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THE CITIZKN, 'WEDNESDAY, NOV. 22, 1011.
MINISTER WHO WED
AGTOR QUITS CHURCH,
Tho Rev. Joseph Lambert Resigns
Pulpit Because of Criticism.
The Ttov. Joseph Lambert, who mar
ried .Tohu .Tncob Astor and Madeleine
Tallinadge Force lu Newport ou Sept.
0, has resigned his pulpit In Elm
wood temple. Providence, II. I., bo
cause of protests against his action by
tho other clergymen. Ho will leave tho
church on Dec. 1 and go Into business.
"There have been a lot of unkind
things said ngalust rae especially by
ministers of this city," said Mr. Lam
bert "I did not feel that I could con
tinue In the work, as I could not put
the same spirit Into it as before.
"I am golug into business and shall
retain my membership lu Elmwood
temple at the request of tho trustees.
My resignation is purely voluntary and
was not taken as tho result of any ac
tion by the people of tho church. At
the meeting of tho trustees last month
they urged me to stay.
"Tho worst thing the ministers can
say against me is that I married a man
who had been divorced for committing
n statutory offence., It was simply his
money which called attention to tho
marriage, nnd if it had been a poor
man nothing would have been said.
There are lots of ministers in this city
who have done the same thing, and I
can prove it. The very fact that my
own association did not censuro mo
Mr. Lambert has been tho pastor of
Elmwood temple since a year ago last
September. He would not say what
business he is to enter and said he did
not know what the chances were of his
returning to the ministry.
THIS IS CIDER VINEGAR.
Dr. Wiley Says Apples Can Be Re
pressed, but No Water Added.
Dr. H. W. Wiley has written to
manufacturers giving tho decision of
the board of food and drug inspection,
Washington, as to what is cider vine
gar. The board agrees there is no objec
tion to repressing apple pomace tho
crushed apples as many times as
desired without addition of water, so ;
long as the pomaco does not become ,
hented or decomposed.
"Tho board has also reached the con- j
elusion," says Dr. Wiley, "that vine-,
gar made from dried apples, chops,
skins and cores is not entitled to be '
called cider vinegar, but must bo la-'
holed in some manner to plainly show
its source; that where water is added
to cider vinegar tho label must show ,
this fact." I
GIVES $3,000,000 IN 45 WORDS
Wife Gets Entire Estate by Will With
out a Condition.
Forty-Are words sufficed for Martin
Costello of Los Angeles to dispose of
an estate worth $3,000,000. This was
disclosed when his will, written by
himself, was ordered for probate. It
reads as follows:
The last will and testament of Michael
Dated at Los Angeles, Cal., March 20
To my beloved wife, May M. Costello, 1
give nnd bequeath all my property, both
real and personal, and I appoint her ad
ministratrix of same to serve without
bonds. MARTIN COSTELLO.
Costello came from Ireland to New
York when seven years old. He reached
Arizona while still a young man and
became a prospector. He either owned
stock In or had loaned money to every
bank in southern Arizona.
TENOR LIKE BALL PLAYER.
He Must Fulfill His Contract to Sing
the Same as Diamond Star.
A singer under contract to sing In a
church choir must carry out his agree
ment just the same as a baseball
Such was the decision rendered by
Judge Terrell of Washington in tho
suit brought by Mgr. Lee of St. Mat
thew's Catholic church against Law
rence J. Mills, the first tenor of his
choir. The priest claimed damages to
the extent of $100.
Tho contract was held to bo valid by
Judge Terrell. Ho quoted the suit of
the Philadelphia baseball club against
Napoleon Lajoio for refusing to play
y with that team as being a case In
point. He awarded nominal damages
TAFT'S SON WINS A PRIZE.
With Justice Hughes' Son He Gets
Sears Honor In Harvard.
Robert Taft, son of the president,
has won one of the Sears prizes of
$375 for good class work nt the Har
vard law school.
Other Sears nrlza winners wero
Charles E. nughes, Jr., son of United '
States Supremo Court Justice Hughes;
J. C. Buchanan of Pittsburgh, and F,
S. Wyner of Boston.
Tho prizes, which are of $375 each,
aro awarded annually by Mrs. J. Mont
gomery Sears in memory of her son, a
member of the class of 1000, who was
killed In an automobile wreck In Provi
dence. Long Tow For a Dock.
A largo dock Is being built near Am
sterdam for the Dutch East Indies,
and it happens that a smaller dock and
n ship are being built In England for
the same destination. To save three
separate voyages It is proposed to put
the ship In the small dock and to put
the two in tho large dock, which w,lll
bo taken to England for tho purpose.
The unique three decker will be towed
to tho V.fnt Tnrilea.
Five Army and Navy Officers
Instructed to Learn Cause
BOARD of Ave army and navy
officers has been appointed to I
Inspect the wreck of tho bat-!
tleshlp Maine and report all
possible data which it can gather, in
cluding the cause of the destruction of
the vessel. The members of the board
are Hear Admiral Charles E. Vrceland,
aid for Inspections; Chief Constructor
Richard M. Watt, Colonel William
Black, engineer corps; Commander
Charles P. Hughes, member of the
board of inspection nnd survey, and
Commander Joseph Strauss, on duty
lu tho office of the nid for material.
This will be tho second formal In
vestigation of the cause of tho wreck
of the battleship.
Tho personnel of tho board is sig
nificant. None of tho members was
identified with tho first investigation,
which immediately followed the de
struction of the vessel. Admiral Vree
laud and Commander Hughes are
members of tho board of inspection
and were selected because of their
familiarity with this sort of work.
Chief Constructor Watt Is chief of the
bureau of construction and repair and
an expert on tho structural features of
naval vessels. Commander Strauss Is
a powder expert and was formerly In
charge of the naval proving ground at
Indian Head, Md. Colonel Black was
chosen because of tho fact that he was
the president of tho army board which
decided to raise the Maine by means
of a cofferdam. Ho is the senior en
gineer officer iu charge of the work of
raising and removing the Maine from
Havana harbor in accordance with
legislation passed several years ago.
$500,000 Already Spent.
About $500,000 has already been
spent In raising the Maine. A large
cofferdam was constructed nround the
vessel and the mud cleared away. For
tho last few weeks no work has been
done, ns the hurricane season was
threatening. All danger of an acci
dent of this sort Is now over, and the
army engineers are ready to remove nil
the water from tho cofferdam and dis
close the hulk of the Maine for the In
vestigation of the board.
Immediately after tho wrecking of
tho Maine on Feb. 15, 180S, n court of
inquiry was appointed, consisting of
Captain William T. Sampson, presi
dent; Captain French E. Chadwick and
Lieutenant Commander William F. Pot
ter, and Lieutenant Commander Adolph
Marx, judge advocate. After hearing
testimony for about three weeks the
court found that the loss of tho Maine
was not due to any fault or negllgeuce
in tho part of any of the officers or
members of her crew; that the ship
was destroyed by tho explosion of a
submarine mine which caused the par
tial explosion of two or more of her
forward magazines and that no evi
dence was obtainable to fix the respon
sibility for the destruction of the
Maine on any person or persons. Much
of the testimony on which this report
was based was from naval and civilian
divers who Investigated the condition
of the wreck below tho water line.
The new board, however, will have
better facilities for studying the prob
able causes of tho wreck. The water
will bo entirely removed from the cof
ferdam, which will give the naval and
army experts an opportunity of gather
ing first hand information, and they
will not have to rely on tho reports of
There has always been a good deal
nf comment not only in navy circles,
hut also in tho American and foreign
NAVY'S GIANT TORPEDO.
New Implemsnt of War Places This
Country on Par With Others.
A new giant torpedo, designed for
use In the United States navy, was
tesied recently In Sag Harbor under
supervision of several navy experts.
It Is now declared the torpedo will
plate the United States navy on an
equal footing with nny other power in
thli exceptionally important depart
ment of tho war game.
The new torpedo is of the turbine
p;;.ern and is twenty-one feet long.
Fired several times at thirty-two knots
speed. It traversed more than 10,000
yards. At twenty-seven knots it mode
n range of more than 8.000 yards.
At the present time the battleships
and armored cruisers of the navy arc
mostly equipped with torpedoes that
have a speed of thirty-five knots and
go 5,000 yards. Destroyers carry the
Whiteheads, which have a speed of
thirty-seven knots nnd go more than
The manufacturers are said to have
a contract with the navy department
to supply 500 torpedoes within the next
Warships to Have Incinerators.
Owing to tho fact that tho litter of
refuse thrown from a battleship may
provide a trail by means of which the
enemy may ascertain the direction it
is taking, the navy department pro
poses to install Incinerators on its
ships. During tho world girdling cruise
of the battleship fleet the slower serv
ice ships reported that they had no dif
ficulty in trailing tho fighters by the
litter which floated for miles In their
wake, Incinerators aro now used on
of the Maine
None of Them Mad Anything
to Do With the Investiga
tion of 1898
press, as to whether or not the report
of the court of inquiry of 1898 was jus
tified by the actual conditions of the
Former Report Not Conclusive.
While the officers who wero on board
tho Maine and who were connected
with the investigation which followed
the disaster have always maintained
that the vessel was blown up by a
submarine mine, there has been an ele
ment in the navy and elsewhere who
contend that it Is impossible to regard
the report of the court of inquiry ns
conclusive. Last winter Bear Admiral
George W. Melville, retired, former en
gineer In chief of the navy, wrote a
magazine artlclo In which he argued
that, although parts of the keel and
bottom plates were driven upward
many feet above their normal position,
this did not constitute conclusive evi
dence that the primary explosion was
external. The army engineers' who aro
engaged in raising the wreck also in
cline toward this view. They hold
that the explosion of the two forward
magazines caused such widespread de
struction and the action of explosives
is so uncertain that the. real cause of
the destruction of the Maine probably
will never bo positively ascertained.
Several weeks ago Washington L.
Capps, former chief constructor of the
navy, was sent to Havana to identify
certain parts of the wreck. Mr. Capps
was one of the naval officers who su
perintended the construction of the
Maine, and for this reason ho was se
lected to go to Havana to identify por
tions of the wreck which had been
disclosed when the water in tho coffer
dam was lowered. Mr. Capps submit
ted his report to Secretary of the Navy
Meyer. While his report has never
been made public, it is in accord with
tho theory that the primary explosion
was external. Army and navy officers
who have seen the wreck since the
cofferdam has been built are confident
that the report of the new board will
corroborate tho finding of tho first In
vestigation in 1S0S.
Findings to Go to Congress.
For some time tho feeling has been
growing among tho higher officers of
the war and navy departments that
some official action should be taken to
put an end to the view which is prova
ient in some quarters that the primary
explosion on the Maine was inside the
vessel. The officials of tho govern
ment have resented the suggestion
that the finding of tho court of inquiry
of 189S was not based upon accurate
data. This was ono of the important
considerations that led to the appoint
ment of the second Maine board. Its
report will probably be filed with the
secretary of the navy in time for sub
mission to congress at the coming ses
sion. After the board completes its investi
gation of the wreck the army engi
neers will lose no time in complying
with tho law pt congress which pro
rides for the removal of tho hulk from
Havana harbor. The after part of the
ship, according to reports received
here, can be raised nnd floated out to
sea, where It will be sunk in deep wa
ter. The bow will have to be cut in
sections nnd placed on scows and dis
posed of in the same manner.
The remains of more than fifty vic
tims of the disaster have been recov
ered and will bo burled in the Arling
ton National cemetery. The mainmast
of the vessel will bo erected over their
graves as a memorial.
Tt..T-T..T..T..T. .,..,..t.., ........
i i i i I ill 4 41 11 t i 11 ill iml lmr
STOP BANK OVERDRAFTS.
Comptroller of Currency Acts Aver
age of $33,000,000 a Year.
Comptroller of the Currency Murray
has undertaken to destroy by moral
suasion the practice of banks of per
mitting customers to overdraw their
deposits. He Instructed the national
bank examiners to take up the ques
tion with tho national banks through
out the country, calling to their atten
tion laws enacted by the states on the
subject and a decision by tho supreme
court of tho United States severely
criticising tho practice.
The national bank act is silent on
the question of overdrafts,, and the
comptroller expects to accomplish the
abolition of the custom by pointing out
its evils. The overdrafts In national
banks, as reported on the call of the
comptroller of the currenqy, averaged
$33,000,000 in the last five years. The
high water mark was $53,000,000, and
tho lowest amount reported was $23,
000.000 during that period.
A New Wrinkle In Paper Bags.
Ono of tho latter day minor refine
ments of tho retail hat business Is
found in the furnishing of paper bags
in which tho customer can carry home
his hat without attracting attention
from everybody he meets. It used to
be that the hat was put in a bag made
of straw colored paper, and such a
bag against the carrier's darker cloth
ing could be seen a block, but now
adays the hatter drops your new hat
for you into a black paper bag, a bag
made of unglazed paper of a dull, gray
ish black, a bag 'In which the customer
can carry Ms new hat homo Inconspicuously.
THE LATEST FOREIGN
Exports and Imports of Aeroplanes and
The records of tho bureau of statis
tics, department of commerce and la
bur, show that moro than $50,000 worth
of aeroplanes were Imported into nnd
exported from tho United States in the
months of July. August and Septem
ber of the current year. In July the
official records show that two aero
planes were exported from the United
States to Canada at a total valuation
of $0,050. In August two machines
were exported to Canada, their total
vnlue being $8,000. In September. 1011,
one aeroplane was exported to Canada,
its stated value being $3,500, maklug
the total value of exports of aeroplanes
in the three months $18,450.
On tho import side no transactions
are given for July, but in August two
aeroplanes were imported from Franco,
their combined value being stated ns
$15,001. In September the number im
ported was five, valued nt $22,752, ono
being from England, valued at $4,700
nnd five from France, valued at $18,
052, making the total importations of
the three months In question eight
aeroplanes, valued at $37,843.
Tho number of nutomoblles import
ed in the nine months ending with
September, 1011, was 070, valued at
$1,450,222, against 809 automobiles, val
ued at $1,023,140 in the corresponding
months of 1010 and 1,208, valued at
$2,218,414, in the corresponding months
of 1009. Of the 070 automobiles im
ported in the nine months of 1911 227
were from France, 113 from Germany.
105 from tho United Kingdom and 85
from Italy. The number of automo
biles exported in the nine months was
in 1011 11,244, valued at $11,505,034,
against 0,472, valued at $8.874,OG0, In
the like period of 1010 and 3,420, val
ued at $5,481,707, in the like period of
1009. Tho largest exportation in the
nine months of 1011 was to Canada,
4,107 cars, compared with 2,503 to the
United Kingdom, 352 to Franco and
884 to other Europe,-while shipments
were also made to Mexico, the West
Indies and various countries in South
America, Asia, Oceania and Africa.
FIND MAN'S BODY IN SHARK.
Large Fish That Devoured Sailor Was
Harpooned and Shot.
A dozen men armed with rifles killed
a giant shark which had devoured
Jules Antoine off tho Florida coast
Portions of Antoino's body wero found
In the shark.
Sailors on tho British steamer Alders
gate saw the old man fall overboard.
A shark seized the body, and the crews
of several vessels began a general
The monster was more than twelve
feet in length. Several harpoons with
lines attached were used to bring him
to the western bay shore. After be
ing hauled up on the sands tho fish
slashed about until shot to death.
When tho body was cut open almost
the entire corpse of Antolno was found
Inside and was identified by tattoo
marks. There wero also pieces of
clothing and his boots, which bore the
imprint of tho sextuple rows of teeth.
A piece of coral rock weighing about
eight pounds was also found in the
Tho age of tho fish is estimated at
more than a hundred years. It is the
largest man eater captured in these
waters in years. The skin will be
stuffed. It has been offered to the
ARE0PLANE TO HUNT WOLVES
Texas Cattlemen Order Machine to
Protect Their Herds,
Ten ranchmen owning 150,000 acres
In Pecos, Brewster and El Paso coun
ties, Tex., stocked with 200,000 cattle,
have invested In an aeroplane, not for
pleasure, but to rid their lands of tho
wolves, panthers and mountain Hons
which kill cattle.
They estimate that it costs $100
a month for men to hunt the wolves,
not to mention the thousands of dol
lars' worth of cattle killed. Some of
the cattlemen employ, hunters by the
month to kill wolves, while others pay
bounties of from $3 to $7 for scalps.
Agents for aeroplanes have been
working on the proposition, nnd the
first machine has been ordered nnd
will be built especially for this use. It
will carry two men, nnd It is planned
to penetrate the wild country and dis
patch beasts of prey with guns from a
safe distance in the air.
TO SELL 14,000 INDIAN ACRES
Good Chance For Persons Who Want
Cheap Hunting Preserves.
Tho Indian commissioner announces
that, beginning Dec. 2, every acre of
unallotted land in the Cherokee Na
tion, 14,000 acres, will be sold at auc
tion to the highest bidder regardless
of the government appraisal.
If only 1 cent an acre is bid tho land
will be sold for that amount.
Most of it is either rough mountain
land or overflow on the river bottoms
and in small tracts. There are many
ten nnd twenty-threo acre tracts along
the banks of the Illinois river and the
Barren Fork, in the Ozark hills, how
ever, that will be eagerly sought by
persons who want hunting and fishing
lodges. Tho land in each county will
bo sold at tho county seats.
Aged Missionary Dead.
Tho Rev. Dr. Henry Mansell, tho
first Methodist missionary to India,
who served fifty-eight years there, died
nt Bristol, Conn. Ho was seventy-six
Weight of Rock.
, A cubic mile of average rock wei;
Tho domestic cat is a paradox, for
no domesticated quadruped is ns near
to the wild itate. In some degree
every oat fcelri the call to freedom, al
though every cat may not understand
it sufficiently to obey it. Sometinief
it comes enrly. bomeUmes late In life,
but it comes to every cat
A FAIR OFFER.
Your Money Back if You're Not Sat
isfied. We pay for all the medicine used
during the trial, if our remedy falls to
completely relieve you of constipation.
We take all tho risk. You are not ob
ligated to us In nny wny whatever, If
you accept our offer. That's n mighty
broad statement, but wo meau every
word of it. Conld anything be more
fair for you?
A most scientific, common-sense
treatmeut is Rexall Orderlies, which
are enten like candy. Their active
principle Is n recent scientific discov
ery that Is odorless, colorless, nnd
tasteless; very pronounced, yet gentle
nnd pleasant In action, and particular
ly agreeable In every way. They do
not cause diarrhoea, nausea, flatulence,
griping, or any inconvenience what
ever. Rexall Orderlies aro particular
ly good for children, aged and delicate
If you suffer from chronic or habit
ual constipation, or tho associate or de
pendent chronic ailments, we urge you
to try Bcxnll Orderlies at our risk. Re
member, you can get them only at
our store. 12 tablets 10 cents; 80 tab
lets 25 cents; 80 tablets 50 cents. Sold
only nt our store Tho Rexall Store.
A. M. LEINE
IiKPOHT OF THE CONDITION
WAYNE COUNTY SAVINGS BANK
MOMKartAiE, WA-XHE CO., PA.,
at the close of business, Nov. 6, 1911.
Cash, specie and notes. $12,421 CO
Due from approved re
serve agents 103.1R" 96
Legal securitiesnt par... 13000 00-190,613 m
Checks nnd cash Items 2,411 11
Due fromllanksand Trust Co's.not
reserve agents 5.953 22
11111s discounted :
Upon one name $ 2.5S1 G8
Upon two or more names 173,7X1 71-176,317 42
Time loans with collateral 65,000 00
Loansoncnll with collateral 210.68U 53
Loans on call upon two lor more
names 53,057 29
Loans secured by bonds and
mortgages 21.200 CO
Uonds. Stocks, etc., Schedule 1,831,366 94
Mortgages nnd Judgments of rec- .
ord, Schedule D-2 330,673 36
Onlco Hullding and Lot 27.000 00
Other Iteal Estate 6,000 00
Furniture, and Fixtures 2,000 00
Overdrafts 31 Hi
Miscellaneous Assets 400 00
Capital Stock, paid m $ 100,000 00
Surplus Fund 400,000 00
Undivided Profits, less expenses
nnd taxes paid 50,147 51
Individual deposits sub
ject to check $176,061 53
Indlvldal Deposit, Tlme.2,182,778 76
Time certificates of de
posit 238 78
wealth of Pennsylva'a 25,000 00
Certified Checks 32 80
Cashier's check outst'g 1.954 80-2,386,066 67
Due to hanks andTrust Cos. not re
serve agents, 779 99
State of Pennsylvania. County of Wavne. ss:
I, H. Scott Salmon. Cashier of the above
named Company, do solemnly swear that the
aDOve statement is true, to me uesv oi ray
knowledge and belief.
(Signed) II. S. SALMON. Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before rae this
11th day of Nov., 1911.
(Signed) KOBEItT A. SMITH, N. P.
Alonzo T. Searle, 1
C.J. Smith, Directors.
J. V. Farley, )
"Stickleys Furniture" ia THE KIND
that serves you best.
For this maimlflcent Turkish Rocker
upholstered In Boston leather, a splendid
imitation of eenuine leather that wears
well and nearly as longasthe best eenuine
leather. This comfortable Rocker Is larce
size, well made and made for a lifetime of
service. Handsome in design, strictly
first-class In workmanship, and the equal
of Turkish Rockers retailing for $16.00.
Carefully packed and shipped,
freight charges prepaid, for 510.70.
Send today for our latest catalog
of furniture. Mailed free.
BINGHAMTON, N. Y.
TN THE COURT OF COMMON PLEAS
1 OF WAYNE COUNTY.
Lillian M. Connors v. Geo. A. Connors.
No. 40 Jan. Term, 1011. Libelin Divorce
To GEOKOE A. CONNORS : You are here
by required to appear in the said Court on
the third Monday In January next, to ans
wer the complaint exhibited to the Judge of
said court by Lillian M. Connors, your wife,
In the cause above stated, or In default there
of a decree of divorce as prayed for in said
complaint may be made against you in your
absence. M. LEE BHAMAN, SheHJt.
Searle t Salmon, Attorneys,
nonesdale. Oct. . 1911. Kiwi
1 1,1 .. .1 1 4... 1. l nnt . - - .
n 1 1 11 r 11 1 1 -u 7 , ,
lt7M. II LEE.
(Jfiirft nvnr nnsf. nfurn. All lonui v..,t
a uoi viuud j. time a uiue lUi
unice over iteus store, ilonesdale Pa.
nHARLES A. McCARTY.
v LwniiAi a. uuiiDrjLUrt' VI "Li AW
collection or claims, nuinn nvnr PntPo
m P. KIMBLE.
mace over me dosi omce Honesdale. Pa.
"11 T E. SIMONS.
f Mil .1. l1 . TT TT - .
"nETEK H. ILOf F,
wiiiv;c oaunu uuur urn oavinffS 1SP1
uuiiuiii. xioiies.iuie. I'll,
ClEARLE & SALMON.
. - i--jiii.,i i u u. viuuiiDEiblno-Al-bAtl
juifccg imeiy uixupiea Dy judge searle"
HESTER A. GAltRATT.K
nfHn n,llnnn, In Tn. fm tt
DR. E. T. BROWN,
Hi. iiuiicauuiu, Jr ii.
,R. O. R. BRADY,
DISNTIST, HONESDALE, PA.
1011 MAIN ST.
T B. PETERSON. M. D.
I 110! w ,,, .
A. llfaU 111 A I IM Ml Itl-.h! I . II I IK ITUrt A T 17" T
nye nnd Ear a specialty. The fitting of elasi
u b , vi miaul utldUlUU.
T TVL'IJV m T...t i ,
I I .-,.,.i i,: i: ..i.Ln.i .
PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
TTTT? CP m A CQ nTTTifTmo -
would like to see you If
aA.. S M.1 f
yuu en v; in liik niarKCi
I n VV Ml It Y N I I V H W
X WARE WATfUT
"Guaranteed articles only sold."
in your family you of course call
a reliable physician. Don't stop
at that; have his prescriptions
put up at a reliable pharmacy,
even if it is a little farther from
your home than some other store.
You can find no more reliable
store than ours. It would be im
possible for more care to be taken
in the selection of drugs, etc., or
in the compounding. Prescrip
tions brought here, either night
or day, will be promptly and
accurately compounded by a
competent registered pharmacist
and tlie prices will be most rea
sonable, O. T. CHAMBERS,
i Opp. D. it H. Station, Honesdale. Pa.
IIVUIIIIVIIII Qiii.i As !ArlUI. tlA.f.r
The GERMAN AMERIGAM TdFaVmcIYV
t mil hi fiiii.... ii.... .i l. & . ....
whji UlUd. Writ. it it yir Cue In trie toalldtata
GUCADIVAY ond llCti ST.
WCV YOUK Ci W
I fttmnis si.Qfj pur fay si;ti iiV
Witti prlvilcHo cl Oath
SI .CO per day and up
5 EUROPEAN FLAM
P, 7Uq iVHoia Breakfast . . 60o
Wrfl.TAVLOR ft 60ft, Ino.