The valley record. ([Sayre, Pa.]) 1905-1907, October 20, 1905, Image 1

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    a cr OEE RRR ARE A
Flannel Shirts — You
wan! fo sec the grey
ones we are sclling at
$1.00. Better ones up
fe $2.50.
Hats and
J. NX. Weaver,
J]. W. Bishop,
WwW. T. Goodnow,
For male in Athens,
Sayre and Waverly.
scciaent INSURANCE
py Bought, Sold and
—Bxchanged —
Loans Negotiated
HIT Packer Ave.
Sayre, Pa.
Negotiated, Insurance
, Houses Rented, Rents
, Taxes Paid.
jon easy and complete; re-
sults show immediately.
= left here for D. L. & W.
Eo ptly attended to by
Murray, South F Waverly,
pof of its superiori-
‘It is always the
perfectly brew-
scientifically bot-
kl, absolutely pure.
y drink inferior
when you ean
Stegmaier’s for
Banquet of Republican Club
of Massachusetts.
“We Propose to Make Good Laws
Sill] Better,” Sald Guild—-Senateor
Scored Corporation Grafters'
Work Iu Legislatures,
BUSTON, Oct. 20—0ratory and en-
thuslasmy were uppermost at the annu
al dinner of the Republican chub of
Massachusetts, beld in Sywphouy-hall
The privcipal speaker have
been Charles J. Bonaparte, secretary of
the navy, but be was unable to come to
the city on account of the death of a
reiative of Mrs. Bonaparte. His place
was taken Ly former Governor John
I. Bates. The principal speaker of
the evening was United States Senator
Heury Cabot Lodge
Among the guests were George von
LI. Meyer, ambassador to Russia; Lieu
tenant Governor Curtis Guild, Jr., can-
didate for governor, and the other
members of the state ticket.
The first speaker, Lieutenant Gov-
ernor Guild, dwelt at length upou the
conditions of trade and Industry In
Massachusetts, which, he declared,
were lodicative of prosperity. He
dwelt particularly upou the fact that
Massachusetts bas always been a lead-
er in the cause of a man who works
with bis hands and that Massachusetts
was the first state to prohibit child la-
bor, the first state to regulate the ewm-
ployment of women and the first state
to establish factory inspection
“We propose,” he said, “to make good
laws still better. We propose not
merely to keep the old commouwealth
in the ranks, but In the front rank of
the great sisterhood that is striving for
prosperity and progress, for loyalty to
law as well as liberty.”
Men and got measures were the sub
Jects of Mr. lodge's remarks. In the
course of his address he spoke of the
qualifications of the various candidates
en the Republican ticket, It was
against Mr. Draper, the candidate for
lieutenant governor, the speaker point-
ed out that the Democratic attack was
directed I'he Democrats demanded
Lis defeat solely on account of his
views ou tariff. Yet those views, Mr.
Lodge contended, were those of the Re-
publican party.
Senator Lodge asserted that it Is
well for the people to realize that the
defeat of any Republican candidate for
the state would be a direct blow
against President Roosevelt's admin.
istration and the Republican suprema-
¢y in congress, He added
“Public policies are very grave mat-
ters, but the character of those charged
by a free people with the duties of
government is infinitely more serious.
At this very time we see in nt least
two great sintes an uprising against
the use of corporate money and cor
porate Influence to sectire legisiation
from state or city. Fifteen years ago
Massachusetts condemned such meth-
ods. Is she going to reverse her judg:
ment pow 7”
was tu
Democratic Rally at Lynan-Speaker
Answered Ledge.
LYNN, Mass, Oct, 20 Charles 8S
Hamlin at the Democratic rally in this
eity severely scored Senator Lodge.
Mr. Hamlin said in part:
“The campaign upou whick we are
entering Is far above the plane of par.
tisan contention. The Industrial salva-
tion of Massachusetts is at stake, and
men of all parties should forget part.
sanship and vote for the best lnterests
of our grand old commonwealth. The
preseut industrial policy which is fas
tened upon us ls slowly but surely
crowding Massachusetts to the wall
Our merchants aod manufacturers are
among the most enterprising in the
world. They recognize, however, today
as perhaps never before our precarious
industrial situation.”
Mr. Hamlin then devoted considera-
ble time to a discussion of the Repub-
lican state platform, of the party and
of the attitude of its candidates ou the
question of tariff revision. Ile referred
to Senator Heury Cabot Lodge as “the
high priest of Republicanism,” whose
“word Is law In the Republican party”
and said:
“When Senator Lodge proclaims that
neither he nor hiY colleagues will en-
gage In any tariff revision where they
have to seek Democratic assistance it
is tantamount to saying that in the
opinion of the Massachusetts Repub
lican senators and representatives the
interests of the Republican party are
of greater Importance than the Inter-
ests of the people of Massachusetts
Buch a proclamation Is equivalent to
stating that they do not desire that any
relief be given to Massachusetts indus-
tries. When our Republican friends
want anything very badly they do not
scorn Democratic support. At this very
moment, when Seuator Lodge is scorn.
ing Democratic assistance to secure
lower taxes, the president of the Unit-
ed States Is traveling through the
south, appealing to southern Demo
crafts to support him In his policies,
against which a large fraction of the
Republican party is in opposition.
“The best juterssts of Massachusetts
today demand the earnest, determined
effort of every one of her representa:
tives to secure tariff revision and free
raw materials aud to Insist upon thesa
George Cunliffe Held at Hridgepon
and $50,000 Heeovered,
BRIDGEPORT, Conn, Oct. 20—Ed
wanl George Cunliffe, the Adams ox
press cmiployee who disappeared from
Pittsburg with $100,000 In cash, has
been arrested here. He made a confes
sion and expressed his willingness te
returu at once to Pittsburg
He declared that the money whict
be had taken was intact awd that Mi
cottld be restorwd, Lut he declined te
tell until his return to Pittsburg where
it Is hidden. Iu bis pocket was found
$23 in cash
Nearly $59.000 of the plunder stolen
by Edward George Cunliffe from the
Adams Express company ln Pittsburg
wis recovers] at the home of Cun
liffe's brother-in-law, Joseph W. Board
man, io Bristol, The money was in
a suit seat from Bridgeport to
Boardm 1 bad not been opened up
to the time that Boardman's
was visitesl, Boardman knew
of the money being in bis honss
Detectives under the
Dauiel ¢'. Thornhill,
the Pinkerton
traced Cunliffe
arrival eariy
the local
All the hotels were watched careful
I¥, but Cunliffe was not arrested until
late in the forenoon, when Le was seen
by Superintendent Thornhill walking
down Middle stivet
Thornhill called to his ald Peolicewan
Jolin O'Connell, who was a plano mov:
er before he went on the force and Is
the strong man of the department, and
O'Connell placed the man under arrest
Cunliffe made vo attempt! to deny his
identity and offered po resistance
“Yes, I'm Cunliffe,” he =aid in reply
to the officer's questions, I guess the
The prisoner then promised to make
no attempt to escape amd accompanied
the policeman and detective to the of
fice of Superintendent of Police Br.
wmiogham, where he made a statement
about the robbery. In the presence of
Superintendent Birmingham, Detective
Thornhill, Henry Curtis, the local agent
of the Adams Express company, and
Captain Arnold of the Bridgeport de
tective force gunliffe adwitted that he
had taken the woney
“Five minutes after 1 took the money
I was sorry.” sald the prisoner, “but It
was too late then to do anything What
can you expect from a man getting a
salary of only $65 a month and han
dling thousands of dollars a day? |
was tempted, and I fell, 1 have lian
dled larger sums. 1 remember once
when | had $250000 in cash. 1 was
templed then, but 1 thought
and 1 decided to be honest,
"1 want to go back to Pittsburg, re
store the money and throw myself up
on the mercy of the courts
direction of
superintendent of
agency of New York,
here, and upon their
in the morning the ald of
pelicemen and detectives was
it over,
Claims American Citizenship,
kis Vartapian, who claims to be a nat
uralized American ¢itizen, was again
sentenced to death by the clreuit court
at Stambul for the murder of a proml-
nent Armenian mercliant, Apik Und
Jian, lo the Galats quarter of Coustan-
tinople on Aug 20. Alfarian, another
Armenian, who also clalms American
citizenship and who Is charged with
participation ln the plot to assassinate
the sultan ou July 21, when a bomb
was exploded as the sultan was leav-
ing the wosque, kiting about forty per-
sons, Was seutenced fo fifteen years’
Wreek Near Bethayres.
PHILADELI'HIA, Oct. 20. —~ Two
men were Injured, one fatally, lo a
freight wreck on the Philadelphia and
leading railroad uear Bethayres. Joln
Gughan, aged twenty four years, a
brakeman, of Jersey City was so badly
crushed that be will dle. II. R. Gard
ner, aged thirty-nine years, of Ba
youne, N, J, engineer, was crushed un-
der bis engine A freight train from
Jersey City to Philadelphia was wreck
ed by the breaking of a journal, and
another freight train crashed into the
first traln. Forty cars were piled up
American Powder Mille Mast Pay.
BOSTON, Oct. 20. — The supreme
court held lable the American Powder
mills for the loss of three lives In the
explosion at Tewksbury, iu which sey
eral persons killed and many
others injured. The decision is In fa
vor of William Ouilghan, administra
tor of Thomas Oullgban; of Willlam H
Bent, administrator of Margaret Rigg.
and of Alfred Lowrence, administrator
of Charles W. Moore, and verdicts of
$4.500 found lo favor of each in the su
perior court were allirmed
Celebration of Hudson's Discovery.
ALBANY, N.Y, Oct. 20.- Governor
Higgins bas appointed the following
committee on the tertentennial cele
bration of the discovery of the Hudson
river. Robert BB. Roosevelt of New
York, foriner Governors Levi P. Mor-
ton, Frank SS Black, Benjamin B
Odell, Jr, and David BR. HILL United
States Senators Platt and Depew, for
mer Lieutenant Governors Woodro@
and Shechian and Congressman Payne
of Auburn
Two Indictments For Murder.
OSWEGO, N. Y, Oct. 20 The grand
Jury here returned Indictuents for mae.
der in the second degree against Wil
lard Battles, charged with causing the
death of his wife, Palmeda Battles, at
Seriba, and against Salvatore Cam-
mela, charged with shooting his son-
in-law, Peter Sereno, In this eity on
April B last.
Belgium to Reorganize Army,
BRUSSELS, Oct, 20.-The Belgian
21 irfug a Blan 16% ie
President's Great Welcome to
Empire of the South.
Troops Reviewed at Atlanta—Vislted
Raleigh, Greensboro, Darham and
Roswell-Meets Mrs. Stone
wall Jackson,
ATLANTA, Ga, Oct. 20 Lusty
chieers of welcome from the throats of
thousands of weu, women and children
greeted President Roosevelt
ped from bis car
rived here
The president responded by smiling,
bowing and = ving his hand to his
enthusiastic euce
He greeted committee of citizens
from (he «haanber of and
beard of akdermen amd receives from
the wayor in a few words the official
welenige to the city >
The ovation which President Roose
eit received during bis journey
throngh a portion of Virginia was con-
tinued as he tro eled through the states
of North Carviina and Georgia. He
was greeted by cheering crowds at
Durham, Greensboro, High Point, Lex-
ington, Salisbury aud Charlotte, the
demonstration iu this city being a fit
ting farewell of the citizens of the old
Tarheel State
The president visited the fair
is in progress at Raleigh. Here
livered an address which dealt with
the important questions of ratiroad
ownership aud the organizations of cap
ital aud labor. His speech was given
close attention, and he frequently was
loterrupted by hearty applause. He
was accompanied to the fair grounds
by Mr=. Roosevelt, aud she, too, was
the recipient of much attention
At Durham, where a stop of about
ten minutes was made, the president
devoted Lis remarks to the students of
Tunity college, who were gutbered iff
force to greet him. A flat car had
been converted Into a gayly decorated
stand, and from this the president
spoke. He was accompanied to the
stand by Lieutenant Governor Win-
ston, who officiated at Raleigh owing
to the absence of Qovernor Glenn
caused by the death of Lis-brother, and
by United States Senators Simmons
aud Overman. Both of the senators
are graduates of this college
Of special Interest was the presi
dent's visit to Roswell, the birthplace
of the president's mother. Iu Atlanta
the president reviewed the militia, was
cutertained at luncheon and taken for
a drive about the city. From Atlanta
he goes to Jacksonville, Fla, spending
tomorrow night and Sunday in St. Avu-
Monday and Tuesday will be spent
in Alabama, the first stop being Mo
bile. On Tuesday the president will
visit Booker T. Washington's institute
at Tuskegee. Wednesday morning will
sce the president at Little Rock, Ark.
He will arrive In New Orleans on
The president's brief stop at Salis.
bury, N. C., was signalized by a moi
cordial reception. Ten thousand per-
sons greeted Lim. In the pariy were
1.500 school clildren bearing small
American flags. A salute from the
Ramsay battery, which did couspicu-
ous service for the Confederacy, an-
nounced the approach of the president's
traln. Un'ted States Senator Over
man accotnpanied the party from Ra-
A young wan with a huge bouquet
of chrysauthemums tied with a bow
of white silk ribbon to which was at-
tached a small envelope which bore the
words “Mrs. Roosevelt” came through
the crowd at Raleigh with the bouquet
above his head, and the president re-
ceived the tribute with a swile and a
few words of thanks.
The feature of the president's visit to
Charlotte was his meeting with the
widow of General Stouewn!l Jackson,
the great Coufederate leader Mrs
Jackson lives in a stone's throw of the
station. She was present as the head
of a committee of ladles to recelve
Mrs. Roosevelt, When the president
was introduced he took Ler band and
remained talklug for fully fhe min-
utes. “Mrs Jackson, It Is worth the
whole trip down here to have a chance
to shake sour hand.”
as he
when the special
aud his party ar
bearing him
he de
Cesar Procialms I'cace,
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 20.—An Im
perial manifesto was issued proclaim
ing the ratifiention of peace between
Russia and Japan, It says: “Gol bos
caused our fatherland to suffer
trials from the of fute
guinary war, but the struzgie has af
forded manifold proofs of the Lravery
and courage of our glorious troops
agalust a brave and mighty enemy
This war, so painful for us all, is vow
blows in n san
Treaty May Ne rr
HAVANA, Oct. 20 Ihe British
charge d'affaires has hind a lengthy In-
terview with President Palma regard.
ing the AngloCaban commercial trea-
ty, which Is now awaiting ratification
by the senate. The business men of
the Island, who are Keeplug In close
touch with the situation, continue fo be
apprehensive that the present senate
will ratify the treaty
Plagae In Viekabhurg Prison,
VICKSBURG, Miss, Oct. 20 Four
new (avis of yellow fever and no
deaths are reported here, The new
cases Inclnde one In the city prison,
which Is the first city institution to de-
velop a case of fever,
Funeral of Sir Henry frying at West.
minster Abbey,
LONDON, Oct. 20 ~The casket con’
taining the ashes of Sir Heary Irving
was placed In Westminster abbey
close to the tomb of Willlam Shake
speare with Impressive ceremonies to
The casket had been taken from the
residences of B \rotess Bunlett Coutts
to Westiniuster abbey early yesterday,
where {{ was received In the choir, and
placed In the Chapel of St. Faith. The
tulteral services were attended on be
half of King Edward In ral Sir
Dighton Macnagiten Probyn, keeper
of the privy purse and extra equerry
The body of Sir Henry Irving was
created with great secrecy. due to the
desire of the family to avoid publicity,
The ashes accordance with
placed first in St. Faith's chap
el until the funeral ceremony today
The funeral started from the
residence of Naroness Hurdett Coutts
in Stratton street, Piccadilly
were, in
Favorite Easlly Captured Hempstead
NEW YORK, Oct. 20 —Arklirta. the
favorite, Lbncked down frow 7 to 5 to
9 to 1u, easily captured the Hempstead
selling stakes, six furlongs at Jamalca
The favorite led from start to finish
and wou by eight lengths from Third
Alarm, who was half a length before
Quadrilie made a
in the second race, when he ran six
furlongs in 1:12 flat. Summaries
First Race — Oak Duke, first; Kinley
dale, second; Devlitree, third
Second Race. —Quadrille,
toon, second; Rebo, third
Third Hace.~ Colonial Girl,
vena, second; Graceful, third
Fourth Race —Arklirta, first;
Alarm, second; Sufficiency, third
Fifth Race —Ismallian, first;
Holly, second, Massa, third
Sixth Race Alma Dufour, first;
Knight, second; Sailor Boy, third
new track record
first; Pla
first; No
Williams Holds Golf Championship.
WOLLASTON, Mass, Oct. 20.—Both
“he team aud Individual champlonships
of the Now Fungland Intercollegiate
Golf association will rest durlug the
coming year with Willams college
The Willlams men on Tuesday won
the team event, and A. W Mitchell and
E. Clapp of the same college were suc-
cessful in thelr matches in the seml-
fina! ronnd of the Individual contest
Intercollegiate Golf Match,
GARDEN CITY. N. Y., Oct. 20
Eight collegiate golfers were still In
the race for the individual champlon-
ship of the Intercollegiate Golf asso
ciation at the close of play on the
Garden City links. Of these four are
from Yule. three from Princeton and
one from Harvard. [Percy Gilbert Is
the single gepresentative left In for
Three Remain For Tenuls Finals,
CAMBRIDGE, Mass, Oct. 20 of
the 120 players who started in the
University tenuis championship at Har
vard but three romain for the finals—
F. J Sulloway, N. W. Niles, the Iater-
scholastic champion, and F. W How
Saw “llappyland” Before His Death.
NEW YOLIK, Oct Frederick
Ranken, the llbrettist and author of
the book of the comic opera “Happy
nnd,” now running at the Lyric thea
ter in this city, IR dead here of typhoid
fever He was taken HH ou the
night of his new opera, when he wit
nessed the presentation against the or
ders of Lis physician. With Reginald
De Koven he was under a contract to
write a new opera each year for four
years for Henry W Ihe first
of them, “The Gingerbread Maun,” is
now in reliearsal
Delegntes Hepresent 100,000.
gates representing O00 members of
the United Greek Catholic church In
the United States met hore and took
the first step towand petitioning Pope
Pius X. for & bishop of thelr own na
tonality with a view to preserving in
tact the religion which forefa
ther maintained In Hungary, Galicia
and Austria for a thousand years
Police Scarching For Hogers.
MIDDLETOWN, N. Y.. Oct. 20 —A
large force of police and detectives 1s
now engaged in the search for Charles
H. Rogers of this city
ed ln connection with the triple murder
at the Oluey farm Mrs. Ingerick
steadily continnes to Improve
Strattonsville Almost Destroyed.
CLARION, Pa, Oct. 20
of Strationsrille, this county, has heen
almost wiped out by fire. Among the
wha i= suspect
Mutual Life President Again
on Hughes' Rack.
Attorney General Might Ask Hetarn
of $25 000 From Mel ardy—~Writing
Expert Said to Have Exam.
ined Flunketit Voucher,
NEW YORK, Oct. 20 Iu addition to
Lis salary of $100,000 a year President
Uoehard A. McCundy of the Mutual
Life Insurance company testified be
fore the legislative committee that he
lous syndicates la which
the Insurance company was interest
which he aggregated
profits of $25,000 in recent years. If
Attorney General Mayer should adbere
to Lis or as expreysed
when disclosures of Equitable syndl
cates were made, he may formally de-
wand that Present McCandy return
those profits to the lusurance company,
although Mr. McCandy was very em
phatic iu denying that be was ever ln a
syndicate which sold securities to his
own company,
President McCurdy also admitted
that whercas the Mutual Life Insur-
ance company was getting only 2 per
cent juterest for {ts deposits in the
Morristown Trust company, of which
Mr. MoCundy shares, Mc
Curdy Limself and many other deposit
ors were getting 3 per cent on all thelr
deposits fu the trust company. Count
ing the stock which President MeCur
dy and Lis various relatives own in the
trust caowpany, together with the block
the Mutual owned, the MeCurdys con
trolled the trust company
for James Hazen Hyde, for
merly vice president of the Equitable
Life Assurance went to the
hearing to ascertain when Mr. Hyde
would Le required as a witness. [le
that the committee
it call Mr. Hyde before next
ed and from
ginal intention
owns 512
sen iety,
was informed
would ne
Chairman Armstrong of the commit
tee said in the auntervom in discussing
testimony given at the Inguiry that it
was not the province of the committee
to stop its labors or be sidetracked
werely Lecause the testimony devel
oped that a crime bad been committed
“Our business” sald be, “is to luves
tigate the condition and methods of life
Insurance companies dolug business io
this state If the testimony happens to
show that a murder has been commit
ted it is not our intention to chase the
murderer, because the local authorities
are quite competent to attend to such
matters. We will follow certain test]
wouy when it is a symptom of existing
When it be an
exponent of certaln principles aud
methods of conducting the compaules
we will drop that lope of testimony for
the time being”
Le chalrmau refused to make any
coment upon the specific testimony
of George Plunkett and Edgar W, Rog
ers of lawrence & Co, stationers for
the Mutual, relative to the signiug of
Plunkett « name to the “legal voucher”
for $101 15, which young Plunkett sald
be never received and which voucher
he discinimed as genulne
Sowe significance is placed on a visit
which David 8 Carvalho, the hand
writing expert, paid the office of As
sistant District Attorney Rand. It is
sald that he was there to examine the
signature on the Plunkett voucher Ae
to the report, the members of
the committee hind received Informa
tion which lel them to believe that the
signature wis a forgery
conditicus ceases to
Two Lawyers In Trouble.
NEW YORK, Oct, 20 Following the
exposure of an attempt to swindle the
New York Clty Rallway company by
fake damage sults for Injuries, two
lawywrs indicted Ly the West
cliester county grand jury for suborna
tion of perjury. They were Alpheus S
Frank aud Frank M. Hardenbrook
Mr. Frank Is under arrest. The two
lawyers were counsel for Mae Woods
and Abbott Woods, her husband, who
were sentenced to state's prison after
pleading guilty to perjury
Trouble In the Universities,
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 20.—The
death of Prince Troubetskoy and the
encounter which took splace after the
resulted in a
at the University of Moscow
oh the prinee- was rector The
students refuse to attend lectures until
thelr commdes who were arrested on
the day of the funeral are released
The situation in the University of St
Petersburg also is and there
work In progress
funeral have suspension
of work
of wh
Is no academic
(Czar Changed ller Name,
ST. PETERSBURG, Oct. 290, — The
battleship Kulaz Potewmkine, the crew
of which mutinled In the harbor of
Odessa Inst June has hy imperial or
der been rechristensd the Pandlel
mon,” after the of the
Russian church in the third
century aml who is looked upon by
the doctors ns their patron saint
fanmons warty r
who dil
Loomia Lenves Washington,
WASHINGTON, Oct. 20. Mr. Loo
mis, the retiring assistant secretary of
state, left for Lis in Ohio Ine
hus remained bere since his retirement
at the request of Secretary Root and
has been In dally consnitation with
Mr. Root and Mr Bacon
To Meet pt $0. Panl In 1900,
SPRINGFIELD, HL, Oct, 20. At the
session of the national encampment of
the Union Veterans’ union it was de
Dress Goods
An assorted lot of the new man-
nish suitings, homespuns, mohairs,
plaids, ete | odds and ends of several
lines ranging in prices from 374e to
Hive Your choice Saturday and
Monday 25
made for a Sk
One case tleeced underwear
garment. They are
imperfect but if your atlen-
tion was not called to it they would
never be noticed We will sell
these garments while they last Sat-
urday 5d Monday for 33e.
. *
10¢ waistings, hght and dark
Japanese and staple pat
terns made especially for waists and
Kimonas, about 50 patterns.” Saturs
d iy and M,
nday 8¢
Linen Toweling
Another opportunity to get an 8a
You know the
had before, 18 in:
Saturday and Monday Gc.
towehng for Ge
Kind, just
is we
Our aK
Monday 39
Kimonas Saturday and
Other better ones.
400 pairs of 15¢ hose, ladies’ win-
ter weight, fast black. Saturday
and Monday 10¢.
Closing three lines of 50¢ corsels,
Meteor, Graceful and 7890. Satur-
day and Monday 29¢
We have a new corset with sup-
por ers as good as any 75¢ corset we
have ever seen that we sell for 50c.
Our regular lines must go to make
room for the newest and best
Blankets :
A 10-4 cotton blanket sold every-
where from 45 to 50c. Saturday
and Monday 39.
Others in 11-4 and 12-4, both
gray and white up to $1.50.
Wool blankets in gray and white
up to $7.50 the pair.
It costs you nothing to see our
blankets. Ask to be shown them.
Globe Warehou
Talmadge Block, Elmer Ave,
Lehigh Valley Coal
Best Quality & Prompt Delivery
Bradford Street Yard Phone, Ba
Office at Raymond & Hatapt's Store, Bayre
Both "Phones
Wm. B. McDonald. D.D. S.
All modern methods for the scien-
tific performance of painless opera-
tions on the mouth and teeth.
1044 South Elmer Ave,
Foreign and Domestic Fruits.
Dre Ole OL Quart 8 ® Fab
No. 3 Elizabeth =