Democratic watchman. (Bellefonte, Pa.) 1855-1940, March 10, 1893, Image 5

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Training the Voice.
How Singing Through the Nose Saves the
Throat a Deal of Friction. ;
The cld way of curing sore throat
has been superseded by a method work-
ing from the mind side. All methods
for training the voice or body—if of
any value—must prevent friction. The
body is the servaut ot the mind, and
the best teaching is a development of
that law. For example, try to pick up
a marble and notice the way your hand
naconciously anapts itself to taking hold
of the marble; then reach after a big
ball and watch the way your hand
shapes itselt to the size of the ball, for
the right thought then is the marble
or the ball.
The tongue is always an uoraly
member and refuses to be driven, but
fortunateiy can be led. If you bring
the tones through the nose, not only
do you get a finer tone, bat the tougue
automatically moves out of the way to
allow the tove to pass through the
nose, thus leaving a space at the back
of the tongue and preventing the fric-
tion of the back of the tongue against
the throat, which is generally the
cause of sore throat. But some one
will say, Dees not using the voice In
that way give you a nasal tone, and
make you “alk through your nose ?’’
No; a naeal tone is ove that is caught
in the nose, as when after pinching
the nose you try to talk.
The voice is always the same, wheth-
er singing or speaking, only the more
the voice is used the greater will be the
suffering from an improper use of it.
Many injure the voice by trying to fill
big places, when all that is necessary
is to let the mind realize by a look
what the voice has to do and then
trust the voice to answer of itself the
unconscious appeal made to it by the
mind. This plan takes away all strain
from the voice. The difference be-
tween this and certain ‘faith cures” is
that they say, “By thinking your
throat is well it becomes well if you
think strongly enough,” whereas we
say, “The right thought, if held long
enough to become a habit and practis-
ed upon, will prevent the friction which
causes eore throat, and the cause being
removed the throat becomes strong.”
Dr. Morell Mackenzie says, *‘For
those who wish to speak well it isa
good plan to learn to sing, as the great-
er includes the less.” So if a teacher
can show you how to bring out the
tones of your singing voice, your speak-
ing voice will be aided. Iam a singer
and studied this method five ) ears ago,
when I had a chronic sore throat. I
took faith and industry on my part and
six months’ work by my teachers to
cure me, but my throat, from being
my weakest, has beccome my strongest
point, and I have since had no trouble
with it. They began by making me
bring my voice through my nose in a
humming tone, to sound like a bee
among the flowers, or a steamboat a
long way off. first with the mouth shut,
then with the mouth open, always
keeping the same quality of tone; then
adding articulation, always humming
and with the constant thought of the
tones floating before you, to which
thought, if you keep it long enough,
the vocal organs will adapt themselves.
Every tone should be molded by a
thought ; a tone that is not born of
thought 18 a body without a soul. The
voice should never be educated as an
end, but as a means to carry thoughts
to others,.—Agnes Horatia Ford in Bos:
ton Transcript.
Judge Gresham Resigns.
‘WasHiNgToN, March 6. — Judge
Gresham has filled his resignation as
judge of the Seventh circuit and it has
been accepted.
——A stock company is forming to
build a $20,000 hotel ut State College,
——But one in the long list of appli-
cants for license in Somerset county was
——XEx-County-Commissioner M. S.
Feidler. of Millheim, was a Bellefonte
visitor on Thursday.
—— We had a pleasant call from J.
P. Aikens, a student at State College,
on Monday evening.
——1In the Williamsport Times the
following appeared ; J. W. Cooke, of
Bellefonte, proprietor of the ‘Woodland
coal mines in Clearfield county, was
married Thursday, March 2, to Miss
Ella Hahn, of Philadelphia, fourth
daughter of J. Brant Hahn, a well
known commercial traveler throughout
Pennsylvania. The wedding wasa
quiet home affair, but the happy couple,
after areturn from the inauguration
ceremonies at Washington and a visit to
other places, will give a reception at
their own home in Philadelphia. Mr.
Cooke having recently purchased a fine
property on North twenty-second street
which he has nicely furnished for his
fair young bride.
the past week—Taken from the
Edward P. Lingle, of Milesburg, and
Emma Dale, of Lemont.
John Kline and Catharine Olewine,
both of Bellefonte.
Robert Riesdorph, of Clinton Co., and
Martha Watkins, of Howard.
Robert Sykes and Mary Conklin,
both of Morrisdale Mines.
George Dixon and Mary Ewing, both
of Taylor Twp.
Grant W. Braucher, of Pardes, and
Sadie Smith, of Gregg Twp.
Andrew J. Shook, of Spring Mills,
and M. Jennie Herring, of Penn Hall.
‘Wm. F. Thomas, of State College,
and Effie D. Loder, of Jacksonville.
—_ Rivermen along the west branch
of the Susquehanna report many dead
fish along the stream. They say the
great ice gorges have penned fish to the
bottom where they were frozen to death.
According to the Philipsburg
Journal triplets were born to Mr. and
Mrs. C. M. Lewis, of that place, on
Monday and mother and children are
enjoying the best of health.
The Central Pennsylvania Evangelical
conference which had been in session 11
Milton adjourned, on Tuesday, and re-
ported the following appointments for
the Centre district
J. Hartz'er, P. BE. ; Lewistown, We
B. Cox; Patterson, W. N. Willis;
McClure, P. C. Weidenmyer ; Middle-
burg, S. Smith and M. A. Kennelley ;
Port Treverton, S. E. Davis ; New Ber-
lin, J.©. M.Swenger ; Millmont, E.
W. Koontz ; Centre, C. F. Finkbinder;
Spring Mills, J. A. Hertz; Brush Val-
D. L. Repner ; Sugar Valley, J. L.
Lohrand J. L. Gardner; Center Hall,
C. H. Goodling ; Bellefonte, G. F.
Zehner ; Milesburg, S. Aurand.
Professor A, E. Gobble, D. D., mem-
ber of New Berlin Quarterly conference.
H. B. Barshinger, member of the Nit-
tany Valley Quarterly conference, N.
Doebler, member of Middle Creek Quar-
terly conference.
Huntingdon News tells of the following
scheme which the Pennsylvania railroad
company is about to adopt in its own
«The Pennsylvania company is about
to discard the old method of stamping
tickets with ink and will punch the
year and day clear through the ticket
by means of powerful stensils. This is
done to keep scalpers and others from
altering the date and thus extending the
limit of mileage books and excursion
tickets. The new method was put
in practice this week. The orders state
that all tickets are to be stamped as pre-
scribed. When one thinks of the thou-
sand of special excursion tickets sold on
July 4th and other occasions, the work
devolving upon the agent may be im-
agined. A peculiar feature is that the
month does not appear. Everything is
reckoned in days of the year, “20th,
43d or 251st,” as the case may be. Fol-
lowing the day stamp is the final figure
of the year, “3” remaining until next
gust 4th, 1884, the Chaplains of the
Northern and Southern armies in the
Rebellion gathered in Convention at
Ocean Grove. It was announced at the
first session that General Grant would
be present. As the hour approached for
the great noon meeting, the streets and
square near the great Auditorium were
blocked by an expectant crowd. Short-
ly after two o'clock two men were notic-
ed leaving the Arlington hotel. One
was immediately recognized as George
H. Stewart, of Philadelphia, under
whose direction the Convention wa;
held. Leaning on his arm and support-
ing himself at the same time with a
wooden crutch, the other figure moved
slowly and painfully along. This was
General Grant. * * * Half an hour
afierward, beneath the roof of the Audi-
torium was wedged a solid mass of peo-
ple. The aisles seemed more densely
packed than the seats, and far off, beyond
the furthermost benches, up to the white
square of tents beyond, thousands stood
on tiptoe to catch the first glimpse of the
hero. As the bell in the tower was
ringing, General Grant still leaning on
the arm of Mr. Stewart, and still pain-
fully using the crutch, hobbled down
the steps of the platform and took a seat
in the very front. The fifteen thousand
paople sprang to their feet, cheered,
shouted and waved handkerchiefs until
the clang of the big bell in the tower
above their heads was lost for many
minutes in the applauding roar.
Mr. Stewart said a few words of heart-
felt compliment and congratulation, and
after him the Rev. A. J. Palmer of New
York, who enlisted at the age of four-
teen and served all through the war,
made an address. * * * ® * *
[The address lasted an hour, and con-
sisted of parts of his lecture on, “Com-
pany D.”]
When the cheers which continued for
more than five minutes had at last sab-
sided, General Grant came forward, and
resting painfully on his crutch, said in a
low voice, which however, could be
heard distinctly in the death-like hush :
“An hour ago I might have made a
speech, but now I am almost afraid to
try. This young man has overcome me:
I have not words to express my thanks.
I appreciate— The sentence was never
finished. Tears stood in the Generals
eyes and he dropped back in his seat
with a suppressed sob. This is believed
to have been General Grant's last formal
appearance in public.—-- New York Trib-
Dr. Palmer will lecture in Garman’s
opera house next Friday evening, March
17th, under the direction of the Central
Pennsylvania Methodist Episcopal Con- | P.onington J. F.
ference which will be in session at that |
time. You will miss a treat if you
miss it,
.Col. Ed. J. Pruner.
John Kei hline.
rinEeas J. 4. Meese,
Miss Lizzie Morrison.
. Miss Kate Hewes.
NexT WEEK THE PREACHERS WILL Resolutions of Respect.
Bx Here.—Three hundred strong the
members of the Central Pennsylvania
Methodist Episcopal Conference will
come to town next week. They will
be the guests of the citizens of Belle-
fonte and a feast of things spiritual 1s
anticipated not without assurance of
The first session will com-
mence in the Methodist church, at the
corner of Howard and Spring streets at
o'clock W.iinesday
Bishop Warren, of Denver, Col. presid-
ing. On Sunday, March 18th, services
will be held in all the churches ofthe
town and on Friday evening March
17th, Rev. Dr. Palmer, of New York,
will deliver his famous lecture ‘Die no
Mores” before the conference in Gar-
mans opera house.
of Conference will be open to visitors.
Those who will be here and their hosts
are as follows : :
At a special meeting of the Vestry of St
Johus Church Bellefonte Pa. held on Wednes_
day March 1st 1893, the following resolutions
were unanimously adc pted :
Whereas, It has pleased almighty God, in
His wise providence to remove from among us
William F. Reynolds, who for pearly half a
century (forty-nine years) has been contin-
uously a Vestryman of this parish, and, for the
past sixteen years, senior warden of the same.
..Eimer Showers.
.John G. Love, Esq.
Schriber William
Sears Samuel W.
Shaver J. B...... »
Resolved, That we the members of said ves-
try feel it to be due to the memory of the de-
ceased, to the members of this parish and to
ourselves, to place upon recor! some testi-
monial of our high regard for him as & gentle,
man and a Christian and our sense of the loss
Col. J. L.Spangler.
lg we have sustained in his death. Therefore
don, Jas.Schofield.
Hon. Jas. Schofield.
..John Keichline.
w.W. [. Fieming.
Resolved, That through his death this parish
has sustained the loss of one who was devoted
to its best interests, and every ready with gen-
erous heart and open hand to conribate to its
*Stevens G. W...
All the sessions | Stevens W. Henry
That'the vestry will greatly miss his coun.
sel and advice which were so frequently
sought in all matters pertaining to the Parish
and the church in general.
't hat his high qualities as a Man, a Christian
and a Citizen, were truly exemplary, and
worthy of the high vocation to which he is
Strawinski P. P..
Bishop H. W. Warren D. D.......D. H. Hast ings
. J. Kynett D. D.
Rev. J. W. Hamilton D. D.
Rev. 0. C. McCabe D. D.
Rev. G. E. Reed D, D..
Rev. J. L. Hurlburt D. D..
Rev. J. B. Hamilton D. D.
Rev. Edwin A. Schell D. D.
Rev. A. J. Palmer D. D
Rev. J. M. Buckley D. D.
Rev. James Morrow D D
Rev. Aaron Rittenhouse
Rev.J.3.Breckenridge D
Dr. AW. Hafer.
Col. Ed. Pruner.
‘DH, Hastings.
. veeeenee.COMMittee.
That a copy of these resolutions be sent to
the relatives of the deceased, that they be en
tered on the records of the vestry,and pub-
lished in the local papers, and in the Church-
Vroonian John..
Wallace k. H. ....
Warren George.
..Gen.J A Beaver.
John P. Harris.
.D.Rev.J.A. Woodcock.
Col. J. L. Spangler.
rs. Mary Blanchard. TReho¢ :
NE ? y School Reports.
Wh te Edmund.
Whiting H. C....
Whitney W. R..
The following is the report of Laurel Run
school, Worth township, for the fifth month
ending March 1, 1893.
Number of puvils enrolled ; boys 19, girls 11,
total 30, average 24. John Little, Willie Wes-
ton. Estes Woodring, Harry Gates, Wilbur
Winning, Victor Weston, Blowers Woodring,
Mary Turner, Nora Gates, and Lulu Cowher
attended every day dmiing the month. Willie
Turner, Clifford Spackmen and Mary Wood-
ring, missed but one day each. We say to ev-
eryone ? Come and see us.
Earnest Kiizen.
Vv. 5A Woodcock. ton K. Johnston.
Mrs. T. L. Tomkiuson.. :
Miss Mary McCord...
Miss Fannie Sparks
rof. John Harrison.
W. Fred Reynolds.
ly A. Woodcock.
Ed. F. Garman, Woodcock J. A.
Armstrong R. L.
*Minisiers will arrive Monday evening.
In addition to the above regular
members of Conference there will be in
attendance 11 2nd year probationers, 13
1st year probationers, 17 supply ministers,
6 applicants for admission to Conference,
2 candidates for deacons and elders and
5 applicants for confirmation as Confer-
ence stewarts.
New Advertisements.
..Gen. James A. Beaver.
....Abram Hamilton.
M. W. Cowdrick
ANTED AT ONCE.—5000 1st
/ and 2nd classoak ties. For speci-
on fications &c., call on or address
...Thomas Donachy. THOS. A. SHOEMAKER, Supt.
Col. W. H. Wilkinson.
essessseronnen «eee. Distant.
Mrs. Louisa Hoy.
Abram Hamilton.
rE C. M. Bower.
urchased this day at Sheriff Sale,
old affects of L. C. Bullock. I here-
by notify all persons not to meddle or in any
way molest or remove the same.
Julian, Pa., Feb. 10, 93.
Pine Grove Mentions.
Sleighing is good in the fields
..w. T. Twitmire.
Now its papa Martin on the 22ult a bouncing DANIEL Rv, 83
boy put in his appearance and his name is to
to be George Washington.
Cards are out announcing the marriage of
Miss Rachel Meek daughter of D. H, Meek
of Altoona to Mr. Taylor of that city.
HH .Schroyer.
Gaylor Morrison.
WOOD WANTED.—The highest
rice will be paid for good hickory an
andle wood at the Mountain Eagle Handle
Write for dimensions and prices.
J. B.LEATHERS, Proprietor,
Gaylor Morrison.
W. A. Tanyer one of our prominent Demo-
crats has a sheriff bee buzzing in his head and
is, this week, interviewing his political friends
about Philipsburg.
About the usual amount of public sales are
billed for this spring D. W. Miller near Fair-
brook will offer his entire stock of fine Hol
stein, horses, sheep and farm implements o!
James damiliton.
Col. J. L.. Spangler.
cern Fu. W, Crider.
Creighton Samuel.
Creveling S. A...
Fruit, shade and evergreen trees and
grapevines. A general assortment, and espe-
! cially of apple trees, being of stout size and
' thrifty growth and of approved varieties. Price
lists farnished on application.
Fleming P. O., Pa.
“The Bailey ille store has changed hands, the |
room ig being repaired and when completed
will present a cosy appearance.
will be conducted in the firm’s name Reynolds |
& Irvin both young men and worthy of pat-
Crosthwaite M. P..
...Chillon K. Krider.
Deuvor J. D. W.
Deavor W. 1.8..
Donahue John. AUTION.—Having purchased at
Sheriff Sale on the 23rd of January,
1893, all the personal property of Adam Krum-
rine, Potter township, notice is hereby given
to all persons, not tomeadle or interfere with
the same, as it belongs to me and is loaned
#Eckersley James". him during my pleasure.
Mr. Charles Swartz of Tu <e yville accom.
panied by his bride made a
through this section and enjoyed - e hospital-
ity of Mr. and Mrs. D. G. Meek, bef» taking
up their residence at Bellwood where Mr-
Swarlz will engage in the merchantile busi-
. Fred Reynolds.
ARM TO RENT.—Situated in
Huston township, Centre county; 234
miles from Martha station. 55 acres of good
farm land of the well known red shale, good
bank barn with shed, good stream of water
running by barn and house, also good spring,
land all in first class order.
the right man. Tenant to furnis Sik Apply
Port Matilda, Pa
......Frank McCoy.
rs. W. P. Wilscn.
1. Wm. Shortlidge,
Last Tuesday Mr. Albert Eyer accompanied
by his intended presented themselves armed
with the proper credentials before Rev. C.J,
Aikens at the parsonage.
A good chance to
The happy cou-
Gen. James \. Beaver.
..Dr. R. LL Dartt.
wife, and instead of taking in the Inauguraj
ball at Washington ended their journey at
their home at Pennsylvania Furnace.
We also note the marriage of our forme”
townsman Dr. Cam Orndorf now at Greensburg,
The happy event took place at Newark on the
8th. The lady of his choice is one of Greens-
burg’s most accomplished young woman and
no doubt will do her full share in this life's
drama. The young Doctor needs no comment
from us, however we feel inclined to say he is
oneof the most skilled dentists in Western
Penna. always keeping abreast of the times in
To the joung couple the
Warcaman adds its best wishes for their future
Notice is hereby given that letters of
administration on the estate of Samuel Walkey,
late of Walker Township, County of Centre
vania, deceased have been
alkey, of the Borough of
Bellefonte, to whom all persons indebted to
said estate are requested to make payment and
those having claims or demands will make
known the same without delay.
. Mary V. Hale.
James B. Strotim.
tor P. Gray Meek.
.John I Ulewine.
..Prot John Harrison.
Ex'Gov. A. G. Curtin.
and State of Penns,
granted to Henry
.Dr. J. E. Ward.
Gen. D H. Hastings.
.B. C. Achenbach.
rs. J. V. Thomas.
. Johnathan Harper.
Rev. J. A. Woodcock.
his profession.
James B. Strohm. -
Heorge By Brandon.
“Two souls with but a single thought
Two hearts that beat as one”
Is the result of the marriage of Miss Ida C
Hubler the graceful daughter of J. M. Hubler
of Pine Hall and Elmer Stover which was
solemnized on the 21st of Feb. at 10 o'clock
The Hubler home was well filled with guests.
who were close friends of the bride and groom
and as everybody appeared in their best mood
it would have been hard for a stranger to
tell, which was tho lucky couple, in fact all the
young ladies looked bridish and each one no
doubt wished that their time had come. At
high noon the contracting parties entered the
arlor from the dining room. Miss Mary
riblebis, maid of hounor,and W.T. Stover
best man, led the procession closely followed
by the bride leaning on the arm of her intend-
ed husband Elmer Stover, who marched to the
marriage after with a firm and determined
step. Rev A. A. Black performed the mar-
riage ceremony. After congratulations were
extended, the wedding feast was served, con-
sisting of all the delicacies of the season.
Green Hubler, with a large apron on, made an
excellent waiter and was so observing that no
one was neglected. We hope that the bride
and groom’s married life will not be as stormy
as the day on which they were made one, for
they started oa their 20 mi
Aaronsburg, their future home,
of a blinding snow storm, and on that never to
strip were sometimes on top of
h as the fence and some places
were obliged to drivein the fields.
,_-, Me A ————
Address for sample card,
Mrs. Mary Blanchard.
W. T. Twitmire.
Hon. James Milliken.
*Johnston J. M.. a
e may live without poetry, music and
Kniseley J. K... We may live without conscience and live with-
Lamberson Alex art;
Lambert A. R.. e without friends, we may live
Mrs. M. A. Davidson. But civilized men cannot live without cooks.”
.....Samuel Shaffer.
Meredith was evidently a practical
poet and were he alive to-day he would
no doubt add a few lines in reference
to the improved appliances which
make the labor of cooking almost a
pleasure. Among these we would eall
your attention to the
with movable bottoms,
.John I, Olewine.
. R. Spigelmyer.
Murshall C. W..
Mectlo-key A D
McCloskey D. B
sobees EE Lyon.
Whereas, It has pleased an all-wise Provi-
dence to remove from our midst Mr. Adam
Hess, the father of two of our members.
Theretore be it.
Resolved, That while we bow in submission
to the Divine will, we deeply deplore the loss
of a good and faithful citizen, one whose
cheerful, useful life made him a fayorite with
all who knew him, and further.
we sympathize sincerely
with the sorrowing members of the family
who are left, and pray that our Father, who
loves his children dearly, may comfort them.
Mendenhall H. 8.
Mitchell - hompso
ROASTERS with ventilated ends.
Asbestos cooking mats, and numer-
ous other articles which areindispensi-
able after being once used. Come and
examine them and if you are contempla-
ting the purchase of a Range don’t buy
until you see the
Isaac Mitchell.
James Hamilton.
.Col E.J. Pruner
Resolved, That we present a copy of these re-
solutions to the family of the deceased and al
50 have them published in the county papers
By order of committee of Y. P.8. C. E.
Mgzs. N. I. Woobs,
Miss Lieiie FisHER,
Miss Mary REsH,
....Lewis A. Schaeffer.
were nesnds Ho McClure.
Riddle F. Buses iaiiiiieens
Sechler & Co.
{Q ECHLER & CO.——*
IN TEAS we have Oolongs, Gun-Pow-
der, Imperial, Young Hyson, Japan
English Breakfast, and our Fine Blend-
ed Tea is something that will please any
one who appreciates a cup of Royal Tea.
IN SPICES, Cinnamon, Cloves, Al
spice, Nutmeg, Mace, Ginger, Cayenne
Pepper, Mustard all strictly pure goods.
Mocha—genuine, Java—Old Govern-
ment, Rio— Finest Brazilian. All ex- _..
cellent quality and always fresh roasted.
Baker's Premium Chocolateand Break-
fast Cocoa, Van Houten’s Cocoa, Wil-
bur’s Chocolate, and German Sweet
a line of Joseph Burnett & Co's, (Bos-
ton) goods, they are the finest we can
find, also a line of Knight's extracts.
BEANS, California Limas, New York
prion and Pea Beans, dried Green
RICE New Crop Carolina Head Rice.
Cottage, Home and Worthington Brands
—CorN Persian and Mountain Brands,
—CorN Granules, Lima Beans and
Succotash, Dew Drop brand. GREEN
Peas, Early Junes, Scottish chief and
Cecelia brands. PINE APPLE sliced and
grated, Strawberries and White Cher-
rm Dew Drop brand. Boston Baked
Yellow Crawford, Lemon Cling, and
White Heath Peaches, White Cherriet
and Apricots.
FRUITS, French Peas and Mush~
rooms, Preserved Cherries, Straw-
berries, Brandy Cherries and Crosse
Blackwell's Jams all in glass.
Syrup, Honey strained and in combs,
Plum Pudding, Armour's Corned Beef
Potted Tongue and Ham, Condensed
milk, Dunham's Shred Cocoa nut.
Rich Mild Cream Cheese, Small Family
Cheese, Bradford County Dairy But-
ter. }
Buckwheat Flour, Corn Flour, Gluten
Flour, Vienna Flour.
Fine Confectioners and Cut Loaf Suqcrs.
Extra Fine New Crop New Orleans
Syrups, Pure White Sugar Table
Syrup, Pure Cider Vinegar.
NUTS. Princess Paper Shell, Califor-
nia and Bordan Almonds, Assorted
Nuts, English Walnuts, Pecans extra
large, Cream Nuts, Fresh Roasted
Peanuts, Cocoa Nuts extra quality.
Fine Mixtures, Cream Chocolates,
Roast Almonds, Cream Dales, Rose
and Vanilla, Jordon Almonds, French
Glace Fruits, Fine Chocolate Caramels,
Chocolate Marsh Mallows, | Cocoa Nut
bon bons, Chocolate Madridos, Lozenges,
Clear Toys, and a large assortment of
Tee 10068 in this line all carefully se-
French Bouillon, Consomme, Ox Tail,
Mock Turtle, Mulligatawny, and
OLIVE OIL, 8. Rea § Co.’s} Pint,
Pints and Quarts. The finest ana-
lysts in the World pronounces it pure.
Blackwell's Chow Chow, Gherkins,
Mized, White Onions, Cauliflower,
Picalilli, and Walnuts.
CEREAL GOODS. Oat Meal, Rolled
Oat, Cracked Wheat. Pearl Barley,
Breakfast and Dinner Hominy, Ma-
caroni and Vermacceli.
MEATS. Fine Sugar Cured Hams,
Breakfast Bacon and Dried Beef,
White Rose Lard.
GREEN FRUITS, Florida Oranges,
Messina Lemons, White Almeria
Grapes, Catawba Grapes, and Jersey
CURED FRUITS. Evaporated Cali-
ornia Pared and unpared Peaches,
and Apricots.
RAISINS, Imperial Cluster, Fine Lay-
ers, Ondaras, Valencias, Sultana and
California Seedless and Loose Mus
FISH. New Mackerel very fine, Codfis
boneless and evaporated, SALMC!
Magnolia, Astoria and Glacier braro
Hoeg's Spiced Salmon, Shrimps, Lc!
sters, Crab Meats and Spiced Oyster.
Sardines, French 1s, and 3s Boneless