OCR Interpretation

Evening capital and Maryland gazette. (Annapolis, Md.) 1910-1922, June 16, 1910, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Maryland, College Park, MD

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88065726/1910-06-16/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

i . wafylanu Gazette —Established 1727.
yol. Mil—no. :n
ji Mjv Belle" Wins A k’cdln Light
jljmc Cla'S On West River Show
Opening Ilav.
i•} ir -| t the track was soft and
' t!,.- jumping classes wets
until today, the opening
!);.■ Eleventh Annual Horse
W. t liver was most success
! ty. There are large fields
tlii- events and the indica
- ■ ini to an unusually success- !
!t,i year. While most of
in from Maryland, there
. ntereil from as far away
s ( ,4if:i i<.
William 11. ltullman, of An
. i Mr. Owen Faust, also of
re among the rihbon get
! tluir entries. Mr. liull
, t . Mack mare May Belle,
av. arded second lriz; by the
i} r;unst a large Held in the
nriie class. Mis black mare
, K n;j|it won favorable consider*
t) i fleen bands and under
t i! ■• t class
j t) . 1 .r es mi harness (fifteen
in,.! under class), Mr. Faust’s,
in;,: , M.ss Clean), was winner ;
: it. l ine ribbon. Later in the day :
ii. : . man: entered in the saddle,
• i eld. ii by a gentleman event,
... I d third place.
High School Dance
( ; (1.. June Week exercises of ,
.1 m., w.. at the Annapolis High
! ':SI 1 the social event given j
,n ii a evening, when the Class;
[ ill will give a farewell dance to >
• t llt 10, who receive their j
i l ium i, tonight. The dance will l
i •| . I thy permission of the trus
if. High School Assembly
<•* , 1
THE,.. ;
All Modern Banking Facilities:
Hutili. Pipocit.ir. of State, County and !
j Ciiy Lunds
Ihi. i st p4i<f mi sjtiiiri Deposits one ||
per cent, every four months.
Vmin uf most approved construction
for storage.
viffh Deposit Boxes for rent from $X ,
and upwards. ,
xollrctioiis ami Remittance* made all
over the World. a
letters of Credit issued on Foreign
Hanks and Bankers.
4u limits desired with individuals,
firms and corporal ions,
k. viiurn-x over < >ne Million Hollars.
Slronf. sale. te<ted. tried and true.
i iilk I .ml. I'ls.'eti fit 11io illf*|SMel of ltd
< in i.mi. in Hie ex iwrlHiu’e an.l fsclllllcM 1
Oio'l ii.ro.u-h 104 ** of i-niillnuous I j
. ~i mi.'i . snOil grow I h nud public rvtce.
i xx mr it \m xi,i,, fr.Nideut.
I OOItMKX J XSN X XX' XX . ashler,
I • I.XX l<>\ out XX Mi, .\RN < lX*.l,lr.J ;
Bu 11 eti n.
I.' . tful, delightful, interesting ami instructive, there is
that on the Preat Lakes, those inland seas which
<naler line between the 1 nited States and ( anuila.
\> lone of the most charming months in the year in
■ ike the* trip.
omfort the line p.t -enger steamships of the Anchor
. ■ ' superiors. As well-appointed as the palatial ocean
! which plow the Atlantic, their schedule allows snf
n< ai all stopping places to enable the traveler to see
i f the great lake cities and to view in daylight the
•unite sights of the lakes, anil the scenery which
foi them
, trip through till* Detroit Uiver. anil through Lake
. with its great ship canal in the middle ot the lake,
rough Lake Huron, the locking of the steamer through
<• ,• oi k at the Soo, and the passage of the Portage Entry,
. nial. across the upper end of Michigan are novel and
• 'ing features.
I he\oyage from Buffalo to Duluth covers over eleven
d miles in live davs journey. leaving Buffalo, the steam
Juniata, Tionesta and Octorara, make stops at Erie,
kind, Petroit, Mackinac Island, the Soo, Marquette,
l hton aud Hancock, and Duluth.
The IP 10 season opened on May 31. when the Steamer
.■ :.i made her first sailing from Buffalo.
’flu Anchor Line is the lireat Like Annex of the lenn
\ ... u liailroad, and the service measures tip to the high
drd M-t bv the ‘‘Standard Uailroad of America. ’
An illustrated folder, giving sailing dates of steamers,
.i f fare, and other information is in course of preparation,
..tv 1 v obtained when ready from any Pennsylvania Rail
-1 1* ket Agent, who is also prepared to book passengers who
oil ir< to take this trip through the (Jreat Lakes and liaek.^
TOOltn p vLnuntti♦
Annapolis Graduate, St. John’s 1910.
One of the two Annapolis gradutes
of Saint John’s, received di
plomas on Wednesday is John F. C.
I.utz. He has taken a Latin-Scientific
course and is first lieutenant of Com
pany A.
fleeted Superintendent Of City Schools
At Winston-Salem Salary SI.SOO.
prof. George If. Pfeiffer principal
of the Annapolis High School, who
recently tendered his resignation, has
been elected superintendent of city
schools at Winston-Salem, N. C., at a
salary of SI,BOO per annum.
Professor Pfeiffer has been offered
the chair of Physics on the State Nor
mal School, and the principalship of
the Prince George (his own county)
High School, lie, however, accepted
the Winston-Salem School.
I’pon recommendation of Professor
Pfeiffer, Mr. Arthur Stone, one of
the graduates of ’lO, has been ap
pointed manual training teacher of
the Winston-Salem school at a salary
of st>oo per annum.
Annapolis Hammer (ias Men
Aimapolis fell on two of the Gas
Men’s pitchers for fourteen hits on
Saturday’s game. The batting of
Thomas, Ilantske and Clark was the
feature of the game, each having
three hits out of five times up. Dixon,
of the Annapolis team, was very
effective with men on bases. Score,
12 to 1
Nowell’s Free Trip Offer !
Free Trip offered to the Firemen
who helped to save The Froliffe and
wish to go to the West Kiver Colt
Show. They and 1 heir families are
invited to a free trip on my boat the
“Marrv M" tomorrow, Friday, dune
ITth. Leave Dock D. 45 a in.
It-jl'', W. <l. NOWELL.
Detailed Account Of Proceedings
Of School Commissioners.
To Be Held July 13, 14, 15—Prof. Lam
ben’s Resignation Accepted With
The Board of County School Com
missioners met Tuesday, present
Messrs. Melvin and Murray. Mr. Mel
vin presided in the absence of Presi
dent Crisp After hearing the min
utes they were approved and the board
transacted the following business:
It was or dreed that Miss Munford
give her entire, time and attention
to taking the minutes of the board
while the board is in session
1 The resignation of Miss Jennie
Collinson, teacher of School 6-1, was
accepted by the board
The following trustees were ap
pointed: Benjamin Collinson, 6-1,
vice Joseph Collinson, resigned;
Joseph E. Lane, 7-1, vice William
Witt, resigned; James Smith, 4-8,
vice Robert Aulton, deceased
The resignation of Mr. A. G. Lam
bert, the manual trainer at the An
napolis High School, was accepted by
the board
In accepting the resignation of Mr.
Lambert the secretary was directed to
express to Mr. Lambert the hoard’s
high appreciation of his excellent
work in said school. He has shown
himself thoroughly capable of dis
charging his duties in such away as
to merit the approval of all concerned,
and the board wishes him success in
his career, wherever he may go.
The offer of $lO of Mr. W. T. Rogers
for the land from which he removed
the old school building of school 13-8,
was accepted.
It was ordered that the next meet
ing of the hoard be held on July 5 in
stead of July 1, as usual.
It was ordered that the examination
for teachres and for scholarships be
held on July 13, 14 and 15 at the An
napolis High School,begining prompt
ly at 10 a. m.
It was ordered that Miss Louise
Linthicum be appointed principal of
the Annapolis High School at a sal
ary of $1,200, as fixed by the law
of 1910.
Whereas the County Commissioners
have levied 3 cents on the SIOO for
building purposes, it is ordered that
the board proceed to ask for bids for
the building of the following school
houses: Omar,in the Second district,
one-room school; Edgewater, in the
Second district,one room school; West
Annapolis, in the Second district,
two-room school; Pasadena, in the
Third district, one-room school. The
locating and procuring of sites for the
above school houses was referred to
Mr. Melvin; Mt. Calvary, in the
Eighth district, one room school, and
that if change of site be deemed ad
visable, the procuring of same be re
ferred to Mr. Murray
It is further ordered that bids be
asked for rebuilding the school house
at Robinson Station, which was de
stroyed by fire, and that if change of
site be deemed advisable same he
referred to Mr. Melvin
SI. John's Cadet Officers For Next
The folowing cadet officers of the
battalion for next year were an
nounced by Lieutenant Fisher, com
mandant at St. John’s cadet bat
talion :
Major, L. Claude Bailey, Quantico,
Obmpany A—First lieutenant Clar
ence L. Dickinson; second lieutenant,
L. Fuler Parsley and C. L. John
Company B—First lieutenant,K. E.
Wilson; second lieutenants, Emerson
B. Roberts and W. Roland Vansant.
Quartermaster-William Stanley.
Commissary —Wilbur L. Koenitg.
First lieutenant of Ordnance —
J. E. Marsh.
Second Lieutenat of Ordnance
John L. Morris.
Sergeant Major—Thomas Parran
Color Sergeants—J. Foster Davis
and S. C. Drake.
First Lieutenant Signal Corps S.
R. White, Jr.
Captain in the Band —H. R. Holljes.
First Lieutenant in the Band —E.
Stanley Bowlus.
Ladies Of 2 Departments Graduating At
High School Tonight.
Tonight at the High School com
mencement honors will be conferred
upon the first and second honor win
ners in two departments as follows:
In the Academic Department, first
honors, Miss Katherine McKinsey and
second honors to Miss Ruth Feld
- meyer.
Commercal Department, first honors.
Miss Helen Childs; second honors,
Miss Naomi Duvall.
Funeral Tomorrow
The funeral of Mrs. John R. Sullivan
will take place tomorrow afternoon
at 3 o'clock from her late residence
165 Duke of Gloucester street. The
funeral services will be conducted by
the Rev. Dr. George S. Bell, pastor
of the First Presbyterian Church
And Maryland Gazette
ANNAPOLIS, MD.. Till'US DAY. •! INK Hi. 1910.
Prettv Church Weddinjj At Millersville—
, Bride And Groom To Tour Europe.
Baldwin Memorial Methodist Epis
copal Church, at Millersville, this
county, was the scene last night of a
pretty wedding, when Miss Edith
Elinor Gantt, daughter of l)r. and
Mrs. Harry 15. Gantt, of Millersville,
was married to Mr. John Edward
Duker, of Baltimore.
The ceremony was performed in the
presence of a large gathering of rel
; atives and friends of the couple, by
Itev. Dr. Charles W. Baldwin, of Bul
| timore, an uncle of the bride, assist
ed by Rev. Milton Courtney, pastor
of Baldwin Memorial Church. The
church decorations consisted of ferns.
The bride wore a gown of cream
! chiffon cloth over satin, and a net
veil caught up with orange blossoms,
and carried a shower bouquet of lilies
of the valley. She was attended by
Miss Amelia Rage Dame, of Balti
more, as maid of honor, and the fol
lowing brides maids: Misses Sue
Elizabeth Gantt, sister of the bride; '
j Anna Duker, of Baltimore, sister of
! the bridegroom; Nannie Gantt, of
Baltimore, cousin of the bride, and
Marion Hoffman, of Baltimore, all of
whom were attired in white lew neck
: lingerie princess dresses and carried j
j shower bouquets of Bride rose
ft Little Misses Elizabeth Joyce, j
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. Fletch
j er Joyce, of Anne Arundel county,
i and Jeanette Lord, daughter of Dr.
: J. William Lori, of Baltimoi , acted
as ribbon girls. The best nan was
Mr. Pierre Otis Keiiholtz, of Balti- j
more, and the ushers were Messrs, j
| Dr. Harry B. Gantt, Jr., brother of |
j the bride; William H. Towles, of
Baltimore; Dr. J. William Lord, of
Johns Hopkins University,and Charles
i Severn Baldwin. The bride was
given in marriage by her father.
Immediately aft**r the ceremony
a reception was held at Hardythe,
the residence of the bride’s parents,
near Millersville. There were pres
ent a large number of residents of
the county and members of prominent
families from Baltimore, Washington
and this city. Mr. and Mrs. Duker
will spend the summer touring Eu
rope, and in the fall they will make
j their residence in Baltimore.
Deputy Collector To Pill Position Pend
ing Mr. Gladden's Confirmation.
The resignation of Mr. Lawrence
Bailliere, collector of the port, has
been received in Washington and ac
cepted, and Mr. John K. Gladden, of
this city, has been recommended for
Mr. MacVeagh has informed Mr.
Jackson that the recommendation will
be given due attention, and, indeed,
it is very probable that Mr. Gladden
will be appointed when the office is
filled. Meantime, it is not impossibe
that the port of Annapolis may be
left sometime in charge of the deputy
Annapolis is one of the customs
ports on the Atlantic Coast between
whose receipts and whose expenditures
there is such a discrepancy that, like
Crisfield and a number of other ports,
the abolition of the collectorship has
been frequently recommended by the
Treasury Department. Such recom
mendations are, of course, wholly fu
Congress will never consent to any
proposition which will reduce the
available amount of patronage, so
that the government will continue
indefinitely to pay at many ports $lO
to collect sl. But it is Mr. Mc-
Veagh’s intention not to act precipi
tately in filling the vacant post of
collector of the port of Annapolis
Admission Tonight Bv Card Only
Owing to the lack of seating ca
pacity in the City High School Assem
bly Hall admission to the commence
ment tonight will be by card only
Tickets have been sent out by the
i trustees and each person attending j
tonight's commencement will be ad- j
mitted by presenting cards. The As- |
sembly Hall of the High School has
been made more comfortable by bet
ter ventillation. The skylight has
been raised several feet and ventilla- j
! tors put in on either side, these admit
a passage of air and the temperature
j of the room is more bearable.
It is understood two of the class
who failed in one branch will not be
permitted to occupy seats on the stage
tonight at the commencement, but
will occupy seats in the audience and
will be presented certificates instead
1 of diplomas.
A year ago notice to this effect is
. | said to have been given all aspirants
for diplomas in the graduating class
at the Cty High School.
Miss Mckiascv Lead* 1910 Class High
It has just been announced that
Miss Katherine I.eilich McKinsey
will take the first honors of the Class
i of 1910 of the Annapolis High School,
i Miss McKinsey is the daughter of
i Mr. Folger McKinsey, the famous
* ! Bentztown Bard, of the Baltimore
• Sun. The commencement will he held
- this evening. The class day exer
r : cises last night at the High School
i were a great success.
Merrymaking By Boys And
•Girls Of DIO.
Hit* I argest And Most Illustrious das' 5
Pais llsrlf On The Rink
Every dog has its day, so does
I every High School class that gradu
ates. Accordingly the class 1910 had
its day last night (an Irish bull) and
the High School Assembly Hall was
crowded with friends of the class.who
will and will not get diplomas.
Glass day seems to be u misnomer,
as the exercises are always held at
night, but they are none tlie less en
joyable. The following are the officers !
of the class 1910 :
President Philip Coleman Clayton 1
Vice-President Andreas Fillinger
Secretary—Arthur Odell Stone
Treasurer—Katherine Leilich Mc
| Kinsey
The president, Philip Clayton, pre
| sided. The class entered singing
“School Days’’ to piano accompani-
I ment by Miss Ruth Feldmeyer, violin
I obligato, Miss Lucile Smith, and
mandolin, Audreas Holley. The pres
ident delivered the address of wel
come, and the secretary called the
roll. Miss Naomi Duvall read the
class history, which was entertaining
| and amusing,and Miss McKinsey read
I the treasurer’s report.
Each report bad the sentence ap
| pended “Read by Permission of the
Trustees.’’ The treasurer showed a
balance in the treasury of $07,000,
all of which was appropriated to the
Board of Trustees to defray next
year’s commencement expenses.
The class prophecy was read by
Miss Rosamond Hopkins. It showed a
vivid imagination on the part of the
prophetess who went up in an airship
and talked “hot air” galore. She
then took an automobile trip and be
tween the machine and the aeroplane
she foresaw her classmates in all
conditions of life some years hence.
Mr. Leslie E. Medford, the class
poet, read the class poem on each of
his classmates. The composition was
original and clever. The class sang
the High School song and Miss Mer
iam Feldmeyer read the Class Calen
dar which was a series of humorous
grinds chronologically arranged.
Miss Ruth Feldmeyer awarded- the
mock diplomas prefaced in Latin and
prefixing alliterative adjectives to
each girl’s and each boy’s name, the
adjectives beginning with the same
letter as that of their surname.
The Class Will was read by Miss
Ruth Claude. The class bequeated all
of its possessions, real, personal and
mixed, to members of other classes,
teachers, trustees, etc. A codicil to
the Will was as follows;
“Whereas, we, the Class of 1910,
of the Annapolis High School, County
of Anne Arundel and State of Mary
land, have introduction made, and
duly executed our last will and testa
ment, n writing, bearing the date of
June fifteenth, which said last will
and testament, and every clause,
bequest and devise therein contained,
we do hereby ratify and confirm, and
being desirous of making additions
thereto,do therefore hereby make this
our codicil, which we will and direct
shall be taken and held as part of our
said last will and testament, in a
manner and form following, that is
to say:
‘ltem 1. We give, devise and be
queath our affection and esteem to
our beloved principal, Mr. George B.
PfeifTer.for his untiring patience and
kindness to us at all times. He has
managed us by gentleness and firm
ness, rather than by harshness and
force, and has won ‘ ourjife-long'love
and respect. We commend him for
the work he has done for our school,
and for his past record as an adminis
trator and teacher.
“In testimony whereof we have here
unto set our hands and affixed our
seals this fifteenth day of June, Anno
domini, one thousand nine hundred
and ten.
“Signed, sealed, published and de
! dared by the Board of Trustees, the
above named testators *fs and for
their last will and testament in the
! presence of us, who at their request
: and in their presence have subscribed
i our names as witnesses thereto:
Philip Clayton, President.
Audreas Holley, Vice-President.
Arthur Stone, Secretary.
Katherine McKinsey, Treasurer.
Clara Emma Amos
Ruth Worthington Claude
Helen Eldridge Childs
Katherine Elizabeth Diefel
Mary Naomi Duvall
Ruth Katherine Feldmeyer
Miriam Margaret Feldmeyer
Rosamond Ridgaway Hopkins
Margaret Cooper McCusker
Leslie Ernest Medford
Nancy Cordelia Ridout
Frances Rolnick
Margaret Lucile Smith
Abram Watner
Edith Truitt Wheatley
Gifts were awarded each member
of the class by Abram Watner. One
gift was a box of candy-dates (candi
dates) another a string of bows
j (beaux.)
. j The mock valedictory was . read by
Audreas Holley, and the program
closed with singing “Auld Lang
I Syne.”
The class made a fine appearance.
The girls in shirtwaists and skirts
with four-in-hand ties of class colors
—gold and black,and the boys in white
An Annapolis Box Who Graduated From
Sf. John's W ith Class I*>lo.
Unique among the graduates of St.
John’s ,1910, in that he is both stu
dent and instructor is Mr. Roy M.
Jones, of this city. Cadet Join's
teaches the St. John’s students draw
ing ami engineering.
Mr. Jones is a member of the Man
dolin and Glee Club, and of the Rat-
Tat board
Miss Hohlbcin Becomes Wife Of Mr.
Chatles Milton Brown.
A very pretty but quiet wedding
was solemnized yesterday in Balti
more by the Rev. Kennedy, when Miss
Clara A. llohlbein became the wife of
Mr. Charles Milton Brown, second son
of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Brown, of
Charles sreet, this city.
The bride wore a handsome gown
of white chiffon, with hat and gloves
to match. The groom wore the full
dress for an evening event. They
were accompanied hv Mr. and Mrs.
Milton Brown, parents of the groom.
Mr. amt Mrs. Brown will lie at their
home, No. 23 Dean street, after
June 21. The bride received many
pretty and useful presents, some of
which were silver, brie a-brac, linen,
etc., and also received checks for neat
The Annapolis baseball team will
play a game Saturday afternoon xvith
the Defenders of Baltimore, on the j
St. John’s College grounds. The gam *
will be called at 4:30.
trousers, dark blue coat and similar
ties to those worn by the girls. The
class is the largest, best looking and
most illustrious class that has ever
graduated, so they said last night
while, figuratively,patting themselves
on the back.
The spade was presented to Robert
Ennis, president of the Class of 1911,
that the class may “dig" their way
through. President Clayton also
presented Presidlent Ennis a pony,the
same ’ll had ridden on in the Latin
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 c& Trust Co.
Cor. Main Street and Church Circle.
This Bank hereby notifies all Depositors in its
Savings Department that the semi-annual Interest
at the rate of 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.
9 A. M., to 4 P. M. Saturdays, 9 A. M, to 6 P. M.
...T H E._
Annapolis Banking-1 £ Trust Co.
George T. Melvin, President,
Asa A. Joyce, Secretary J. Marshall Caughy, Treasurer l
fHE Evening Capital—Established 1884.
Most Charitable Citizen Hies
The sudden death of Mrs. Mary
Nason, wife of Mr. John M. Nason,
came as a threat shook to her friends
hero yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. Nason dropped d< ad at her
home on the north side of City Dock
and Prince George street at about half
past four yesterday afternoon. She
was a woman of large and robust
I build. While she had not been in
good health for a long time, she was
actively engaged in domestic affairs
up to the time of her death.
Always a staunch friend of the Elks,
to which order her husband belongs,
Mrs. Nason attended the memorial
services held on the afternoon pro
| vious to her death, and witnessed the
| unveiling of the Elks’ Host in Cedar
I’lulT cemetery. Her death came as
a great shock to those who were with
her at that large gathering the day
Mrs. Nason would have been til
years old today, had she lived to cel
ebrate her birthday. Resides her hus
band, who is a well known merchant
here, she is survived by a daughter.
Miss Hertha M. Nason. Mrs. Nason was
! one of the most charitable women in
Annnapolis. ller charity was dis
pensed regardless of creed, class or
j condition. Herself, a staunch Gal ho
lie, she helped those in need in every
j other denomination in the city, and
i her catholicity was as far reaching as
her charity.
Mrs. Nason will be greatly missed
by many, for there was no appeal for
| aid in any publie spirited event in
; town to which she did not give her
hearty support and material aid.
Her funeral will take place on
Saturday morning at. 10 o’clock from
St. Mary’s R. C. Church.
Succeeds Jackson Who Resigned rerun
Mater Witch Company—Votes on Suc
cessor Was Very Close.
At the meeting of the Water
! Witch Hook and Ladder Company
Tuesday night, J. Louis Kerr was
elected foreman of the company to
j succeed Martin T. Jackson, who ten
j dered his resignation us foreman and
as a member of the company
j The balloting for Jackson’s succor
! sor was close and exciting, there be
j ing four candidates in the field, and
Kerr winning out only by one vote.
,1 The other candidates, each of whom
| had their loyal supporters, were Ar
thur Jacobs, Edward Jacobs and Thos.
J acobs
y*u waul CI,KAN l(’K pet.
it from the YELLOW WAGONS.
"tTbc Ud vet lUinb”
11 cc Cream!
>Anv Quantity Delivered at any time.*
for Purity mid Richness Nuns Better on farih.
Male in tin* Mi ml Modern, Mrmt Hanltaiv let#
r 'redmi I'uclory on Ihtrlh.
“Tht Velvet Kind" Is Sold In Cones at S Cents, and
1 lilttl K IN <l*At*Klt) Mox IOC.
“ 8*
•' “ ** “ 6 Or
Id “ “ ** woe.
Is Itri.K svciiwc llanana. I'ink Amu,
I'l.Ai’lt, t'llueoi.A IK. VanICI.A,
(’nr ii rii Bin awnrit it v
In Boxes IOC., 20C., 38c.
It IClitil* uf t reniM It, Km I, It,l, k, mnl
Killin' \nl, or < ons, , , r,I Kraut.
i Vii-ti A1.1.0N UltK'K IS KltßrjtF.lt SI.OO
I " “ “ '• P GO
“ ** AT PCIt tiAl 1.75
Itri.K is >4 iiAi.iAiN ritr.EZKit . r Be.
1 “ •* $1 4 0
* *• a " AT pr.lt OAI- 1 p 5
(S|ts ml Prices to Churches.
'2‘2b=‘2'2B Main Street.
I Meal, Served at all hours- Bl’ll Phones lly )I4

xml | txt