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THE CAMERON COUNTY PRESS.
ESTABLISHED RY C. B. GOULD, MARCH, 1866. VOL. 43 Rector For 35 Years Father Meagher Announces on Sunday I he Thirty-fifth Anni versary of His Coming to St. Leo's. From Ridgway Daily Record, July 7th, 1909. The Rev. Father Meagher, Rector of St. Leo's Parish, announced to tho members of his church on Sunday last, that that day was the thirty-fifth an niversary of his pastorate at St. Leo's. During that time Father Meagher has won for himself such a place in the community and in the hearts of his parishoners as to make tho anniver sary one of real significance. The Rev. Father Meagher has ac complished practically all of his life work thus far, right here in the local parish. He came here as a young clergyman of twenty-two years of age and for thirty-five years he has been the head and leader of the splendid advancement made by his church dur ing that time. He was born in Ireland, September 5, 1852. He was educated for the priesthood from his early life, begin ning the preparatory studies while yet in Ireland. At the age of nineteen he came to America and entered St Michael's Theological Seminary, in Pittsburg, where he studied for sev eral years in preparation for the work of the church. On December 10, 1872, he was or dained a sub-deacon, and about the middle of the following month he was ordained deacon of St. Vincent's Col lege, Westmoreland Co., Pa. The next flglf.ie*. ■ *•- REV. FATHER MEAGHER, Rector of St. Leo's Catholic Church, Ridgway, Pa. summer he was ordained priest at the Cathedral of Erie, by Bishop Mullen, and was at once placed in charge of the congregation at Tidioute, Pa. The following December he was sent to Corry, where he became assistant priest in that field. While in Corry, Father Meagher was appointed rector of the united parishes of Ridgway and Emporium and in July, 1874, lie moved to Ridg way. At this time there was only a score of families living in this piace who wero of the Catholic faith. In the thirty-five years of his pastorate Father Meagher has been instrumental in building up, from this small begin ning, the largest congregation in Ridg way. Previous to the coming ol Fath er Meagher, this mission (formerly known as the Sacred Heart of Mary) was in charge of priests from St. Marys, the Roman Catholic Church having been established at that place at tho time Benzinger township was founded, in 1842. In the year 1867 the erection of a new house of worship was begun and after two years work the old frame church building on Zion's Hill was completed and then sometime|after wards it was considerably enlarged and improved. In 1876 Father Mea gher succeeded in having built, near that church, a handsome two-story frame parsonage of ample proportions, which was later used for a convent for the Sisters of the Order of St. Joseph, who have in charge the parochial school. The present church building was dedicated in September, 1885, and was almost paid for at the time of its com pletion. The erection of this build ing, as well as those that preceeded it, were under the direct supervision of Father Meagher, and it waa duo to his skill in business matters that the building could be carried forward so rapidly and that such good buildings would be erected. In 18!)2 the present parsonage was erected under the immediate supervis ion of Father Meagher. No contract was let for the building, but the ma terials were purchased and the work was hired independently. It is a handsome structure and one of the finest buildings of its kind in the county. About live years Father Mea gher had erected the splendid large brieic parochial school building and Convent in Depot street, and again in putting up these buildings lie showed his fine business talent. Besides the great work which he has accomplished here, Father Meagher has been instrumental in the erection of a new $17,000 church edifice in Em porium, where he again assumed per sonal supervision of the work of build ing, giving every detail of the labor his careful attention. Though the material achievements of the local priest have stood out as extraordinary, they have not interfer- Ed in the least with the spiritual in fluence which he has always consider ed to be the main object of his life. Such things cannot he measured in figures but they are none the less written upon the hearts and lives of his people. The fact that he has com pleted his thirty-fifth year in St. Leo's Church proves the esteem in which Father Meagher is held by his parish oners. Rev. Father Meagher does his great work in a modest way, and never seeke notoriety, but rather shuns any thing that would savor of egotism or self advertisement on his part. So modest is he, in fact, that he made no attempt whatever to celebrate the anniversary of his long service here, and so quiet had he kept the fact that even his own people were surprised when he made tho simple announce ment of the anniversary to his people from the pulpit on Sunday last. He is out of town now, and we seize the opportunity of his absence to give him a little write up that he might not permit if he were here. Constable and Collector's Notice. Notice is hereby given that the duplicate for the State, County, School, and all taxes levied and assessed in the Borough of Emporium, County of Cameron, State of Pennsylvania, for the year 1909, has been placed in my hands for collection. I will attend at my residence in said Borough of Emporium, between the hours of 9 o'clock a. m., and 6 p. m.,on three successive Saturdays, beginning Saturday, July 10th, 1909, for the pur pose of receiving the taxes charged in said duplicate; and any persons who shall pay their said taxes on said days or any other day within thirty days from date of this notice shall be re quired to pay the amount of their taxes, as therein charged, and the ad ditional sum of two per centum there on. And any person paying their said taxes alter the expiration of said thirty days Bhall be required to pay the amount of their taxes, as therein charged and the additional sum often per centum thereon. All taxes not paid within thirty days from this date will be collected according to law. All taxes must be paid in full on or before three months from this date. JOHN GLENN, Constable and Collector. July sth, 1909.—22-3t. Another Cameron County Boy Mak<?s Good. A. Smith Zaner and wife, of Morgan town, W. Va., visited friends in Em porium and Cameron last week. Mr. and Mrs. Z., were formerly residents of Cameron and came up to visit Mr. Z's mother, Mrs. Chester Potter, who is seriously ill. Since moving to Morgantown Mr. Zaner has been elect ed a member of the city council and the city being 12,000 population the position is one of importance. We congratulate our old friend and at the same time the city of Morgantown in selecting a reliable gentleman, one to be depended upon, to look after their interests. Liston-Lundin. James T. Liston and Miss Hulda M. Lundin, two of Winthrop's most pop ular young people, were married Sat urday evening at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Otto Lundin. Rev. G. Fleetwood, pastor of the Swedish Lutheran church, perform ed the ceremony in the presence of over a hundred relatives and friends of the contracting parties. The bride was attended by her sister Miss F. Lundin and L. Whitmore of Empori um, Pa., was best man. Among the friends of tho bride and groom present from out of town were Mr. and Mrs. Edward Barker, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kline and Miss Lillian Campbell of Emporium, Pa., and Mr. Mrs. Charles Ward of Duluth, Mr. Liston formerly lived at Emporium, Pa,, where he was in the employ of the Emporium Powder Company. He gave up his position there to accept a more responsible place with the Pluto Powder Compuny, which established a plant south of Winthrop some months ago. The bride was reared at Win throp, and she has many friends both there and in this city. The couple were recipients of a large number of costly and pretty gifts. They will keep house at the location.—Mar quette, (Mich.) Journal, July 6, 1909. Notice to Shippen Tax-Payers. Notice is hereby given to the tax payers of Shippen township that the duplicate for state, county, school and all other taxes levied and assessed in the Township of Shippen, county of Cameron, State of Pennsylvania, for the year 1909, has been placed in my hands for collection. I will sit at tho Swesey School House, Saturday, July 24th; Howard Siding, July 31st and at Election House, Aug. 7th, 1909. All who fail to pay their taxes within thirty daja will be charged ten per cent, additional. EI.IHU CHADWICK, Constable and Collector. July sth, 1909. —22-2t. First Presbyterian Church. Paul J. Lux, Pastor. Morning Worship and Sermon, 10:30. Sermon, "Landmarks that are not to bo removed. Sunday School, 11:45. Junior endeavor, 3 p. m. Christian Endeavor, 6:30. Evening Service, 7:30. Sermon, "Heal Estate in Sodom." Come and worship with us. A cor dial invitation to all. Cellar Shinjarles si.so per thousand at C. B. Howard & (Jo's. "Liberty and Union, One and Inseparable." —WEßSTEß. EMPORIUM, PA., THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1909 Will Operate Southern Tract. E. V. Dunlevie, of Buffalo, who re c -ntly operated near Emporium, has erected a large saw mill near Savan | augh, Ga., and will soon commence j work on an extensive tract of timber, | estimated from seven to eight hundred ' million feet of pine and oak on a 20,000 I tract. Dunlevie is a hustler. This Sounds Good. j The following press dispatch was ; sent out from Buffalo on Tuesday ! night, July 6, and it seems to show a I wave of prosperity: I The largest single car order that has ! been awarded in recent years, repre i senting an expenditure of $/>.200,000 has been divided among the Pressed Steel Car company, the Standard Steel Car company, both of Pittsburg, and the American Car and Foundry com pany, of Butler. The contract calls for 5,200 freight cars for the Harriman lin <• and the builders have agreed to delrcer a large number of the new cars before August 1. Sent Home. The remains of Wesley Ethridge, | aged 62, who died at Williamsport i Hospital several weeks ago, and j brought to Laßar's undertaking rooms j for embalming, were shipped to a i sister of deceased on the third of July, at Cape Briton, N. S. The remains were wonderfully well preserved, after being in the morgue for six weeks, keeping company with "I'eke," the Swede who fell from ;i lumber wagon, two years ago next September, and ! taken there for embalming and held i for shipment to Sweden. '"Zeke" is a perfect mummy and C. W. Rishell, the j embalmer, says he can keep the re l mains until "doom's day. It is a 1 wonderful piece of embalming work j and is viewed (juite often by travelling men. Council Proceedings. | Special meeting, Borough Council, ' Emporium, July 12, 1!)0!). Present— j Messrt. Rishell, Foster, Howard, Cum | mings and Mumford. Absent —Good- nougb, Pearsall, Green and Spencer. In the absence of Mr. Goodnough, j Mr. Rishell was chosen to act u presi dent pro tern. The president explained the special meeting was called for the purpose of paying bills and such other business as may come before the council. The bills were read and Mr. Mumford moved, seconded by Mr. Howard, that the following bills as read be paid: John Welsh, work on streets 31 68 James Murry, work on streets 31 09 Owen Nangle. work on streets 20 B0 John Flemming, work on streets 41 63 Jomes Dav in, work on streets 14 00 Owen Dininny, work on streets 51 00 Herman Anderson, work on crossings. .33 30 Dan Shugart,work on crossings 31 80 Peter Furguson, work on streets 12 00 D. C. Hayes, work on streets 4 00 John Fleraming, extra police 2 4 1 ) Henry Klees, extra police 2 40 James Wright, extra police 2 00 Peter Furguson, extra police 10 00 F. B. Fitch, extra police 3 60 Lee Haldernian, hauling hose cart. 3 00 Robert Clark, iuvoice 9 75 Emporium Independent, invoice 6 00 Grants. Allen, auditor 19 00 Geo. A. Walker, Jr., auditor 19 oo I. K. Hockley, auditor 10 00 Chas. Hockley, surveying,!) 16 25 Ed. Foster, surveying 1 50 Erie Sand and Gravel Co., invoice 18 26 Haupt & Gerg, invoice 5 23 .Stephens Hardware Co., invoice 4 15 Dininny, Burnslde & Co., invoice 2 00 St. Marys Sewer Pipe Co. invoice 23 12 E. D. White, paid freight bills 8 32 Crandall Packing Co., invoice 7 44 St. Marys Gas Co., gas for June. 20 55 A petition was read, signed by citi zens of the West Ward, for a sidewalk to be built on Woodland avenue on the premises of the estate of George War ner, and Mr. Foster moved, seconded by Mr. Howard, that the Geo. Warner estate be notified to build sidewalk op posite thsir property on Woodland avenue. Carried. Moved by Mr. Foster seconded by -Mr. Howard, that Mr. Spring and Mrs. It. P. Bingeman, owners of partly burned buildings in Borough be noti fied to repair or remove said partly burned buildings. Carried. Moved by Mr. Mumford, seconded by Mr. Howard, that owners of prop erty whose side walks adjoin sidewalks which have been raised to estab lished grade, be notified to raise their walks to the established grade. Car ried. Moved by Mr. Mumford, seconded by Mr. Howard, that the matter of j sewer in Shippen township be placed j in the hands of the sewer committee with authority to act on same. Car ' ried. Moved by Mr. Howard, seconded by ' Mr. Mumford, that an electric light be j putin for the Pennsylvania R. R. Co., ! at west end of Emporium Junction j passenger station. Carried. Moved by Mr. Mumford, seconded iby Mr. Cumminga, that secretary i notify Penn'a R. K. to open surface j sewer crossing at Pine street and ex j tending along P. li.R. tracks. Carried. On motion by Mr. Foster, seconded i by Mr. Cummings, Council than ad ; journed to meet at the call of Chair. R. C. MOORE, Sec'y. Emmanuel Church Services. July IS, Sixth Sunday after Trinity: | Ba. m., Holy Communion. 10:30 a m., Morning Prayer. Sub ject of sermon: The Confusion of | Tongues. 7:lio p. in., Evening Prayer. The offerings will bo lor General Missions. Sale of Straw Hats have exceeded ! our expectation, but have a few leit. : If you desire one, call at ('. B. Howard j & Co',. BIG FIRE AT AUSTIN Eight Business Houses Destroyed. Loss Over $75,000. About 3:30 yesterday morning the town of Austin was visited by a de structive fire, eight or nine buildings being destroyed in the business sec tion of the town, entailing a loss of over $75,000. The fire rapidly spread along Goodyear Ave., destroying the Austin Hardware Company, Wolcott's store,Balkeck's furniture store, Walter Warner's jewelry store, Welsh's drug store and residence, Syke's store and the Davis Hotel, The fire is a severe blow to Austin and is the second larg est lire to visit that town. twelve years ago the major portion of the town was wiped out. Mr. H. W. Smith, who conducts the New Warner at this place and The Goodyear at ! Austin hastened to Austin for fear the \ fiatwes might extend to his hotel, man aged by his wife. A number of our citizens hustled for Austin, Andrew Brady skipping over quicker than you could say jack robin, in his auto. Emporium can deeply sympathize with Austin and we wish we could be of assistance. If we can, call on Em porium. Complied with the Law. The proprietors of the Theatorium desire to inform the general public that they have used every effort to comply with the new state law regulating moving picture shows, etc. Every precaution has been made to protect their patrons, firo extinguishers, four in number, have been stationed in the house, hose attachments to the water line connected, power room made absolutely power proof and per fectly safe; also two windows and one : door exits in the rear of stage. The public can rest easy when in the Thea torium because every precaution has been taken to protect our patrons. To guard against panics, we would ask all to remain seated in case of accident or alarm. THE TIIEATORIUM CO. Old-Timer Here. Mr. Ed. J. Young, of Evansville, Ind., pleasantly remembered as master mechanic at Junction yard, dropped into town yesterday, surprising his friends, all of whom wero glad to meet him. It is. 27 years, since Mr. Young ,lcft Emporium. He tills a very respon sible position at Evansville, having hundreds of men under his manage ment in the railroad shops. Mr. Young's wife was called to Ronovo on account of the illness of her brother, Mr. Schuster. Mrs. Clark Better. The PRESS is pleased to inform the many friends of Mrs. Lizzie Lyons- Clark that the lady, who has been very dangerously ill for several days, is some better as we goto press A pro fessional nurse has been in constant attendance. Dr. Walter H. Bush is in attendance. State Police. John C. Groome, Supt. of Depart ment of State Police, writes District Attorney J. P. McNarney, under date of July 12th, as follows: "I beg to in i form you that a Substation, consisting of three privates, will be established in that town on July 21st." Noted Banjoist. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Graham, of Fifth street, entertained a number of friends Wednesday evening, July 7th, in honor of Prof. C. P. Stinson, the noted banjoist, of Pittsburg, Pa., who filled a three night engagement at opera house. Prof. Stinson rendered a few selections for the entertainment of the guests, after which they all enjoy ed a lunch. A Pleasing Act. The pleasing act with a moral to it, "Valued at Thirty Cents," presented by Mr. and Mrs. Adams at opera house Monday, Tuesday evenings was a story from life and should be beneficial to more than 0110 thoughtless girl. This pleasing team, in their songs, costume and general stage work impress their audience with the fact that tlioy are first-class up-to-date artists —clean and wholesome. Sad News. Mrs. E. S. Coppersmith received the sad news this morning of the death of her cousin, Mrs. Katie Reynolds at Sharon Center, Pa. Mrs. Reynolds is survived by her husband and eight children. Mrs. Coppersmith left on the noon train to-day for Sharon Cen ter. Handsome Monument. A handsome monument has just been placed in the Freeman Cemetery on the lot of Mrs. L. Taggart, to the mem ory of her husband. The work was furnished by Foley Bro's Co., the Glean monument builders. Kodol will relieve you promptly in the event that you should experience any stomach trouble. Kodol is guaranteed. Sold by all druggists. An exchange says: "One-third of the fools in the country think they can beat a lawyer in expounding the law. Ofle-half think they can beat the doctor in healing the sielc. Two thirds of them think they can put the minister in a hole in preaching the Gospel, while all of them think they can beat the editor in running the newspaper." Just received :• lino of Boy's and .Men's Shoes at I'. B. Howard & Go's. Doings At Court. Regular term of court called on Mon day, at 2:00 p. m. President Judge, Hon. Harry Alvan Hall and Associates, Hons* Geo. J. Laßar and John A. Wy feoff presiding. J. Irvin Hagerman, Court Reporter, who haf Allen this im portant position for twenty-six years, occupied his accustomed desk. The following attorneys were in at tendance: Hon. J. C. Johnson, Hon. B. W. Green, J. P. McNarney, Jay P. Felt, Fred A. Johnson, F. D. Leet, M. Brennan, T. C. Hippie, W. C. Kress, E. H. Baird, Fred McFarlin. R. R. McQuay and James M. Hamil ton were appointed Tip-Staffs. Grand Jury called at 2:15, charged by Judge Hall and [laced in charge of Tip-staff Hamilton. Petition granted for transfer of Ever green Hotel license at Hicks Run to W. 11. Rankin. First and final account of Nellis Pearl Fell, administrator of estate of L. G. Cook confirmed ni h i. First and final account of adminis tratrix of estate of Adam Stirling con firmed. P. E. Councilman appointed Con stable and Collector, and D. K. Kep hart Supervisor, of Portage Township. Sale of real estate of estate of May S. Odell confirmed. Bond of J. H. Beck confirmed as guardian of Alice and Mildred Straw bridge. Grand Jury returned the following true bills: Clifton Whitmire, 112 & b ; John Simmons, assnalt; Ralph React tua, concealed weapons. Thos. Costello pleads guilty to sell ing liquor to minors. Sentence sus pended. Anthony Clidenski, indicted for sel ling liquor without licanse foumi guil ty and fined SSOO and six months in county jail. August Morrell, indicted for selling liquor without license, was found guil ty and was fined §SOO and six months in county jail. Samuel Petite, plead guilty to sell ing liquor without license, fined SSOO and six months in county jail. Chas. Fisher vs Bessie Fisher. Peti tion in divorce argued. Decision withheld. Com. vs. R. P. Bingeman. Deser tion. Court ruled that Deft, pay his wife 54.00 per week for support of child and enter bail in rum of^OO This Thursday morning Court ad journed until 1: 30 this p. rn., when sentence was imposed upon prisoner?. John Simmons, who has been 111 jait for several months for .assault on Theo. Haberstock, was discharged and left town, upon order of Court. At two o'clock this (Thursday) after noon the following prisoners were sentenced or discharged: John Neal, carrying concealed weap ons. Discharged, having served over fiye months in jail. Malcom Beaton, keeping bawdy house, discharged, after being confined in jail since Feb. 22, 1909. Ralph Beautua, carrying concealed weapons, four months in jail and $5.00 fine. v Cbtjs. Bess, larceny, sentence two years in penitentiary. Mike Farrell, five days in jail for ab senting himself from court as witness. Robt. Parker, assult and battery dis charged. BIG RAILROAD GUNS HERE. A number of the leading officials of the Pennsylvania R. R., visited Em porium Tuesday evening, remaining here several hours. The party inclu ded the head officers of the road, in ad dition to several of tho directors as well as Div. Supt. We understand they decided fupon improvements at Emporium in the very near future, es pecially improvements in depot facili ties, both at Emporium and the Junc tion—the latter to be done this fall. Eye Specialist. Prof. YV. H. Budine, tiie well known Eye Specialist, of Binghamton, N. Y., will be at R. H. HirscliV jewelry store, Emporium, Pa., July 17th. If you can't see well or have headache don't fail to call and see Prof. Budine, as he guarantees to cure all such cases. Lenses ground and fitted in old frames. Eyes tested and ex amined free. All work guaranteed. A New Republican. A youngster who will vote the Re publican ticket twenty-one years from this fall arrived at me home of County Chairman Don M. Larrabee, on Fifth avenue, last Thursday morning. This is a very good beginning for the cam paign.—Williamsport Bulletin. Cows for Sale. Several good fresh milch cows for sale; also plenty of cabbage plants, 25c per 100; §1.50 per thousand. Apply at Climax Farm, Emporium, Pa. 18-tf, S. M. VAN WERT. Stomach Tronbtes. Many remarkable cures of stomach troubles have been e flee ted by Chamber lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets. One man who had spent over two thousand dollars for mediciae and treatment was ; cured by a few boxes of these tablets. Price, 2~i cents. Sanipi— funs at Tag mart's drug -fore. Don't forget always u fresh line of Crackers and Cookies at C. B. Howard & Go's. LOST. —A bunch of keys. 011 West j Fourth street. We have them Call and got them. TKRMS: $2.00 —$1.50 1N ADVANCE. THE WEATHER. FRIDAY, Fair. SATURDAY, Fair. SUNDAY, Fair. ASSETS First National Bank, EMPORIUM, PA. At the close of business, July 14, 1909, $780,717.65. SAVING MONEY. Nobody saves much at a time. Everbody t.ui save a ltttie at a time. Financial success is simply a matter of sticking to your snvins plan Try the bank account plan of savin*. SI.OO Starts an Account. 30 INTEREST PAID ON SAVINO KOCK O ACCOUNTS ANI) CERTIFICATES OP DEPOSIT. DR. LEON REX FELT, DENTIST. Rockwell Block, Emporium, Pa. DR. H. W. MITCHELL, DENTIST, (Successor.to Dr. A. B. Mead.) Office over A. F. Vogt's Shoe Store, Emporium, Pa 12y E. O. BARDWELL, M. D., Rockwell Block, Emporium, Pa. Hours: 8:00 a. in., 1:00 to 3:00 and 7:00 to 8 p. m w b 'am"- >m« *> vmußnm Business Booming. Tlie Novelty Incandescent Lamp Company of this place are advertising for more girls and employ all who ap ply. They have added additional ma chinery. This is also a good sign. Broad Gauge Merchant. Mr. R. Kuehne's full page advertise ment in this issue cannot help hut ap peal to all bargain hooters in Lint. .... . adjoining counties. This wide-awake merchant will be pleased to greet yon and serve yon cheerfully and pleasant ly. Read bis big ad. in the PRESS. Baptist Church. Morning sermon, "The Four Beasts of Nebuchadnezzers Dream." Sunday School at 11:45, adult class will study the law of Sacrifices and Feasts. Christian Endeavor 6:30 p. m., the pastor will give the second of the ser ies of Practical Bible Talks. Doors will be closed afc 6:50 and no one ad mitted during the lesson. 7:30 sermon, "Open Eyes." A question box has been placed in the church,entry and all attendants are invited to ask questions concern ing religious subjects One question which will he answered Sunday night, is "Is conscience a sale guide for a man thru life." A cordial invitation extended to ali. JOHN L. BOOUE, Pastor. Making Good. C. C. Pearl, one of the proprietors of Gordon's Minstrels, is as busy as a swarm of bees managing his Eddy Run fartn, consisting of over 363 acres. He is making good and rapidly bringing up this extensive farm to a point where be will see the right side of the ledger make a good report. Located handy to Emporium, this farm, by the help of his brother and wife who are practical farmers, will amply repay the own er, although it is large enough for four good farms. Mr. Pearl is sup plying our citizens with large quanti ties ot fruit and vegetables, eggs, etc. The "burnt cork" artist evidently en joys his new work and is hale and hearty. Bought House. Mr. Matthew Remarge and family yesterday moved into the house, East Sixth street, owned by the late Mrs. P. E Lewis and lately purchased by Mr. Remarge. For Sale. One good light driving horse, three years old; also light harness and buggy. Apply to Herman Johnson, Box 78, East Emporium, Pa. 2--l.it. Maying Tools for the Farmer at Hen man's Hardware. We keep repair parts for McCormick, Champion and Deering Harvesting Machines Call for anything you need. HBILMAN'S HARDWARE, Emporium, Pa. The Delineator for August. The Delineator for August contains at article by Gertrude Atherton, in which the writer says many startiing things on the subject oi "The Present Unrest Among Women." Mrs. Atherton attributes much of the modern discon. tent to the fact that the law,which gives man the right to woo, still rules the world. Despite eco nomic independence, women, she declares, are not less susceptible than they wero formerly to the primitive instinct called romantic love. Auother feature of interest in this numffcr is a symposium on tho "The Book the Most Influen ced Me," by Edwin Markham, Hamilton \V Mabie, Richard LeGallienne, Clara Barton, and Jeanuette L. Oider. Mabel Potter Daggett describes the reaction of sentiment 011 the subject of the Continental Sabbath in an article that will interest person. 1 ' of all classes. With convincing directness, sit describes the work of "Saving Sunday for Amer ica." Lovers of good pictures' will real with in terest "The Art of Mary Cassatt," by Lulu Mer rick. The fiction for August includes two short stories. "To Kellogg's Faam," by George Tlib~ bard, and "N ture" by Juliet Wilber Tompkins. "The Power and tho Glory," the nejv serial fov Grace MacGowan Cooke, begins in this number and "StradeUa', by F. Marion Crawford, is con tinned. Nothing in the line of Canned Goods, Meats Fish or Fruit« but yon can at C. B. Howard & Co's. NO. 22.