The valley record. ([Sayre, Pa.]) 1905-1907, December 08, 1905, Image 1

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    SAYRE, PA,
There is as much difference in
between white and yellow sugar.
‘We sell nothing but the
Lehigh Valley fresh mined anthra-
cite, We also sell Bituminous and
Our specialty is prompt service
and the lowest market price,
103 Lehigh Ave., Lockhart Bldg.
. Both Phones,
Paid on Time Deposits.
RP. Wilbur, J. N. Weaver,
W, A. Wilber, J. W. Blabop,
J.B. Wheelock. W T.Gooduow,
O.L. Haverly, Seward Baldwin, F. T. Page,
RF. Page, Cashier.
Raating, Estates Managed Collecting
E. E. Reynolds,
REAL ESTATE sore wea wavert.
Sayre and Waverly.
Property Bought, Sold snd
——Bxchanged —
Investments Loans Negotiated
117 Packer Ave.,
Valley Phone 230x, Sayre, Pa.
Loans Negotiated, Insurance Writ-
ten, Houses Rented, Rents Col-
lected, Taxes Paid.
Christmas Offer
1 1
Metropolitan Magazine
The Tabard Inn Library
Both subscriptions for the
price of one; can be sent to
different addresses if de-
Lockhart Street, Sayre, Pa.
WHEN YoU want a
3 glass of good, pure
r you should insist
‘on having
It is bottled at the
brewery by the latest
scientific methods for
bottling and it costs
‘you no more than
common beer bottled
with a piece of rubber
r's r
either at home, club
or cafe. Mail or phone
your order. Prompt
Union Pacific Flier In Head-
on Wreck.
Fast Frullt Tralm Hit on Curve~Beth
Engines Reduced (vo Junk and
Three Cars to Kindliag Weed.
Fire Fellawed Collision.
OMAHA, Neb, Dec. 5-The wewst
catastrophe lu the history of the Union
Pacific railroad occurred two miles
east of Al Say. Wyo, wnen the Over
land limited express, crowded with
passengers and runalug at high speed,
collided head-on with a fast fruit car
ryiug freight, was thrown into a deep
ditch and was toen partially burned.
Nipe killsl outright
and aineteen were lujured. Al of
those killed were members of the train
eraw, while all the injured were pas
scugers. The only fortunate thing
about the wreck is that none of the
passengers will dle. Previous to this
accident not = single passenger had
been seriously injured co the Union
Pacific In more than ten years
The cause of the aecident seems to
have been a mistake in orders by the
conductor of the freight, which was
westbound, laden with fruit and there
fere running at passsuger train speed.
The freight bad been ordered by the
train dispatcher to lay to on a siding
at Ah Say until four passenger trains
bad passed. These were the Overland
limited, In two sections, and the Pa-
eific express, also in two sections. The
freight jay to until both sections of
the Pacific express and the first seetion
of the limited had passe]! and them
pulled out. There Is a sharp down
grade east of Ah Say, and the freight
was soon whizzing along ut top speed.
Meanwhile the second Section of the
limited was bowling along eastward
at fifty miles an hour. It makes ne
stop at Ah Say, se there bad been Do
loetup In speed when It passed the sta-
tion and thes dived through a deep
cut and around a somewhat sharp
curve. Just as the limited emerged
from the cut the freight loomed up,
rounding the curve, not mere thas 100
feet distant.
The two locomotives met with a ter-
rific crash and shogk just ag the en.
Jumped and saved
themselves The locomotives ware
both completely demolished and the
cars piled over them, those of the
Overland limited Leing shunted off into
a deep ditch alongside the track, where
some of. them at ouce took fire and
were burned
At the fret shock the fireman of the
Bmited was crushed and Instantly kill.
ed. Se were twe mall clerks In the
mali oar Immediately belind the ten:
der and three dining room waiters and
three others, ucluding twe porters and
the ook, who were lu the dining car,
which was just behind the mail ear.
The bagguge, mall and dining room
[rsans were
- bags. Seme of the baggage was
saved by members of the traln crew.
1 4
fering as best he could, aided by other
Monument Unveiled at Andersonville
The unveiling of the monument erccted
kere In memory of soldiers from Penn
ayivania who died during the civil war
took place in the presence of Govemor
Samuel W. Peunypasher of Pennsylva-
sia. He was aceompanied by his offi
¢lal stall and a party of distinguished
Pennsylvanians. The ceremony wae
od over by Colonel James D.
alkey, commander of the Natiomal
Association of ex-Union Priscuners of
War. Captain William T. Ziegler pre
sented the meuygiment to the state of
Peuusylvania. Mrs Mary Myers of
Gettysburg. Pa, unveiled the monu-
ment. Governor Peudypacker recely
of the menuwment for the state.
Benapnartie’'s Reply.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 8. —Beerstary
gram from A. HB. Pillsbury, former at
torney general of Massachusetts: “May
I not say to meeting called at Boston
te preserve Coastitotion that she will
Bot be destroyed?’ Wecrelary Bona
parte’s attitude regarding the fate of
the historie old frigate ls outlined in
this telegram, which he sent in reply:
“Fate of Constitution in bands of eon-
gress. Personally wish to see her arise
like a pbenix, but am too loyal to other
eoustitution to take unauthorized lier:
ties with this one.”
The Lockwood Murder Trial,
WATERBURY, Conn, Dec. 8 — At
the Lockwood trial Lere Joseph Cenes-
ky. one of the men ladioted for Look
wood's murder, was put on the stand
as 8 withess for the state, and in his
testimony be ‘eorrvborated the confee-
pion made Ly Edward Leownard, sa-
other of the aesused men.
Ruseian Seldiery Plundered Chinese
In Manchuria.
LONDON, Dec. 8—A special dispatch
sent through Tokyo says that the town
of Harbin bas been partly destroyed by
The Russian soldiery there, being cut
off from supplies, are plundering the
Chinese by the wholesale.
The St. Petersburg correspondent of
the Times predicts the fall of the min
letry. He ascribes the trouble to Count
. Witte for placing the blame for the
strike om Minister Durnovo, whose res
ignation- is inevitable. His retirement
will doubtless lavolve the whole cabl
set. The correspondent describes the
actien of the government as anarchical
The inland telegraph line has been
reopened. A eordon of soldiers, with
fixed bayonets, beld the office. Mes
sages were aceepied for ouly a few
A meeting of postal smployees at St.
Petersburg was prevented by placing
two battalions of infantry and two sot.
nias of Cossacks around the meeting
The situation at Klev ls described as
being an extremely serious one. Some
accounts say that a massacre has tak.
en place, In which 1.000 persons were
Directors of private bauks in St. Pe
tersburg have informed Minister of Fi
nance Shipoff that the banks will be
obliged to cease business If the strike
of the post and telegraph officials {a not
brought to a conclusion in the ver)
near future
At Kharkov the employees of the
Kharkov and Kursk and Kbarkov and
Ekaterinoslav raflroads have struck.
At Blalystok the employees of the
Bialystok and Kiev railroad have de
elared a strike In order te show their
sympathy with the strike of the post
and telegraph officials.
The revolutionary ferment is spread-
ing at Lodz The troops are holding
meetings at the barracks every day,
and many eases of insubordination are
Bt. Petersburg dispatches via Eydt
kubinen, East Prussia, say that a great
run has started ou the state Laks at
the capital
Both the runs on the banks and the
demand for foreign exchauge are ac
celerated by circulars which the strik-
ers and revolutionary organizations are
spreading broadcast
At the ministry of Sunance it is esti
mated that about $30.000 xx) has thus
far been withdrawn from the state
banks. The balance of gold in the
treasury and abroad now stands at
$80,500,000, and the outstanding paper
totals $883.500,000, leaving the govern:
ment & margin of legully issuable paper
of about $48,000,000
The government perfectly under-
stands the character of the assault on
its credit
“All depends,” sald a high official,
“om political developments. If the gov-
ernment possessed thrice Its present
reserve It would net suffice to prevent
the present scare, wich, like all pan
ics, must run its course.
“I bellove the present events are the
beginning of the end of the present
dynasty in Russia
‘The government is In a much more
precarious condition tham any Europe
an government has been since the
Freaash revolution,
“It is folly for any ome to remain
blind to this tact
“The present conditions are causing a
loss $0 the Russian government of $3,
000,000 per day, and our Hnances arg 80
weak we will not be able to withstand
this drain very much longer”
Captain and Ovew Clear Of, Make a
a Sale and Escape.
ERIE, Pa, Dec. 5 What is regard-
od as one of the most daring crimes on
the great lakes this season was tho al
leged stealing of the large fishing tug
Belden Brothers, vgiusd at several
thousand dollare, from the Erie Fish
company by the captain and four mem.
bers of the crew and the disposal of
the boat to the Ashiabula representa
tives of the Buckeye Fab eompany of
Cleveland, O
Before the captain I. D. Howard of
Vermillion, O., and the four members
of the erew Imvolved, Chiaries aud Abe
Bliverwood of Port Olluton, O., and
Thomas Hvans and John Counter of
unknown residence, could go to Cleve
land and collect the proceeds the en
gineer, Joha Osgood, WLO refused to
jola ip the sale, notified Manager L.
B. Walker in this ity, and be man
aged to stop the payment of any mon
oy. The men have net been eaught
“BuSiale Bill's” Show Horses Milled.
MAHSBILLES, France, Dee. 8.—All
the horses belonging to the Wild West
show of Colonel William §. Cody
(“Batfalo BUI") were killed here. Al
though the government veterinaries
bad certified that glanders had been
entirely eradicated from the stud, Colo
nel Cody and his partmer, James A
Batley, decided on this radical measure
in order to allay the fears of the farm
ers regarding the spread of the disaase
The saddies, bridles and other articles
of the equipment, as well as the cloth
ing of the stablemen, were hurned and
the railroad cars belonging to the show
Killed Mies Wife and Her Mother.
NEW YORK, Dec. §—Alfrwl P. Fre
Meh, a pharmacist in the Presbyterian
bospital, slot and instantly killed his
wife Fagnle and ber mother, Mrs. An.
m8 Hoeflung in his home in Brookiya
Oongress Cuts Down Panama
Bill by One-third.
Missouri Member Wanted Mississippi
Valley Producers te Mave a
Share of Contracts For
Great Isthmus Work.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 8 ~The Pana
wa eanpal cuwiergency appropriation bill
was tikeu ap by the house mmediately
after the reading of the jourual
Mr. Williams (Dem, Miss ) moved ta
reduce the amount carried ia the bill
froma $1400 000 to $6.858288 This
sum, he sald, wouid be sufficient
meet all llabliities incurred and est!
mated to Jan 1, 1908, of the eowmis
sion. The ditional $10,000,000, be
sald, was Intended for the fret six
months of 1608 and the appropriation
of a sum of that maguitude and a mat
ter of this importance should not be
disposed of without further investiga
tion by a comMpitiee
Mr. Prince (Rep, Iii) moved to make
the appropristion $11,000,000
His best Informaticu, ha sald, was
that §S 00000 was as much as was
necessary te be voted at this time To
comprotuise the matter he had Axel the
amount at $11,000.60. Under the atl
mates fumished the house, he asserted,
it would not be justified in voting » iar
ger sum ou the fourth day of the ses:
. Mr. Prinee said further that he was
opposed to the lasue of Louds im this
connection. The Hepublican party had
never voted to lssue bonds except for
war purposes, and it was pow wholly
unnecessary, ln the speaker's opinion,
with $55,000,000 of the people's money
on deposit in Lanks :
Mr. Manon (Rep. lil). opposing the
amendment of Mr. Williams, question
ed him, that the members of the com:
mission and the expert engineers had
mot finally decided whether It would be
better to du the work on the canal by
contract or carry it ou as a government
work, but Lis own opinion was that the
government would have to undertake
the job. The amount suggested by
Williams, Mann sald, was inadequate
to the necessities of the case, and If de
cided upon the action of the house
would tend to discredit the commission
aud delay the progress of the work. It
was the judgment of the commission
and experts that in whatever way the
work should be doue It was absolutely
essential that the materials and imple
ments contructed for should be assem
bled as speedily as possible
Mr. Willlams conceded the necessity
of Increasing the amount be bad sug
gested by $500,000
Mr. Clark (Dein, Mo.) asked a lot of
questions about the purchase and ship
ment of supplies with a view, as he
sald, of finding out why the producers
of the Mississippl valley were shut out
from dealing with the canal commis
sion by the way of New Orleaus in fa
vor of that gang In New York.
Mr. Wanger (Rep. Pa} answered that
no transportation line via New Orleans
had offered to make as cheap rates as
could be secured via New York
Mr. Clark—Well, you're not the man
[ want
By a vote of 188 to 121 the committee
adopted the $11,000,000 amendment, a
sumnber of Hepublicans joining the
Democrats agalust it
A Glat In Prunes.
LOGANSPORI, Ind, Dec. 8.—~When
somebody's blunder gave passenger
train No. 8, from Chicago, au white
block on the outskirts of Logansport
and the fiyer rau into the tall end of a
freight, Providence provided prunes]
three carloads of them, for Logansport
The cars rolled down a forty foot etm
bankment and burst, scatteriug thelr
contents broadcast. It was raining at
the time of the wreck, and the dried
prunes swelled to their original size
The wreck oocurred iu the factory dis
trict, whicl Is skirted with boarding
houses. Within twelve hours uot a
prune could Le found aloug the rail
road right of way
Other Nations Can imitate Russia.
BERLIN, Dec 8. Herr Bebel creat
od Indiguant protests frow the govern
went benches In the relchistag by re
ferring to the situation in Hussia as
proof that the Hume was coming when
the proletariat aud pot the cabluets
would decide the question of war or
peace. “What the Russian people are
now showing thelr ruler can be done,”
shouted the Socialist leader “also can
be done by other European peoples
We are of the opinion that the people
will never allow themselves to be again
driven nto war. Today war can ouly
be made with the support of the entire
Oyama Weleomed to Tokye.
TOKYO, Dec 8 —Fleld Marshal Oya
wa amd General Baron Kodama, his
chief of staff, were not favored with
the proverbial Tokyo weather when
they arrived here A storm prevented
the great demonstration that had been
planned. At the railroad station many
distipguished officials falled to be pres
ent, but the crowds gave the field mar
shal and his staff a warm welcome.
Marquis Oyama proceeded directly te
port of the campaign to the emperor
and wus entertained at luncheon
Nis Baek Broken at Featball.
BRIDGEPORT, Coan, Dec. 8-Lee
MeNally, twenty four years old, wha
was injured nm a fonthall game be
tween local teams In this city om
Thanksgiving day, is dead here Mo
Nally’s back was broken in 2 mass
play, which resulted fa his becoming
Justa from the walst down He
is Bt. Vineemt's hospital
Plucky Fronchman Quits Wik Bro-
kon Rib-Nedells Lead.
NEW YORK, Dec. §.—-Louis Trous
saller, who has quit the six day bicyele
race in Madison Bquare Garden, is at
the Bartholdi hotel with a broken rib
The doctors discovered the nature of
bis Injury only after he left the track
The plucky Frenchman rode for near
ly twenty-four hours despite the pain.
He was injured ib a bad spill yester
The motor cycle race, which Las
bean a special feature, way have to
be discontinued for the safety of the
spectators In the arenk boxes Al
though the management lostructed
Saunders and Turviile to keep the
speed of the machines down, the meu
have continually kept them up to thes
Tue six day plodders began to hit up
the pace at 2 o'clock. as the manage
ment offered hourly prizes of §10 for
the rider who Iwl with the greatest
number of laps every six hours [en
teams now survive, with the Bedell
brothers in the lead by a lap
Watereress Sold Fer $71,000.
NEW YORK, Dec. 8 Watercress,
the famous stallion, was auctioned off
for $71,000. His purchaser was J. B
Haggin, himself a part owner of the
horse, This sale was the last In the
Rancho del Paso stud, which has been
completely sold out at the present auc
tion. The bidding started at $10,000,
with Harry Payne Whitney as Mr.
Haggin's leading competitor :
Five Pavorites Beaten.
NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 5—A falply
go! attendance was In evidence at
Clty park. The betting was lively, and
five favorites were beaten. In the last
race Otsego, belonging te UU. § Wish.
ard, was scratched by the judges be
cause the entries of Mr. Wishard had
been refused at Baltimore om account
of the running of Pat Bulger
Luretta’s Victory the Feature.
NEW ORLEANS, Dec. 8 Favorites
could do no Letter than break even at
the Crescent City Jockey club's track
Hannibal Bey, Pasadena aud Lieber
were the successful first gholces. Lu-
retta’s victory over Gold Rose was the
feature of the day and wae largely due
to Newell's riding
Handaarra at Ascot.
LOS ANGELER, Cal, Dec. 8 —Favor.
ites fared badly at Ascot track, al
though Handzarra, at odds on, wou the
third race easily
Tennesseosn Wants Hill to Regulate
Pollman Sleeping Bertha
WASHINGTON, Dec. 5 — Representa:
tive Brownlow of Tennessee is tall and
plump and weighs 350 pounds Last
summer he eame north in a sleeplug
car. There were only & few passen
gers. He had a lower berth. The up
per barth was down Brownlow said
it was too hot to sleep [u that stuffy
little place. He asked the porter to
put up the upper berth so he might
get some alr. The porter told hun it
was against the rules. Brownlow ap
pealed to the couductor. The rules
were quoted again
Then Brownlow said things io the
choicest Tennessee about a monopoly
that would make its pations suffer
when there was no reason for it. He
sweltered all night. In the momming
hot and tired, he swore a mighty oath
that he would get revenge He ls after
it now with a bill that réquires the
Pullman company to keep upper Lerths
up when there are no passengers for
them. He says he will pass it too
Unitarian Delegates Reply.
BOSTON, Dec. 8A reply to their
exclusion as Umitarian delegates from
the Interchurch conference on federa
tion at New York on the ground that
thelr denomination was wow Evan.
gelica) has been prepared by Rev. Dr
Edward Everett Hala, former Govern
or John D Long and Bamuel A. Elot,
president of the American Unitarian
association, and it has been forwarded
In the 1orm of a letter to the pustors
of all the Unitarian churches of Great
er Boston. In their letter the dele
gntes say that it seams timely for them
to atirm anew the simple truth “pro
claimed of old by Christ himself that
righteousness of life and spiritual ef
ficiency rather than orthodoxy of be
lief is the test of Christian dlsciple
First Legal Hanging Fer Assault.
ATLANTA, Ga, Dea. 8 -—The first le
gal hanging for the ertine of criminal
assault in the history of Fulton coun
ty, Ua, took place here today, when
Jim Walker, the condemued negro as-
sallaut of Mrs. Alice Moore, was exe
cuted. Walker pleaded guilty to the
crime when captured, but was saved
from lynching by the quick action of
Sheriff Nelms. It wus thought for a
time that a plea of lusanity would save
In Memory of General Stevenson.
BOBTON, Dec. 8- A hronze sculp
tured relief of Genernl Thomas Greely
Stevenson was uanvelled at the state
house In the presence of a large gath
ering. The memorial. which Is life
oise, eccuples a positi®n ip the seaate
etairoase hall Just outside the hall of
flags. General Francis A. Osborn de
Hivered the prescutation address
Minister Margun Leaves Keren.
REOUL, Korea, Dec. 8 --American
Minister Morgan left Seoul today for
America. The Japanese governuwent
Bos especially provided & transport om
which Mr. Morgan will visit Port Ar
thur and Daluy en ronte from Japan
to America. Mr Morgan is the first
foreign minister to withdraw The;
@%rinnn and British ministers will
Security Mutual Had D. H.
Keefer on Salary List.
T. F. Ryan, Whe Purchased J. NH.
Hyde's Equitable Stock, to Testify
Soon—Secrets Wrang From
Binghamton Company.
NEW YORK, Dec. 8 — Charles M
Turner, president of the Security Mu
tual Life Insursoce company of Bing
bamton, testified before the Armstrong
comiuittee that his company bad paid
I). H. Keefer of the state insurance de
partment an annual salary of $1.00 for
his services as a consultiog actuary
Mr. Turner said that he aware
that the man was counccted with the
insurance department when'be engage!
him, .
It bas become known that Thomas
F. Ryan, the purchaser of the majority
stock in the Equitable Life Assurance
society, will appear as a witness io the
near future béfore the Armstrong com
mittee *
Vice President George D. Eldridge,
Paymaster Willlam A. Butts and Hook
keeper Jobn A. Hyland of the Mutual
Reserve company were all askad about
a payment of $5000 drawn oa Nov. 4,
180d, from the balance due President
Harper's estates to the onder of Willlam
Butts. This witness testified that he
was instructed to give the cash to
President F. A. Burnham, which le
did. Nelther Le nor the other two wit
nesves told what this money was finally
u for. Mr. Eldridge said it went
into the contingent fund, but he could
not tell why it was drawn In this un
usual way nor what President Burn.
ham did with it
Mr. Hughes got from President
Turner an admission that the Recurity
Mutual of Binghamton had not Leen
able to save Its policy holders from ad.
ditional sssessment as It promised to
ilo. He sald the bad reputation of the
other companies had checked the Se
curity Mutual's growth
At the opening a ledger was shown
containing entries of payments made
to the estate of President Harper. lu
189¢ a check for $8000 to the order
of Paymaster Butts and one to Morton
DD Moss of $3250 were charged to the
Harper estate account, This account
contained records of commissions due
on President Harper's old contract
Pavinents have been made to his sons
or to Mrs. Emma Harper down to the
present time.
Examiuver Hughes Mought out the
fact that a mistake of $£21.000 was
made In 1808 A check for the amount
was pald back to the account on the
same day. No explanation for the er
ror was given
It was testified that the total amount
paid by the Mutual Reserve to the
estate of Edward B. Harper was $134,
06721. The witness explained that
Mr. Harper's widow--now Mrs. Dor
man--received one-thind interest in 20
cents per 81.000 of Insurance In force
and written prior to July 2. 1845, the
date of Mr. Harper's death
Premier Bends Apology to Bernhardt
OTTAWA, Dec =» Muie Sarab
Bernhardt at Ottawa has received the
following telegram from Sir Wilfrid
Laurier, who I= In Quebec: “I regret
wadam, wore than 1 can say the facts
of violence of which you and vour cow
pany were the victims as you left Que
bec. 1 ouly learned ou my arrival here
what had taken place the night before
and | express to you the universal re
gret caused by bebavior so unworthy
of the well known character of a city
so remarkably careful of its renowned
bospitality and courtesy As to what
was said by L'Evenement, pay no atten
tion to it. It is a pewspaper which for
me does not count.”
Diplomats Honor Takahira.
SE N————————————
a ——— RE
Dress- Goods
58 inch Panawa, black and
colcrs, usual $1 quality. Sat-
ircay and Monday 50c
46 inches, 85¢ kind, black
and colors, Saturday and Mon-
day 75c. Beautiful smooth fn-
ish cloth. Some new ones just
received, making good range of
colors. Saturday and Monday
i JC,
Fancy Waistings ard Diess
Silks, regular 45¢ kiod. Sat
urday and Monday 39¢
Danish Cloth 2
All colors, 24 inch, half wool;
the greatest fabric today; wash-
able and serviceable. Adver-
tised 10 all fashion magazines at
15¢. our price 12}c.
Blankets |
A complete line of Cotton
and Wool Blankets from 39¢ up
to $3.00, white and grey.
Sateen Skirts worth $1.25.
Saturday and Monday 98c.
18 inch pure flax Crash,
worth 10e, Saturday and Mon-
day, s¢
Bed Spread
$125 Bed Spread Saturday
end Monday 95c.
Ladies’ Hose
Regular 10¢ quality Saturday
and Monday 3 pairs for 25¢.
One case of Waistings, light
and dark colors, Persian pat-
terns. Worth 15¢, Saurday and
Monday 10}c.
Globe Warehouse,
Talmadge Block, Elmer Ave.
hira, the Japanese minister who starts
for home soon on an extended leave of
absence from whieh Lie nay not return
was host at a stag reception last night
when bis friends In social apd oficial
life pald him a marked tribute of re
gard The secretary of state and
other members of the cabinet, the mem: |
bers of the diplomatic corps and of
deers of the army and navy, who as 8
special courtesy to the minister appear
od io uniform, assisted in making the,
affair a brilliant one. President Roose
velt was represented at the reception
by his wilitary aid, Colonel Charles §
Bromwell. i
Conried a Knight of the Iron Crown
NEW YORK, Dec. 8 —Helurich Con |
ried, director of the Metropolitan
Graud Opera cotipauny, received a ca
ble message from Vienna informing
him that there had been bestowed upon
him the Order of the Iron Crown The
decoration carries with it the right of]
hereditary nobility in Austria aud the!
title of ritter, or knight
Milan Jumped $11,000 Bail
NEW YORK, Dec 5 ~ When the case
of Eddie Mian, ifndli*ed for bribery
and assault on election day, was called
in the county court. Brooklyn, Milau
falled to appear. Judge Crane declared
his hall of $11.000 forfeited] and fssued
a bench warrant for Milan's arrest
Milan was a well known worker lu the
Second assembly district
New Hridge Across the Hadson, |
BALLSTON. N. Y, Dec. § -A thou
sand foot steel hridge across the Hud
son river to cost $8000 will be bulld
by the counties of Baratogn and Wash
ington and the Union Bag snd Pape:
company of this place [It was an
nounced that the bridge would spas
the river between Feulinore and Sem
ini S—
43 Greek-American Confec-
tion and Candy Store.
; All kinds of Chocolates, Taf
fy and Fancy Hox Candies. All
kinds of Fruit, Tce Cream and
Hot Soda.
222 Desmond Street,
Sv Tey rere
EE ——
Strictly Up-to-Date Music furnished
for Balls, Parties and all manoer of Boo=
ial Fanctions, eith-r pablic or private,
Any number pieces desired will be fare
nisbed. Call Valley Record for terms,
Lehigh Valley Coal
Brae’ ford Ktreet Yard "Phone, 1354
Offioe » © May ur nd & Haupt's Rtore,
Both Phones