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Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, June 15, 1910, Image 1

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i Maryland Gazette—Established 1727.
\ oii. Li 11— N<>.
TWO fl GRADUATES
s| Mars’s Parochial School
Holds Closing Exercises.
\ (iooi) PROGRAMME
si -| 1111 a I arrell And Mis* ttoulty i
i’ri iiiicJ Diplomas By Rev.
l ather Rector.
.1 y School, taught by the ;
,\'otrc I lame, held its clos
ta.-.t night in St. Mary’s '
a large audience of proud j
fond papas, who had ;
• .t, to witness the gradu- ,
, two fair students
I flu- graduation ceremonies j
; ,n <ng. d programme was car-j
It oj i tied with a piano trio |
! “Vacation Joys,” which j
.ail fully played by Miss Mar- j
-• Miss Lelia Sanders:
N. Ili. Middleton. This was
by a chorus “Welcome
. t'i* classes of younger girls
. who sang in good time and
i:,g voices blended harmo- I
\.• .f the program was entitled i
.a;., hy “Our Wee Ones,” ,
t one little girl, then an- i
. i I upon the stage gracefully
I; , j o h and all a hearty wel
ti! . tots bidding the Kev. j
j .tin ant cordial welcome The
I, t, • , cited by the children were
; by tin- good Sisters, who
11, ti i:-t t!n holars
\ pian" -election hy Miss Florence
It i 11. ton, accompanied on the violin 1
■ ,i- ter Angelo Sasco, was well
i, i. r-i I The little boy plays exceed
ing well on the violin.
\ nov. ! and amusing feature of the
prog am • is “Three Little Grunters”
In the centre of the stage was a pig
t. in which wa re three pigs (boys)
tlie h. id only of whom were visible |
a n unding the pig Were a score
more of little boys (God bless
them, who sang with a will, and
grunted and whined like little pigs,
only . i musical way This feature
program was especially ap
plau . ! with enthusiasm.
M ' i An -do Sasco played a violin
occ* fiipam ment “Day Dreams of
'louth,” with a piano accompaniment
hy Mi Sanders, and this was follow
. 1 by a very pretty : tage setting of
a “grandma” sitting knitting, and
two small boys, William Kngelke and
i harles Lutz, each of whom were
riding a hobby horse, carrying an
American llag,
A very sweet duet entitled “I’ll
lake Care of You, Grandma” was
■ung by Miss Kramer and Master
Imgelke.
Ater a piano duet “I.a Grace,” the
iwo graduates, Miss l.etitia Farrell
and Miss I.ulu Wolley, with a nnm
r of otiier scholars of St. Mary’s
irochial school, were seated on
'li.- tage when the curtain rose, j
and the Urv. Francis K. Klauder, :
S. R.. rector of St. Mary’s,
nted the two young ladies who |
i mi died the course with diplo- j
I ich al o received a gold medal. ,
1 i 1 hie from the Kev. Fathers
pie-enting the iliplomas, the
lb dor poke of the good work j
by tl . two graduates who had ;
itta ! tb.- goal He said the diplo- ;
1 years of hard study i
a Ip. rformance of school du I
well as religious training
: li in represented a statue
> vof life, and should be :
y uvod and well built
1 parents to permit
go on t<i graduation,
entire school course,
their children from
• nv of them do. before
the higher grades He
tin better home training. !
•am! elevating influences j
WEST RIVER
COLT SHOW
CN M. GRAHAM ELIZET’S FARM
JUNE 15, 16 and 17
JUNE 15th —Tournament after ,
t lassos bu\e L-vn shown.
JUNE 16th —An Exhibition of
i - —No Time AY ill Be Taken
CLASS A. —Horses that can
I' ot in 2.40 or better.
CLASS B. —Horses that can
i t or I’aee in 0.00 or better. One j
M H< at - Two Heats to be Trot-1
tl|a
1 KAMKR SNAPPER. (Captain F..
kerbury, will leave City Dock,
' of Main Street, each day of the
.>* it S) a. m. and return after the
• 1 - -i sof the dav are concluded.
j it.ia.i4.is \
YOUR HOME IS TO BE IN
CEDAR PARK.
WHY NOT NOW?
■ jkttjAgptia ..
tit tt 01-dip it nl ♦
First Honor Man At St. John's College.
A
WEBSTER S. BLADES. Choptank. Ah'.
jof home li ft*, and said everything
cannot be accomplished by the teach
er in school, that the parents must do
their share
He told the graduates almut to go
out into life’s broad field of battle
that they would encounter trials and
; difficulties and sorrows as well as joys,
- but he hoped they would be prepared
to meet any emergency and that their
preparation at St. Mary’s parish
school might be of invaluable service
to thorn
The general average for the year
of Lulu Woolley is 95 1-G per cent
and that of Letitla Farrell is 94 per
cent These marks are on a scale of a
possible 1 (it), and are excellent
The program closed with a chorus
; by the school entitled “Good-Bye,”
I and the graduates were showered with
congratulations
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
Program Of Exercises At High School As
sembly Hall Tomorrow Evening.
Thursday evening, June 10, at 8
o’clock the commencement exercises
of the Annapolis High School will be
held in the High School hall The fol
lowing is the program and the class
roll:
Invocation —Dr.. Thomas G. Byrd
Welcome —Valedictorian
Chorus Senior Class
Remarks Prof. G. B. Pfeiffer,
principal
Diplomas Mayor James F. Strange
Solo Mr. William Morris l*Vld
nteyer
Orator—Dr. Joshua W. Hering
Benediction —Rev. Jos. P. McComas
The class roll follows:
President Philip Coleman Clayton
Vice President—Andreas Fillinger
Hoi ley
Secretary Arthur Odell Stone
Treasurer Katherine l.eilicb Me-
K i nsey
Clara Emma Amos
Ruth Worthington Claude
Helen Kldridge Childs
Katherine Elizabeth Diefel
Mary Naomi Duvall
Ruth Katherine Feldmeyer
Miriam Margaret Feldmeyer
Rosamond Ridgaway Hopkins
Margaret Cooper McOusker
Leslie Ernest Medford
Nancy Corel i a Riilout
Frances Rolniek
Margaret Lucile Smith
Abram Watner
Edith Truitt Wheatley
A SI RPRISE IN STORE FOR THE PUBLIC.
The House of Aaron Lee Goodman at
corner Main Street ami Market Square
is all a hustle and a bustle making
great preparations for the the Great
Special Clearance Sale that starts this
coming Saturday morning. Full details
concerning the sale which promises to
be an extraordinary public event will
appear in the next issues of this paper.
Mr. Goodman is advertising for a num
ber of young Men and young Ladies as
special help during the sale which will
most likely continue for several weeks.
f ,;,TH E.
Farmers Stan Bank,
OF ANNAPOLIS, MO.
All Modern Banking Facilities:
Public Depositary of State, County and
City Funds.
Interest paid on Sarinrs Deposits one
per cent, every tour months.
Vault* of most approved construction
for storage „
Safety Deposit Bores for rent from $3.
and upwards.
Collections and Remittances made all
over the World.* .
letters of Credit issued on Foreign
Banks and Bankers.
Accounts desired with individuals,
firms and corporations.
Resources over One Million Dollar®.
Strong, safe, tested, tried and true.
ThM Hank place* atttie 2JP°2l*hum
Customer* tue eiperlanc. apa taellltie*
pHtne.l through 104 >e* ‘‘"oUnuous
ami successful growil* soil public aor\lce.
J WIKT KAN DALI., President,
i; IkikAkV UASS.Vw AY. ‘ •abler.
J CI.AA TON BKICWKK, * alilri
.V— *
——■ —i
ST. JOHN'S COMMENCEMENT
HISTORIC INSTITUTION CELEBRATES
ITS 118th ANNUAL EXERCISES.
Dignified Ceremonies—Distinguished Guests—Degrees Con
ferred —Prizes Awarded —Address To Graduates —
Rev. Geo. S. Bell, Given D. I).
HON. W’M. J. GAY NOR, MAYOR OF M W YORK M AKES
ADDRESS TO GRADUATES.
With the distinguished figures of
| the Mayor of New York city and the
j Governor of Maryland, and Ma yor
Strange, of Annapolis, as the centres
of attractions, and in the presence
of notables from many states and a
host of admiring friends, the Class
of 1910, of St. John’s College, re
ceived its diplomas this morning.
The large gymnasium, profusely
decorated with flags and bunting,
was completely filled when, shortly
after 10:30 o’clock, the academic
procession, brilliant in its varied
robes of bachelors, masters and
doctors, entered the new gymna
sium and proceeded to the seats
reserved for its members upon the
floor and the stage.
After the gymnasium, with its
masses of colored flags and bunting
left as decorations from the farewell
ball last night, had been well filled
with the crowd of friends and rela
tives of the graduates and procession
of candidates for degrees, alumni,
board of visitors and others, headed
by the graduates, entered and took
their places on the platform. The
ceremonies were opened by Scripture
reading by the Rev. C. L. Hubbard
of Hagerstown, and this was followed
PRESIDENT OF ST. JOHN'S COLLEGE.
’4E -JHIp-v . 4**' i (f ■ .JF ‘Jr?'** .
v
K . . . V I^hN
DR. TOHMAS FELL.
by the invocation by the Rev. C. T.
Blnnchet, of Fhilmont, N. Y.
After the opening numbers of the
piogram Dr. Fell announced a change
in the exercises. At a late hour a
telegram had been received from the
Hon. Hampton L. Carson, Attorney-
General of Pennsylvania, who had
been chosen to deliver the address to
the graduating class, stating his in
ability to be present. In his place
the two Seniors who on Monday morn
ing tied for first place in the contest
for the prize in oratory offered by the
Alumni Association, delivered their
orations, which were original.
The first speaker was Webster S.
Blades,whose subject was "Should the
Monroe Doctrine be Modernized?
Russel P. Hartle then gave his ora
tion entitled "An Unsolved Prob
lem.” The awarding of prizes, and
certificates was then made by Dr.
Fell, beginning with those to the two
speakers who had just been heard,
between whom the alumni prize in
oratory was equally divided.
Then followed the bestowal of the
| president's prize for oratory to mem
• bers of the Junior Class, conferred
I upon Clifford L. Johnson. Other prizes
j awarded were:
GRADE CERTIFICATES
Senior Cass —Star Second Grade —
jW. S Blades. Second Grade -C. F.
Brown. T. B. R. Mudd, R. M. Jones,
| H. F. Warrenfeltz. P. G. Zouck.
Junior Class —First Grade —R. K.
| Adams. Second Grade J. L. Morris.
Sophomore Class—First Grade
jF, A. Miller. Star Second Grade —
W. Lentz, B. Michaelson. Second
Grade —S. D. Hopkins C. H. Riggin.
Freshman Class —First Grade—-C.
C. Magrudt-r. Star Second Grade
J. P. Jacobs. Second Grade —E. T.
, Fell, G. Gering, W. S. Fitzgerald, A.
j W. Joyce, L. D, McCormick.
And Maryland Gazette
ANNAPOLIS, MD., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 1910.
HONORABLE MENTION
Senior Class W. S. Blades. Law,
Ethics, Oratory, Mechanics; R. 0.
Hurtle, T.aw, Military .Science,
, Ethics; T. B. R. Mudd, Latin; 11. F.
Warrenfeltz, Ethics; P. G. Zouek,
French.
Junior Class R. K. Adams,Physics,
Political Economy. Military Law,
Geology, Latin, History, French, Ger
man; J. L. Morris, Physics.
Sophomore Class W. Lentz, Eng-
I lish, Latin; B. Miehaelson, Latin,
I Mathematics; F. A. Miller. Latin,
Mathemat s, German, Chiinistry;
(’. 11. Rig in. Mathematics, Chemis
try, Latin.
Freshm in Class E. T. Fell. Greek;
W. S. Fitzgerald, Matin matics,
Latin; G. Bering, Mathematics; J.
P. Jacobs, Mathematics, Latin; Z. W.
Joyce, German; L. D. McCormick,
English; C. C. Magruder, English,
German, Latin.
Prof. B. V. Cecil closed the awards
by presenting medals to 11. E. \Y 1-
son, captain of the baseball team; E.
R. Hauver, captain of the football
team, and R. E. Grove, a star player
on both teams.
1
(MAYOR GAY NOR’S SPEECH
The orator of St. John’s commence
ment on this occasion was the Honor
able William J. Gaynor, Mayor of
New York city and a coming man.
j Mayor Gaynor has been strongly
spoken of as the coming Democratic
candidate for President of the United
States. He is a man of strong char
acter of dignified bearing and is a
forceful though a persuasive speaker.
His commanding presence at once
attracted the notice of all present and
held their undivided attention through
out his entire address which was a
masterful effort on the points of the
day at issue. Mayor Gaynor spoke
as follows:
“I U‘g to express my thanks for the
groat h-iuor done me by the faculty of
this ancient college in calling me here to
1 receive this degree. I was much relieved
by the message received a few days ago
that I would be expected to say only a
, few words to you young men. for in the
midst of my present busy life I eould
not pail's* to consider a formal address.
This country needs educated men. I
mean men trained to think, and of the
stuff and the mettle to stand up to tlieir
convictions, especially their moral convic
tions. The teaching of oar colleges and
j schools should send young men out into
> life with a realizing sense of their obli
gation to the community. The young
• | man coining out of college without this
feeling has not been properly moulded, or
else is so selfish, or lacking in the ordi
nary moral perceptions, that education
I in his case is in vain. Gibbon says the
j*ower of instruction is seldom of much
efficacy except in those happy disjtom
- tions in which it i- not a necessity. But
it remains that he who would manage to
get along witbout instruction anyhow,
iContinued ou Fourth Page )
' THE ELKS’ REST
Splendid Memorial To Annapolis
Lodge No. 022 B. P. 0. I:. Bed*
icated With Impressive
Ceremonies.
MIiMORIAI. UNVBILI B
lion. C. C‘ Carlin’s Floquent Address —
The Flks’ Heauliful And Inspiring
Ser\ice.
Annapolis Lodge No. 622, Henevo
lent and Protective Order of Elks,
j yesterday afternoon dedicated a hand
some “Rest” marked by a splendid
statue of the noble animal which
gives the name to the order, the ora
tor of the occasion being Hon. Charles
C. Carlin, member of the House of
Representatives, and Past Exalted
: Ruler of Alexandria Lodge No.
! 758. On the front of the granite
pedestal is a slab with the names
of the deceased members, with year
of birth, and death.
The members of |the local lodge
| marched in a body from the club
house to Cedar Bluff Cemetery,
where the Rest is situated. They
were headed by the Naval Academy
band, Lieutenant Charles A. Zim
merman, a member of the lodge,
: leader The members of the City
Council of Annapolis and invited
j guests rode in open carriages.
The order of exercises was:
Invocation, “March Funobre,”
! Naval Academy band.
Ritual
“Come Unto Me,” Elks Quartette,
Washington Lodge No. 15
Nocturne, “The Tear,” (Die
Thrane) Gumbert, Naval Academy
Band.
Vocal Selection. “I Cannot Always
Trace the Way,” lloden (Elks’ Quar
ette).
Official acceptance by the District
Deputy of Maryland, Delaware and
District of Columbia, (Bro. Samuel
Davis, Annapolis Lodge No. C 22).
Lodge Ode; unveiling of Elks’ Rest
by Miss Rachel French.
Tenor solo, “The Vacant Chair,”
(Bro. Thomas McNulty, Grand Trus
tee B. P. O. E.)
Oration—Hon. Charles C. Carlin
Mr. Carlin delivered an eloquent and
forcible address, dwelling upon the
principles of the order and the appro
priateness of the selection of Flag
Day for the ceremonies. The Elks,
he said, stood upon .the broad prin
ciple of the|brotherhood of man. They
stood for charity, in its highest sense,
justice and fellowship, and in the or
der were inculcated the principles of
worship of the supreme being.patriot
ism and the broad charity which in
cluded every human being.
The orator made it clear that the
Elks did not understand charity to
mean mere almsgiving, but the true
sympathy and help which means so
much when extended to each other
He said that the obligations to do jus
tice to each other extended past this
life and for that reason the Elks
commemorated their dead and raised
memorials to the good qualities of
their brothers
He said that the Stars and Stripes
stand essentially for the same things
underlie the principles of the Elks —
liberty, justice and helpfulness to all
men. That flag, he said, had never
been carried to a war of conquest, al
ways for human liberties and human
upift. These things, he said,arewhat
the order of Elks is founded upon,
an 1 which they must ever further if
the order is to continue its useful
ness.
The speaker drew a very close par
allel between symbolism of the na
tional flag and the tenets of the order
of Elks. The former, he said, stood
for liberty, justice and friendship.
These things, he claimed, were the
fundamental principles of the order,
and he asserted that it was altogether
fitting that Flag Day should have
been chosen for the occasion of the
dedication of the beautiful monument
and the Rest. He said that speaking
at Annapolis called very forcibly to
his attention what the flag stood for
on account of the men who had been
here and who had done glorious deeds
for the flag, citing the performances
of Bagley, Hobson and Schley.
In closing, Mr. Carlin made an elo
quent plea that love and charity
should be the guiding principles of
the Elks and of all men. He said that
if we bore each other’s burdens, tried
to help each other in the different
places of life and showed considera
tion and kindliness in all our dealings
with each other, the world would be
better for what we had done and
upon their success on doing this the
continuance of the order depended.
The entire ceremonies were impres
sive and inspiring, and the program
passed off without the slightest hitch.
The ceremonies conducted by the
officers of the lodge were especially
impressive, Dr. Walton H. Hopkins,
Exalted Ruler.made a few remarks of
an inspiring nature. Mr. George
Hahn, Esteemed Leading Knight, Dr.
Charles S. Malian, Esteemed Lectur
ing Knight and Mr. R. P. Melvin,
Esteemed Loyal Knight.all spoke in a
happy manner.
The vocal solo,;*The Vacant Chair,”
by Mr. Thomas McNulty, of Balti
more, was beautifully sung, with ac
companiment by the Naval Academy
band. Mr. McNulty has a sympa
thetic, musical voice, the notes of
which rang out clear and strong in
the city of the dead.
The official programs were attrac
tive souvenoirs, bound in purple and
Second Honor Man At St. John’s College.
i H. F. WARRENFELTZ.
f I
j mounted with a photogravure of the
handsome Elks Rest.
. j The memorial stands on the bluff
i j at the rear of Cedar Bluff cemetery,
; and is surrounded by a circular drive
way, towering nearly thirty feet in
the air and is a credit to the men
who selected the design. The life
sized bronze Elk stands on a pedestal
r of polished granite suitably engraved,
r On a panel facing the entrance to
the cemetery are the names of those
to whom the memorial is erected all
r members of Annapolis Lodge No. 022
[ With the names are the dates of
birth and death as follows: Harry
M. Revel 1, M. D. 1854-1901; James
Deß. Walbach. 1859-1905; George M.
Murray, 184G-190G; Thomas G. Cooney,
1875-1907; Samuel B. Hardy, 1857-
1907; W\ Clem Brooke, 18G0-19U8; W.
G. Tuck, 1832-1908; John R. Strange,
1874-1908; D. F. Hollidayoke, 187 -
-1909; John B. Flood. 1855-1909;
George L. Mankin, 1804-1909
Around the four sides of the granite
base are the four words “Charity”
“Fidelty,” “Brotherly Love” and :
“Justice,” while at the top, facing
the entrance to the cemetery is
carved “Annapolis Lodge, 022, B. P.
O E.” and at the same place in the
rear is “Committee, 1910--Charles
A. Zimmerman, William N. French
and George Jewell.”
Among the distinguished Elks pres
ent at the ceremonies was the Hon. i
John K. Tener, member of Congress
Passed Grand Exalted Ruler of the j
order of Elks.
An automobile party from Baltimore
including J. Hanson, sheriff of Balti- !
more, and family, John Nixon nnd
family, Thomas McNulty and family
and J. Nolan. They came in four au
tomobiles. L. K Ward, Leading j
Knight, Washington Lodge No. 15, j
was also present.
WANTED.
A number of young Men and young
I.udieß to assist in store during our
forthcoming Great Special Clearance
Sale to l>egin this Saturday morning
coming. Apply in person at the House
of AARON LEE GOODMAN, Main St.
and Market Square. It-jl 1
FOR THE COLT SHOW.
Take Nowell’s Boat, “The
Str., Mary M” for the
Colt Show. Leave Dock
9.30 A. M., Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday, re
turning after show.
Fare 25c. Round Trip.
/
...T H E...
Annapolis Banking if- Trust Co.
Cor. Main Street and Church Circle.
NOTICE TO DEPOSITORS.
This Bank hereby notifies all Depositors in its
Savings Department that the semi-annual interest
at the rate of 3 '/ 2 per centum per annum is now due
and payable to them, and has been entered to their
credit on the books of the Company and draws in
terest from this date as part of the principal.
Depositors will please hand in their pass-books as
soon as convenient, so that entry of said interest may
be made therein. ♦
BANKING HOURS:
9 A. M., to 4 P. M. Saturdays, 9 A. M., to 6 P. M.
JT H E...
Annapolis Banking Trust Co.
George T. Melvin, President,
Asa A. Joyce, Secretary J. Marshall Caughy, Treasurer l
|A _J
The Evening Capital—Established 1884.
DEATH OF MRS. SULLIVAN
An Estimable Christian Woman Passes
Away After Long And Painful Illness.
Just at the close of the day, when
the clouds were hanked in the west
orn sky above a faint glimmer of sun
light that was striving to make a
beautiful sunset, the life of a painful
sufferer went out with the flickering
light of day and Mrs. Annie Wilson
Sullivan, aged I'' years, passed peace
fully away.
Mrs. Sullivan was the wife of Mr.
John Ridout Sullivan, the assistant,
keeper of Public Puddings She is
survived by her husband and one son.
Mr. William G. Sullivan, apprentice
electician in the Navy A sister,Miss
Rebecknh Wilson, also survives.
For months before her death, Mrs.
Sullivan had been a painful sufferer,
but she bore her sufferings with pa
tience and ('hristian fortitude Death
was due to Carcinoma, for which the
deceased had undergone two serious
operations during the past two years.
When it became known to her that
her disease was beyond all medical
and surgical skill, and that death was
inevitable and only a question of a
few months and perhaps a few weeks,
she became resigned, and prayed that
tho end might come quickly. Al
though this prayer was not granted,
she was always patient, even though
her sufferings were at times intense
Death was a blessed relief and she
passed peacefully into the great he
yund just at the close of day yester
day afternoon. The funeral will take
place Friday from the late resi
dence, Duke of (Gloucester street,
DEATH 01 l. C. CHEW
Prof. John Chew Called Away ID Sudden
Death Of Mis l ather.
Prof. John Chew, of the Wilmer-
Chew Preparatory School, was sud
denly called away this morning by
the death of his father, Mr. C. ('.
Chew, of Prince George’s county
Professor Chew’s father was 70
years old, hut was enjoying fairly
good health, and his death was en
tirely unexpecteu Professor Chew
received a long distance telephone
message after midnight last night
announcing his father's death, which
was a great shock to his son Profes
sor Chew left here on the first car for
Washington out of town this morning
Resides Professor Chew the de
ceased leaves another son, Mr. Henry
Chew, of Washington,and a daughter,
Mrs. James Gillignn, of Nolick,
Massachusetts.
toy I f you wan I < 'LEAN I(' K get
it from toe \ HI,LOW WAGONS.
“Xlbc Uclvct Iktnb”
11 cc Cream !
<7lnv Quantity Delivered at any time.)
Fot Purity and Rictine&s Non* Better on F.erlh
Mule in the Most Modern, Moat Sunil ary Joe
ireaiu Factory on Kiirtli.
"The Velvet Kind” it Sold la Cones *1 S Cenli, end
t linn k in (Paper) Itox ioe.
” " 2 So.
11 ’* * ** BOP,
1* ** “ “ 800.
In Hi i k wkiiavk Banana, Fink Appi.p,
Peach, I'lioeoi vie.. Vanii.i.a,
I 'll I S 111 I l HTHA W HKIOIV
In Boxes toe., 20e.. 36c.
3 Kind* of ( iiitin In Kuril 1111 lk, mill
K.itlli-r A ill* < onaiit nl I'i nil.
Sri.MiN Hun k in Kiiee/ek ti.oo
I " “ " •• 2.00
5 “ ** AT I’KIl CJAI 1.7 9
lil'l.K 1N Hi.AI.UIN Elir.EZKIt 7 SC.
" “ I “ “ $l4O
* “ 5 “ AT PER Oil 129
(S|<c< ittl Prices to ('hurclics i
BRADYS LUNCH ROOM,
'22fc-‘2'2B Main Street.
Meal. Served at eil hours iOJH l liones )ty 34
PRICE ON K C ENT.

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