost of
living. Have you noticed any im
provement in that direction? The
fact Is that the prices of all neces
sary commodities are still going up,
and the Democratic party and a re
duced tariff are powerless to change
agent thereof in the performance of
his duties in accordance with the
regulations and orders of tho De
partment of Health, shall be deemed
guilty of a misdemeanor, and shall,
upon conviction thereof, be punish
ed by a fine of not more than one
hundred dollars or by imprisonment
not exceeding One month, or both, at
tho discretion of the court.
THE LIBERTY BELL AT PANAMA.
Harrjsburg. Pennsylvania's com
mission to the Panama-Pacific ex
position announced it had determined
not to erect a replica of Independ
ence Hall at San Francisco owing to
the heavy cost, but to have a central
pavilion with colonade and wings.
The original plan was to duplicate
the historic building, but after a
study of the project it was found
that It would be very expensive.
The building proposed will bo
about 1G0 by 1G0 over all. In tho
center will be a square pavilion with
colonial archways and columns, all
being open, while at the sides large
buildings, one containing an auditor
ium and the other rooms for Pennsyl
vanians to gather and rest. In the
pavilion will be a space for tho Lib
erty Bell with a fireproof vault in
one of the side buildings so that the
bell can be protected from fire and
be placed under lock and key at
In the auditorium will be arrange
ments for an exhibit of Pennsylvania
art and during the exposition moving
picture exhibitions of Keystone state
industries in operation and views of
historic places will be shown. The
cost will be between $80,000 and
$100,000. The appropriation for
the state's participation in the fair is
$50,000, having been cut down be
cause of the insufficient revenue.
The executive olUcer announced
that in the next fortnight he would
get into touch with manufacturers
all over the state to arrange for ex
hibits which will be in the regular
exposition buildings, only art to bo
placed in the state building.
BAN PUT OX PUNCH BOARDS.
Berwick. Burgess C. Heller, of
Berwick has instructed the local po
lice to arrest all proprietors of sa
loons and cigar stores where punch
boards or other means of chancings
are being conducted. Proprietors
have been making a mint of money
on the chance game during the past
few months and the burgess thinks
it about time that the gambling stop.
Christmas will soon be
here. We are putting forth
every effort .to place before
our customers the most
perfect and complete styles
of Men's, Women's & Chil
dren's Footwear that we
have ever shown. You can't
possibly think of a more
sensible gift than Shoos,
Slippers or Hosiery. Do
your shopping early and got
the advantage of a full
stock to select from.
On Mondays of each
week we always give 10 per
cent, off tho dollar on all
Shoes sold for cash, except
ing those made toy tho Dur-land-Weston
We have the line
that will please.
Plain and in all
Call and see tliem Buy
and know Shirt Comfort.