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THE CAMERON COUNTY PRESS!
ES TABLISHED BY C. B. GOULD, MARCH, 1866.
"JUST PLAIN REPUBLICANISM."
This is the Kind of Talk Vice-
President Sherman Thinks the
Country Ought to Have.
St. Louis Globe-Democrat:
"Just plain Republicanism," was
Vice-President Sherman's answer when
asked what particular points he would
emhasize in his speeoh in Guthrie. His
audience showed, too, that this was the
sort of talk, which it wanted. In its
partisan sense the word Republicanism
ought to be descriptive enough to tell
what it means, without any explana-i
tions. In these days, however, the
country is listening to talk in different
directions from persons calling them
selves Republicans which deserve some
other name. But the kind which
Guthrie heard from Vice President
Sherman and ex-Representative James
E. Watson of Indiana needed no quali
fications or modifications to enable it
to come under that classification.
They tolflthe benefits which the Payne
Tariff is conferring upon the country,
mentioned the aid which the postal
savings bank is likely to bring to the
smaller communities of the West and
Southwest, and warned their hearers
against the apathy or the folly which
would permit the Democrats to carry
the country iD November.
Guthrie is a stalwart Republican
center, just as every other community
in Oklahoma is in which the Vice-
President spoke. The same is true of
the points at which he has appeared in
Illinois and Missouri. Those three
states take their Republicanism
straight. While they are in the In
surgent belt, they are not hospitable to
Insurgency. The Republican members
of Congress from Missouri and Okla
homa were on the orthodox side in
every division of the special and the
reguiar sessions of the sixty-first Con
gress. The same is true of the Illinois
Republican members, except in a few
cajses. No Republican need be asham
ed of the position which the members
of his party in Congress from Miss
ouri and Oklahoma took on the lead
ing issues of the period which has
elapsed since the Sixty-first Congress
assembled in extra session at the mid
dle of March 1909 And a large ina
jorfty of the I Ifinois members have al-
HO bt-eu on the right side on NIL the im
portant questions In no community
in which the Vice-President has spoken
while on his tour have the Republican
masses been culled upou to apologize
for anything which their representa
tives in Congress have said or done.
It will be well for the Republicans of
the rest of the country to understand
that Insurgency has not so much of a
hold on the West as is popularly sup
posed. That fad has captured Indiana,
Kansas and lowa, but it has not gone
much further. It won only a fictitious
victory in Nebraska, where the Repub
licans have rt-nominated Senator liur
kett, a stalwart.
Representative Tawney, the only
stalwart in the Minnesota delegation,
was marked tor retirement by some of
the paeudo-Republicana of Ins district,
but there can be no reasonable doubt
that h« will get a re-nomination. I(e
has bxin mi alert, faithful aud indus
trious me.nher of the party, aud Re
publicans all over the country hope
that he will win at the primary In the
coming Congress the Republican party
will need all the loyal representatives
whom it can get. Many important
queaUona which will be presented in
the short session in December of this
year will have to be handed over to
the long session of the uew Congress.
On this accouut there is an especial in
centive for the uoiuiiiation aud elec
tion of men whose Republicanism will
need no explanations or apologies.
The canvass for such Republican* will
be aided by the kind of apeuchea which
Mr. Sherman has Ix-en muking. The
Reputllcin < 'ungreaaioiial Committee
made uu unal.ikc when it sent Hie Vice
President on his speaking tour through
this region At every po'itl on Hie R< -
publican line atalwarta ahould be piqu
ed on guard.
The members of the I'mon Friendly
Society and a low invited KUMI* en
Joyed a most delightful wlc-ulc atipper
at Keystone Park I lat Thursday even
ll'g Nineteen persou* were present.
An elaborate menu, prepared by the
youug ladies, was served, after which
the evening was devoted to a general
go«sl time. This popular soolety bss
been orgaulsed lor UIIB year, uud the
mnuibwra have heartily enjoyed the
good times thai they had, aud luok
I rwsrd lo another year with uiush
anticipation of pleasure. A big time is
living planned for the anuivereary
night wbluli wilt be held ut the even
ing of the llth of October
It is our painful duty to again an
nounce the death of another respected
Emporium lady. MRS. MARY MAR
GAIIET LYNCH-GREEN, aged 85, wife of
Hon. B. W. GREEN, passed away at
one o'clock this (Thursday) morning,
surrounded by her kind and faithful
husband, daughter, Miss Alice and two
Feb. 25th, last, Mrs. Green, who had
always been a robust and energetic
lady, was taken sick and continued to
grow worse, baffling the skill of the
best physicians in Emporium, William
sport and Philadelphia, having but
recently returned from a second visit
to the Methodist Hospital, and rapid
ly grew worse, until this morning,
when she peacefully passed to her re
ward. During her long and painful
illness everything that money and
skill could command was lovingly
and patiently procured.
Deceased was born at Towanda,
Pa., and located in Emporium in 1869;
on Dec. 16th 1886, she was married to
Hon. B. W. Green.
In addition to the bereaved husband
and niece, Miss Alice Montgomery
Green, (legally adopted daughter
of both Mr. and Mrs. GreenJ, who has
made her home with them mnce child
hood; two sisters, Mrß. Lizzie Ceaflea,
Antrim, Pa., Miss Ellen Lynch, To
wanda, and one brother, Mr. James
Lynch, of Towanda, Pa., are left to
mourn her death—the sisters being at
the bedeide when her bpirit took its
fight to a better world.
The grim monster, death, has invad
ed many homes in Emporium during
the past few months and called many
of our neighbors and friends, but in no
instance will the vacancy be more re
gretted than in the home of our friends
and neighbors. "Aunt Mattie," who
always had a cheerful word for her
friends, leaves a void in that pleasant
home and family, the church and the
community, long to be revered.
Would that time would permit of a
more extended obituary, but that is
impossible at this late hour.
Always of a domestic nature and
never given much to society, vet she
delighted to entertain her friends and
neighbors. Being a model wife and
excellent entertainer it was very many
social functions that were given at
their comfortable residents* on Sixth
street, many of tbose pleaaant occa
sions it havin&been our honor to at
tend, as the guest of Judge Green
and wife. Mrs. Green, who was well
known to a majority of the citizens of
this county, was always liberal to a
fault and was ever ready to aid and
assist the needy and aiding
all churches and societies whoa called
upou. Respected by .all, the death of
this lady is deeply regretted and the
afflicted husband and niece, who pa
tiently ministered to her every waut
during the long ordeal of illness, have
the profound sympathy of oar citizens.
Mr. and Mrs. Green were confirmed
ftH members of Eminnnuei Episcopal
Church, on October 21, by the
Rt. Rev. Cortland Whitehead, Bishop
of the Diocese of Pittsburg, assisted by
the then Rector, Rev. F. W. White; the
deceased being very punctual and
faithful in the ctischargn of 1 -sr vows;
ever ready and willing to ast- st in the
church worT as a memlior of the La
dies Sewing Society, or any dity that
would further the good woi k. She
will be missed in more wayatn.in one—
in the homo, the church i-tid by our
The funeral will be held from the
family residence Saturday afternoon
at two o'clock, the religi ins services
to bo conducted oy the Rev. M. L.
Tate, Rector of Emmanuel Episcopal
Taking on New Life.
William H. Logne, of Huntley, was
In Emporium lint Saturday attending
to business. Mr. Loguo informed ye
editor that Huntley will take on new
life in the very near future. Phillips &
Co., will erect a saw mill for the manu
facture of the timber oil the Logne
tract*. Also another tirm are nugotlal>
ion for aite for a pail manufactory,
Good for Huntley.
Ijist Thursday evening, the members
of the Girl's Sewing Club, held a
variety shower, at the heme of Misses
"Uudd" and "Doll" Hogan. The
shower was given in honor of Mi«s
t'oyle, who will l»eooiue the bride
jof Mr. Kdwartl Foster, in the near
ftl'ure. Mi»s Coyle was the recipient
lof m toy useful and beautiful gifts.
Sue It im risigiHMl iter position In the
department store of Mr. K Ku<dine,laat
Saturday iteing her last day In the
stom Mis* Dorothy Nelson h*s a< •
copied the vacanuy iu the store.
High Standard Maintained.
The most lastidious will here Hud
everything suited to their taste, while
the economical housewife will llnd
every known brand of staple food at
1 the lowest possible prlcea, consistent
with high quality.
CUANK <k MoHMImiN, I'hoile IU4.
1 A flrat-i'laaa peanut roaster and pop
corn machine Cheap for canto. Also
two or ttoree good stoow cases for sale.
Apply at I'aMas oftU*.
41 lit* uf (U« S4 •((« «!I«l
i i« bp ilm J ¥
ub H, IIIU. |. I'vtua of H'lliili
t VluwlMk. ***>! MIM Mi* ul |t«IM
J MMU I'ft , «•«• 4UIM M UV
EMPORIUM, PA., THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 29, 1910.
REV. M. L. TATE, M. A., RECTOR
Ou Tuesday evening, the ladies of
Emmanuel Episcopal Parish, gave a
reception at the Parish House, to the
in honor of new Rector, the Rev. M. L.
Tate. About one hundred persons
were present. Delicious refreshments
were served by the Indies of the
Church, assisted by several young
ladies and gentlemen The reception
was attended by many friends of the
several other denominations.
The services on Wednesday were be
gun by a celebration of the Holy Euch
arist at seven o'clock, a. m., with the
Ven. Reginald S. Radcliffe, Arch- I
deacon of Erie and Rector of Grace
Church at Ridgway, as Celebrant.
The main service of the day started at
ten o'clock, a. m. The procession
formed at the Parish House and was
composed of a choir of eighteen voices,
the Rev. Mr. VanDyke, Rector of St.
Luke's Episcopal Church, at Smeth
port, the Rev. Mr. Henry Mitchell,
Rector of St. Agnes Episcopal Church,
at St. Marys, the Rev. Dr. Jones, Rec
tor of St. Paul's Episcopal Church, at
Erie, Rev. M. L Tate accompanied by
the Hons Josiah Howard and H. H
Mullin, and the Ven. R. S. Radcliffe,
Archdeacon of Erie. The processional
hymn was "Rejoice Ye Pure in Heart."
Rev. Mr. VanDyke conducted the office
of Morning Prayer and the Rev. Mr.
Mitchell read the lessons. After the
office of Morning Prayer was said, the
office of Institution of the Rev. Martin
Luther Tate, M. A., was commenced.
The Archdeacou made the opening Re
marks and prayers, which were follow
ed by a leter of Institution, signed and
sealed by the Rt. Rev. Cortiandt White
head, Bishop of the Diocese of Pitts
burg, empowering the Archdeacou to
hold the Institution, was read by the
Hon. Josiah Howard. The Hon. H. H.
Mullin, acting, in the absence of Hon.
B. W. Green, as Senior Warden, of
the Parish, presented the keys of the
Parish to Rev. Tate and they were ac
cepted by him. Rev. Tate was then
received into the Chancel by the Arch
deacon, who ID turn presented him
with the books of the Church, after
which he pronounced his benediction.
Rev. Dr. Jones was the preacher of
the day and preached a very able ser
mon, taking as his text, Phil. 2:18,
which reads "Holding Forth of the
Word of Life." A short sketch of the
sermon which he delivered to the new
ly Instituted Rector is as follows;
"My Brother, the Rev. Martin Luther
Tate, M. A., we welcome you into the
pastoral relation in the Parish of Godly
people. We are more than glad that
you have come at this lime when we
are oil the eve of erecting a new Dio
cese. I have fell that as "Holding
Forth of the Word of Life" has been
eucourged and blessed with a large,
beautiful and prayerful ministry in
thla place. So shall it lie in your
hands. Emporium will always rank
high in the appreciation of us ail, uot
only for its personal worth, but because
of tlie Indomitable spirit and faithful
purpose and toll. We want for this
pro|sjse<t new diocese, s Hishop who Is
esHKiilially one who oves this work and
this people, one who can be at home
with the humblest as well as the must
potiahed members of society—a ooiin*
i trymitn at.d a citisen -a man lu every
whit a mini a true t'hrialian gentle
mm. When you and I, and your peo
ple and my people, because they are
Ihe people of God, will tie blessed t>o!h
ill time and eternity through the
"Holding Forth of the Word of Life."
During the receiving of the offertory,
the Choir rendered au anthem "Oh
How Amiable are Thy Dwellings."
Thia waa followed by the celebration
of the Holy Eucharlat, the Rev Martiu
Luther Tale. M. A., being the Cele
brant , aasisted by the visiting priests
I and the Archdeacon. The receeaional
I hymn was "Onward Ever Ouward."
I Mrs. E Meat I Floyd presided at the
I organ duriug these ser* l<-es and Mr.
W S. Sterner waa the music dlreulor.
Following were the members of Ihe
i'holr: Mrs. M. L. A| i>, of Port Alle
gauy, Miss llaael Floyd, OI«UMI, N Y ,
Missus Carolyn Moore, lua Hopple,
| Margaret t'raudsll, Jennie t'raveu
Minnie Harguelt, Ethel Fisher, Eliza
beth I'randell, Belie I'.unplirll, Maids
Foster, Kluaheth Ludlaui, Mrs Guv M.
I Felt aud Messrs. lieu. A. Walker,
Charles E IsMilae, Hubert Kaye and
"Liberty and Union, One and Inseparable." —WEBSTER.
Arthur R. Catlin. The Church was
very tastefully decorated with cut flow
ers and potted plants. All theservices
were very largely attended.
Cameron County Lady Farmer.
Miss Margaret S. Farley, of Mason
Hill, came to Emporium on Saturday
to transact business and while in town
made our sanctum a social and business
visit, renewing her PHESS well into
1911. Miss Farley, who was a
sional nuiseaud graduate from one of
Pennsylvania's foremost institutions,
gave up her chosen profession to as
sist her father, our old friend and Stal
wart Kepublican, Jos. Farley, with his
farm. Upon the death of her tather
she continued to reside on the farm
and has successfully conducted the
farm to the present time, contented
and happy. There is no more econom
cat and successful farmer in Cameron
county than this excellent lady.
United Irish League.
Chas L. Butler, proprietor of Com
mercial Hotel at this place, accompan
ied by the silver tongued orator, Mr.
P. B. McNulty, of Ridgway, are at
tending the great meeting of the
United Irish League at Buffalo this
week both being enthusiastic members.
Buffalo, is bedecked in grand style in
honor of the occasion and is without a
doubt the greenest city in the world
to-day. Not a yard of yellow ribbon
is in sight in Buffalo, even the ladies
are wearing green sash ribbon.
John T. Howard has placed a new
S4OO piano in the opera house and we
are glad to note, manifests a disposi
tion to either fit up that place of
amusement, or dispose of the same to
parties who will do so. Emporium
certainly deserves a more modern and
up-to-date theatre, in keeping with
the rapid advancement of our town,
conceeded to be one of the best show
towns in this section. We certainly
hope Mr. Howard will seriously con
aider this matter and give the amuse
ment loving public what we greatly
The Venerable Archdeacon Rad
cliffe, of Ridgway, who is a great fav
orite with all who know him, was a
very welcome PRESS visitor yesterday.
The Rev. gentleman conducted the
installation services at Emmanuel
Church yesterday morning, assisted
by other Priests.
Over 20,000 old Vets and their wives
assembled on the Gettysburg battle
field on Monday to witness the un
veiling of the monument erected by
the State of Pennsylvania, at a cost of
$175,000. Congressman Barclay and
Capt J. C. Johnson witnessed the
ceremony. It was a beautiful sight. We
wish every reader of the PRESS could
visit this battlefield. Capt. Barclay
and Capt. Johnson were captured on
this field and passed several months in
the rebel pens.
New York Republicans.
The Old Guard and ex-President
Theodore Roosevelt crossed bats in
New York Republican Convention.
Roosevelt was elected temporary pre
sident, defeating Vice President Sher
man by 101 votes. We reserve our
opinion of the fight.
Master George Bair, son of Mr, and
Mrs. W. G. Hair, took his first big out
ing last Sunday, Monday and Tuesday.
He took his father to Buffalo on Sun
day flyer and kept him busy from day
light until dark, seeing the sights.
H. M. Best, the celebrated Magnetic
Healer, will be in Emporium on Fri
day, Sept. 40th at his rooms at City
Hotel, where all who desire his services
may consult him.
Pleased With Press.
Thel'KKKHis in receipt of a letter
from Mrs. John W. Coe, Wumpsville,
N. Y., sister of the lafe K. G. Coleman,
of this place, stating that she and her
husbaud are enjoying the best of health
and that they look forward to each
issue of the PHI«S Mr. and Mrs. Coe
are among our valued subscribers,
being paid up in advance, well Into
the end of 1811.
New Touring Car,
W. S. Walker, of Austin, went to
HufTalo last week, accompanied by Co).
Andrew Hrady, C. J. Gooditough and
Geo. A. Walker, were Will purchased
a IHII Cadalack car. The party, with
Mr. Hrady at the wheel, returned on
Friday having made a delightful run.
The car Is said to be a t>eauty. Of
course Mr. Walker will soou appear in
his new auto.
Try "Ns als" Eoaema Uitlou for
, K( *t-n>a We have proofs of cures in
Emporium. DouaoN'A DKI'O HTOMK.
What will It be, chops ur roast? Call
up ou Phone 106.
Ci.AHK A MOKHISON.
Pains and other ailments vanish
whir* the "Nyal" remedies are used
Dud»<>u'a Drug Store, F.mporluni
Furnished house, desirshle location,
all I'OU veuieiices Apply at this orttoe.
Passing of the Once
Justice of the Peace W. E. Barr, of
Hicks Run, was an agreeable PRESS
visitor on Monday. Squire Barr says
many of the young men have left that
place for western points, on account of
the Dußois mill being reduced today
The Dußois Express, published at
Mr. Dußois' home, says:
For several years the big saw mill
of J. E. Dußois at Hicks Run was
run both night and day, turning out
the finished lumber at a fast slip, but
about three weeks ago the night shift
was taken off, so that the mill is turn
ing out just about half the aggregate
product at ihe present time. Although
the big operation has been eating up
the trees at a rapid pace, it is stated
that there is still sufficient timber to
keep the mill running for the next two
years steadily. When this tract of
timber is finished up, it will mean that
the last big section in this neighborhood
has been sawed, thern remaining for
consumption the Goodyear tracts and
the Central Lumber company tracts,
both of which will be finished in short
order. The nearest big tract is the
Goodyear holdings on Potato Creek.
When the operation at Hicks Run is
finished up the entire equipment to
gether with the working force, will
probably be moved to the Pacific
coast, where Mr. Dnßois has extensive
holdings, be being rated as the largest
individual bolder of timber in the
United States. It is not likely that the
holdings on the western slope will be
extensively worked until after the
opening of the Panama canal when the
eastern markets will be of easy access
by boat, thus cutting down traffic
Public Orchard Meetings.
Results of the year's work to be
studied in the State Model Orchards.
There will be a public meeting in the
orchard of F. X. Blumle, near Em
porium, on Thursday, Oct. 6th, 1910,
for the purpose of showing the bene
fits resulting from improved methods
in use in the Model Orchards conduct
ed under the co-operation of the Divi
sion of Zoology of the State Depart
ment of Agriculture.
This is one of a series of Fall Meet
ings held throughout the State at this
season. At these meetings treated
trees will be compared with those not
treated, and sprayed fruit shown be
side unsprayed grown under the same
Lectures will be delivered by ex
perts from the Department, and an
opportunity given for asking ques
tions. Determinations of specimens
will be made, and growers are Invited
to bring twigs of diseased or infested
trees for identification.
The Model Orchard Movement was
inaugurated several years ago Oy Prof
H. A. Surface, Economic Zoologist,
for the purpose of familiarizing the
farmer and fruit grower with the best
practical measures available for the
control of destructive pes's, and in
order to show how well these opera
tions have succeeded meetings are
held in the orchards where both fruits
and trees can be examined by all who
The session begins at one o'clock, P.
M. The State's representatives will
be presents rain or shine.
Claude E. Kentz, former y "112 this
place, is making good as a mechani
cal draftsman and has secured a good
position with the Pittsburg Valve,
Foundry and Construction Company,
at that place. Claude will also take
instruction in the night classes at the
Carnegie Technical School, this being
the beginning of his third term at the
school. He has been employed in the
i offices of the West Pern Railways
Company at Connellsvllle, Pa., during
the summer months and had a flatter
ing offer to remain with the com
pany. Claude is bound to make good
and we wish him all kinds of success.
He keeps posted on the doings of his
Emporium friends by reading the
| PKKHH every week.
"Billy, the Kid."
The popular Western Melodrama,
"Billy, the Kid," which will be the
next attraction at the Opera House
has been seen several times during the
pait seasons in New York and is said
1 to have proven emineutly satisfactory
: to the melodramatic audiences who
■ have seen it. The plot of the story
revolves about Billy, whose father has
been murdered. Hilly takes an oath
to avenge his death and in the ensuing
complications becomes an outlaw.
There is much good comedy introduc
ed to lighten uu the more strenuous por
tions of the plot, und a pretty love
story runs through the entire four aots.
The sceuic sellings are unique in the
naturalness represented, anu the sup
|H>rtiiig company is highly spoken of
At Opera House next Monday, Oct. H.
Cameron County Sabbath School
Kvery Sunday School teacher In Km
-1 sirloin Is requested to meet at the
'artsb House of Kmiuanuel Kplacopsl
Church, Thursday eveuing, at eight
o'clock. This Is a matter or great Im
portance to the welfare of the Empori
AHTHI'M V. OMTON,
For your spices goto Dodson'a Drug
Store, s fresh slock for this seaiteii Jual
received. When Inlying spices be aure
they are fVeaih. We have a complete
TERMS: $2.00 —$1.501N ADVANCE.
First National Bank,
At the close of business, Sept. 28.1910,
Where Safety Counts.
Statistics show that of all the houses built,,
over one-half are partially or totally destroyed
by Are. Taking this large percentage into «on
sideration, you easily see how very usasfe it
is to keep cash or valuablo papers cotica&laA in
your residence. Applying this ratio to the ex
perience of a lifetime, you cannot afford to take
the risk of losing your money by fire wkmx it
costs you nothing to deposit it in this bank. The
checkbook we furnish makes your mouap just
as accessible as if you had it In your pocket.
$1 .00 Starts an Account.
3o INTEREST PAID ON SAVING BOOK
o ACCOUNTS AND CERTIFICATES OF
DR. LEON REX FELT,
Rockwell Block, Emporium, Pa.
DR. H. W. MITCHELL,
Office over A. F. Vogt's Shoe Store'
Emporium, Pa- 12y
Where Labor Lacks Protection.
Troublous times for capital end labor
have developed in Free Trade Eng
Disputes in various branches of in
dustry, which seem to have passed be
yond the possibility of settlement by
arbitration, threaten to precipitate,
very shortly, a lockout that will affect
employees of railroads, shipyards,
mines and cotton mills to the number
The London Spectator says that this
unrest in the industrial world may oon
ceivably be due to the Socialist propa
ganda which teaches that the employ
er is the natural enemy of his employ
ees, preaches always the doctrine of
discontent, and advocate political
action by organized labor.
Whatever may be the various causes
th.it combine to produce the disturbed
condition, the fact that it exists in a
country in which labor has not the
benefit of a Protective Tariff stands
out conspicuously against the conten
tion of American advocates of Tariff
reduction that adoption of their policy
would improve the condition of the
wage workers.—Albany Journal.
A few months ago the church going
people of our community were de
lightfully entertained at the Baptist
Church on Sunday evening when the
regular service gave way for a special
service entitled, "The Pink Rose."
The story and music were well render
ed and another such service was asked
for. Next Sunday evening a simitar
service, entitled "His Mother's Ser
mon," will be rendered by the choir.
The story is laid in Old Scotland
where a young Theologian is called to
fill the pulpit of the Free Kirk in
Drumtachly. The author of the story,
the late "lan Maclaren" was one of U>e
most eminent platform men of late
years and a writer of great ability.
We are sure that a large audience will
turn for out this service.
Will Soon be at Home.
Within the next two weeks, Hon.
(S. W. Huntley and family, will be "at
home" at their residence in this place,
having been moviug and arranging
their furniture for some time. Our
citizens certainly welcome this excell
A critical eye, a fastidious taste, und
a good Judge of Rood food never has
fault to tlnd with Otir meat*. Our cuts
are generous and fair and are always
ma<lt« to suit the desires of our cus
CI.AKI A MUHKIHON, Phone 10'>.
The "Nyal" Agency.
Dodsou has the exclusive agency lor
Uie fawoUN "Nyal" remedies iu Km
poriutn. Those who have used them
want nothing else. You get your
monev's worth because they are very
effective. A remedy for each ailment.
DODSON'S DKL'I. HTOIUL
We will have the t>e*t salt water
oysters known as the "Old Reliable''
brand ou sale to-dav t Thursday > and
Friday, of this week.
HKUFCM A COMPANY.
Hee Lion Electrical Hpecisltv Co,, ol
Ht. Marys, Pa . fbr>le«lrie wiring and
lustalalionlwork, automobile repairing
and rebuilding, etc. 31 if.
I.(MSII news ou every psgt.