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Funeral services were held both at the home and in the Echo is a sprightly maid,

meeting house; at the latter, feeling and appreciative ’Neath the hill in woodland glade

tribute was given to the beauty of his life and character. You may give her chase;

Interment was in the Friends' burial ground at Lincoln As afraid to longer stay

Thomas Piggott and his wife together combined a direct Quickly will she haste away,

descent from nearly all of the principal families that con

stituted the meeting at the time it was established and Leave not track nor trace.

through the early years of its history.
Call, you cannot her betray,
Just the message you convey

ROGERS.-After an illness of five days, Ellen P.
Backward she will send;

Rogers died of pneumonia, Second month 27th, 1908, at Never maiden was so meek

the family residence in Indianapolis, Ind. She was born Not to dare her mind to speak

in West Chester, Pa., Fifth month 5th, 1832, and came to Nor a point defend.

Pendleton in 1858, soon after her marriage to Elijah P.

Rogers. After his death, which occurred Twelfth month Haste and rest not, yet I know,

27th., 1899, she went to live with her only surviving child, Flitting as the shadows go,

Rebecca Rogers George, and her husband, both being None her feet have bound;

prominent physicians of Indianapolis. Kind of voice, she may be fair,

She was a member of Fall Creek Monthly Meeting of More elusive than the air

Friends and was a faithful attender and ardent worker in Was her home e'er found.

our First-day school and meeting all the time she lived M. ALICE BROWN.

here. Active in charitable and philanthropic organizaCalvert, Md.

tions, she was one of the Temperance Crusaders forty years ago and was a faithful worker in the W. C. T. U.

here and in Indianapolis. BIRTHS.

On First-day, Third month 1st, the remains were brought, WILSON.-At Richbow, Pa., on Third month 2nd, 1908, from Indianapolis to Pendleton, accompanied by about twenty to Lloyd Ridge and Mary Smith Wilson, a daughter who relatives and Friends, arriving at Fall Creek Meeting Houes is named Ellen Wilson.

near our usual meeting hour, where a large number of ZELLEY.--Eighth month 23rd, 1908, to Leander S. and

her friends had assembled. Soon after we had gathered Agnes Smith Zelley, of Darby, Pa., a daughter whose

into the grand silence which is characteristic of Friends, name is Mary Elizabeth Zelley.

Wilson S. Doan spoke words of appreciation portraying her life work, to the truth of which those of us who had worked with her for more than half a century could bear

witness. The interment was by the side of her husband DEATHS.

and near where so many of her relatives and friends had ALLEY.-At Lagrangeville, N. Y., Second month 27th, been buried. 1908, Franklin H. Alley, youngest child of Esther A. and

As an illustration of her industry and obedience to the late Henry Alley, aged 21 years. He was a member

known duty, I may say that the last work she did just beof the Oswego Monthly Meeting.

fore being taken down, was to make an article of clothing ALLEY.-On Third month 2nd, 1908, at Babylon, for the charity association of the city. N. Y., William L. Alley, a member of the Brooklyn Pendleton, Ind.

JOHN L. THOMAS. Meeting.

SCATTERGOOD.-On Second month 17th, 1907, Lewis GLASCOE.-On Second month 14th, 1907, at his home,

Harmer Scattergood, aged 39 years; a member of Phila1124 Brandywine Street, Philadelphia, Nathaniel Glascoe,

delphia Monthly Meeting of Friends. Interment at Fair a member of Philadelphia Monthly Meeting of Friends.

Hill Cemetery, Philadelphia. GRIFFITH.-At the home of his son-in-law, Oxford,

SPICER.-At his home, 2004 Park Avenue, Baltimore, Pa., on Third month 7th, 1908, Levi Garrett Griffith, aged

Md., Third month 6th, 1908, Simeon Spicer, in his 72nd 84 years.

year; an elder in Baltimore Meeting of Friends.

He was NEWCOMER.-At the residence of her daughter, Mary a son of the late Abraham and Eliza Rush Spicer of HarB. Davis, near Homeville, Pa., on Second month 19th, ford County,

Md. .
1908, Esther Anne Newcomer, widow of the late Lewis R.
Newcomer, in her 83rd year.
PIGGOTT. -Thomas Piggott died at his home near Sil-

ELIZABETH HALLOWELL. cott's Springs, Va., 23rd of Second month, 1908, in the 69th year of his age. His illness was long and distress- Not being able to attend the funeral of Elizabeth Haling, but he endured it with much Christian fortitude and lowell, which was held at Plymouth Meeting House, Pa., patience. He was a life-long member of Goose Creek Second month 26th, because the day was so inclement, I Monthly Meeting, highly esteemed as a worthy and exem- feel like leaving this tribute to her memory. plary member of Society. Indeed in all the relations of In the days when Joseph M. Truman was with us,

of life he was a good example of the average Friend of to-day ever blessed memory, this dear friend and myself, agree-industrious in his habits, intelligent, courteous, dignified ably to his solicitation, took a forward seat in meeting, and independent in his charater; a loving husband, a kind and for this act of obedience, we had the reward of peace and considerate parent and a steadfast friend.

and satisfaction, and I would recommend to others the He is survived by his wife, Sallie A.!(Brown) Piggott, like dedication of self, as it strengthens the brethren in two sons, William B. and Henry E. Piggott, and a all good words and works. daughter, Clara R. Robinson of Newport News, Va.


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solution of the problem. May light be given to the manThe regular Spring meeting of the Executive Committee agers to decide wisely; considering the interests of our of the General Conference of Friends' Associations will religious organization and the betterment of humanity, be held in Room No. 1, Meeting House, Fifteenth and rather than the material growth and popularity of the Race Streets, Philadelphia, Pa., on Seventh-day, Third College. month, 21st, 1908, at 1.30 p.m. It is hoped every Associ

Guernsey, Pa. ation near enough may be represented, thus helping to make the meetings a success, as well as securing for all

Girard Avenue Meeting, Philadelphia, last First-day

was very well attended. The spirit of the meeting was direct reports of sessions held. ARABELLA CARTER, Secretary.

one of marked interest and the addresses of George Wal

ton and Evan T. Worthington, were closely allied in their In our notice last week of the Home for Colored People plea for more personal spiritual experience. Evan Worthat Oxford, N. C., the type made us say, “No money is ington noted Peter's human, vacillating character, showneeded” when it should have been “Now money is

ing how much like ourselves he was. After denying needed.”

Christ three times, he later received the command three

times from the master, “Feed my sheep;" and from the At the First-day school held at Millville, Pa., Third time he received the spiritual benediction, he was strong. month 1st, 1908, the subject of “Intercollegiate Games" We further had the privilege of a few pointed remarks came up before the school for discussion. It was the from Emily Kirby of Woodstown, N. J., showing the unanimous expression of those present that we ask the opportunity of each person to aid in the great temperance management of Swarthmore College to cease to allow the movement which is now occupying the country's attention. students under their care to take part in intercollegiate contests. And those whose names are hereto appended

Ellwood Roberts of Norristown, Pa., a visitor at were unanimously appointed to convey to them the notice West Philadelphia Meeting, last First-day. His message of this exercise.


had for its central theme, “The Friends' mission is founded CHANDLEE EVES. on universal love.The meeting house was full, many

visitors being present, among whom were Joseph Flowers The Friends of Prairie Grove Quarterly Meeting, Iowa,

and his wife from the Valley Meeting. On Sixth-day desire to express their sentiments in common with other

evening, Third month 6th, Prof. Paul M. Pearson of ineetings and members of our religious Society in regard

Swarthmore College gave an instructive talk on Dun bar to acceptance or non-acceptance of the Jeanes bequest.

and other colored writers. His recitations were delightWe have tried to study the subject on its merits alone and

ful and much appreciated. A social hour, with refreshhave read with deep interest the different views that have

ments, concluded the evening. been expressed from time to time in the Intelligencer. Without going into extended argument, we desire to go

The Membership and Best Interest Committees of Philaon record as favoring the acceptance of the bequest by the

delphia Monthly Meeting, are working out a plan to centrustees of Swarthmore College. As among other reasons

tralize Friends' interest in Tioga, where there are about 40 for so doing, we believe the College can more nearly

Friends' families. This should interest all Friends in that carry out the advancement and spread of Friends” prin- community. ciples, by lowering the cost of tuition and thereby increase the attendance of the children of our members. M. F. G., one of our isolated members, writes from

Extracted from the minutes of Prairie Grove Quarterly Oakland, Cal., “While I cannot report a direct increase meeting of Friends, held at West Liberty, Iowa, Third in the Friends' Society in this locality it is encouraging month 7th, 1908.

GRIFFITH E. COALE, to note that, among the real seekers for spiritual truth,
Clerk for the day. there is more attention being paid to the necessity of giv-

ing heed to the divine inner light. In proportion as this The acceptance of the Jeanes bequest was freely dis

condition gains ascendency in the minds of the people, we cussed at a recent session of Menallen Monthly Meeting

may rightfully expect an uplift towards justice and true (Adams County, Pa.) The feeling that intercollegiate brotherhood among the nations." athletics, as now practiced have no place in a Friends' college and therefore ought to be abolished was strongly The Messenger of Friends' Association, Toronto, says:“We expressed by a majority of those present. This feeling

are pleased to note that Mr. A. Stevenson, B. A., of Strathas long been held by many of Swarthmore's patrons,

ford, the chairman of the Peace Branch of Friends' Assouninfluenced by the prospective inheritance, but a realiza- ciation, has been appointed Lecturer on Methods in Engtion of the great benefit which might accrue to the young lish in the faculty of education at Queens' University, Friends of the rising generation if a portion of the gener

Kingston, and head of the English department of the ous bequest, could be used in lessening the cost of a col

Kingston Collegiate Institute." lege education, makes a strong additional reason for giving up intercollegiate athletics at this time. As in every Charles H. Sargent, a member of Lincoln, Nebraska community of Friends, a few of our members, especially Executive Meeting, delivered an address before the pupils among the college alumni, loyal to their alma mater, and of the Lincoln High School on Washington's birthday. appreciative of the growth of the college under present management adhere strongly to intercollegiate athletics, Nebraska Half Year's Meeting will be held in Lincoln, and fear that the college will lose prestige if they are Nebraska, in Grand Army Hall, Twelfth and N Streets, at abolished. They also feel that under present conditions 10 a.m. on Second-day, Fourth month 6th. Meeting of the question cannot be decided upon its own merits outside ministers and elders the Seventh-day preceding at 2 p.m. of the monetary consideration and that the acceptance of Meeting for worship on First-day at 11 a.m. The memthe fund will be a lessening of the dignity of our Society. bers of that meeting hope that some Friend or Friends

So, as in other neighborhoods, both sides are presented from other meetings will feel drawn to attend, as they and the question argued pro and con without arriving at a need encouragement.


No action was taken as a body. A paper on Abraham On Second month 17th, George Bliss, a member of the

Lincoln was given by Caroline J. Atkinson. A talk on Philadelphia Weather Bureau, addressed the members of Friends at Guernseywas given by Rachel Knight and the Science Club and others. He explained the formation much appreciated by her hearers. She dwelt on their of storms and the way in which they travel across the

earnestness, sociability and good work, and the very high country. He also showed the difficulties which arise in esteem in which the inhabitants held them. Some pleasforecasting the weather.

ant description of the island was also given, with referSecond month 22nd the fourth lecture of the course was

ences to laws, industries, etc. Remarks by William P. given by the Sterling Jubilee Singers of Chicago.

and James Bonner, Jr., Rachel Johnson and Arabella Car

ter, led to further talk on sociability among Friends, The regular meeting of the Whittier Literary Society

when the previous speaker contrasted the greetings given was held Second month 29th, and the following program

her by London Meeting as compared with Guernsey was given: Piano solo, Edith Coe; recitation, “Uncle

Friends, much to the credit of the latter. Although the Noah's Ghost,Wallace Borton; piano duet, Francis

day was stormy and the meeting not large it was felt to Smith and Emma Walton; Whittier paper, Rebecca Wil

have been especially interesting.

A. C. son; recitation, “For Your Daddy Comes,” Eleanor Hallowell; play, “Leap Year.”

HORSHAM, PA.-The Friends' Association held its Isaac Wilson and wife and Joel Borton and wife were meeting on First-day afternoon, Second month 23rd. present at our Fourth-day evening meeting, Second month Jacob T. Comly presided. William Penrose opened the 26th.

meeting by reading the 13th chapter of Corinthians. Third month 7th, the last lecture of the course “The Bothwell Park then recited “The Swallow's Nest. Real Indian," was given by Dr. Charles Eastman, Sioux Elizabeth Comly read selections from the life of Samuel Indian, graduate of Dartmouth College, author and lec- Emlen. Susan J. Williams and Seth T. Walton spoke on turer. For an hour and a half, Dr. Eastman, in a de- current topics of interest. Anna M. Hallowell then read lightfully easy manner, spoke on the simple, beautiful an original paper on “Seeking Happiness.” William D. life of the Indian before he came in contact with the Satterthwaite, Jr., gave us a short talk on the life of Wilwhite man. The real Indian had a high standard of phil- liam Penn. The names of two Friends being asked for as osophy and from early childhood was taught to be true to it, members of the General Conference Executive Committee

Dr. Freeman Coates of Oxford, Pa., and his brother, the president appointed Alice M. J. Wood and Sarah JarPusey Coates, of Cochranville, Pa., recently spent several

rett. The meeting adjourned to meet again on Third days with us. The sweet, silent ministry of Dr. Coates,

month 29th, when Joseph Elkinton expects to be with us. as he moved quietly among us in his wheeled chair, was

C. F. SMITH, Secretary. very helpful and we felt that it was a great privilege to

MOORESTOWN, N. J.-The regular meeting of the have him with us.

H. B. K.

Young Friends' Association was held Sixth-day evening,

Second month 14th, in the assembly room of the Friends' SWARTHMORE COLLEGE NOTES.

High school William Slaughter, the probation officer of On Second-day evening the 2nd inst., M. Florian Vur- Burlington County, gave us an interesting account of his pillot gave a very interesting lecture in his native lan- work. He explained that the idea of probation work is guage on the subject, “Patriotic French in Southern to show confidence in the prisoner who has committed his France during the Seventeenth Century."

first offense and let him have another chance, providing

he is sober and industrious. Mernbers of the engineering classes listened to a talk

He then explained in detail by Robert K. Sheppard on “The Rail Bonding for Electric

the workings of this system and told us about several Railways," Fifth-day morning at the fourth hour.

cases with which he has dealt, showing the value of the

office not alone for the normal uplift of the individual Dr. Brooks returned on Second-day, the 2nd inst.,

offender, but also to the community at large. Rachel from a trip through Ohio, where he has been lecturing.

Herr then recited “The Little Jew." Byrori Deacon, He devoted an hour on Third-day morning to giving members of his classes an account of his trip.

who has recently returned from Woodbrooke School, gave

He dwelt principally on Cincinnati and its politics, paying special

us a most interesting account of the settlement. he told

of its origin, how it arose from the need of accurate attention to the enthusiasm shown throughout Ohio for Roosevelt and Taft.

knowledge of social conditions and of diffusing the Bible

truths and then described the buildings and grounds and On Seventh-day the 7th inst., Rufus M. Jones of

the social life and course of studies. The meeting closed to Haverford gave a very interesting lecture in the meeting

meet Third month 13th, 1908. E. R. LIPPINCOTT, Sec'y. house, on the “Psychology of the Mind.” The following morning he attended meeting and talked to the student

NEW GARDEN, PA.—The Young Friends' Association body.

J. S.C.

met Third month 1st at the meeting house. The president opened the meeting by reading the 19th Psalm. Mary H.

Tudor read a letter from Emily Wilbur, superintendent of FRIENDS' ASSOCIATIONS.

the Friends' Neighborhood Guild, expressing her thanks BYBERRY, PA.-The Third month meeting of Byberry for the contribution sent by our Association, which conFriends' Association was held on the first, Charles S. sisted of 94 garments, seven comfortables, two quilts, and Randall acting as chairman and Arabella Carter as secre- two blankets. For our Discipline work for the day, Mary tary. The opening scripture reading was given by Lillian H. Tudor gave a talk on “Membership.” She said in Shoemaker. A communication from William McWatters part: “There is much controversy as to whether it is was read and Rachel Knight and William P. Bonner named right to have birthright members. Why should not they as delegates to attend a proposed meeting in West Phila- be as good members as those coming in by request, if delphia. A communication from David Ferris was also their parents teach them the discipline? Those for whom read asking that expression of opinion regarding the we should feel the most concern, are those who are as Jeanes bequest be forwarded to Swarthmore Managers. good Friends as we are, and yet are not members.''

A quiet village in whose calm
The city-worn finds healing balm

When days are long.
A shaded street turns up the hill
Where age and ear may have their fill

Of sight and song.
Above them stands the house of God
Whose aisles so many worthies trod

To silent prayer.
Old maples spread their branches green
O'er graves of Friends whose thoughts serene

Are echoed there.

After a lengthy discussion, Current Topics were given by Estella A. Parker in the absence of Marian H. Barnard. The sentiments contained the word Faith. The next meeting, Fourth month 5th, will be held in the meeting house after which they will be held at the homes of the members in alphabetical order. ETHEL P. JEFFERIS, Sec'y.

NEWTOWN, PA. The Junior Friends' Association held their regular meeting in the meeting house at Newtown, Third month 1st, 1908. The meeting was well attended. Subject for discussion was “Growth and De. velopment of Friends." Robert Atkinson gave The Early Development of a New Religious Sect." Maud Rice traced the “Church History" from Henry VIII to Elizabeth. “The Conditions of English Society" were explained by Mary Smith. Helen Wilson read selections from the “Life of Benjamin Hallowell.”

QUAKERTOWN, PA.-The Friends' Association met at the home of Miss Alice Davis, Second month 20th. The president opened the meeting and read the 92nd Psalm. The following program was rendered: Reading by Annie B. Roberts, poem, entitled, Gethsemane;'' reading, “The Light Within, Hannah M. Penrose; recitation, “The Helpful Creed," by Ethel K. Ball; reading, “Bobby Shafto," by Hannah P. Smulling. An article from the Outlook The Romance of American Expansion, giving an account of the adventures of Daniel Boone and his followers, was read by Franklin Ball. Current topics were read and sentiments given by nearly all present. A social meeting will be held the third Fifth-day in Third month at the home of Joel S. and Ella M. Ball.

A. B. K.

Under the skies, so wide and blue,
Flowers are born and flourish too

Before they rest.
Bird-haunted woods where songsters rare
Sing their spring songs, then shyly dare

To build a nest.

houses quaint, kind souls await The stranger, who within the gate

Finds welcome true.

But best of all a spirit sweet
Of peace broods o'er the place where meet
The old and new.



Scattered Seeds for 25 Cents.

-Conference under care of Concord Scattered Seeds has a number of copies Quarterly Meeting's Committee on Phil

anthropic Labor, in the meeting house, of First, Second and Third months

at West Chester, Pa., at 7.30 p. m. left over. As long as these hold out

Subject—"The Best Methods of Helpwe will send the paper for 1908 to

ing the Colored People. An Illusnew subscribers for 25 cents. This is

trated Lecture by Anna M. Jackson, an opportunity to get good reading for

of New York City.
the children of a home at a very low
rate. Address, Scattered Seeds, N. W.
Cor. 15th and Cherry Sts., Philadelphia.


Where the finest biscuit, cake, hot-breads, crusts or puddings are required Royal is indispensable.

Some of our subscribers think that $2.00 is to much to pay for Friends' Intelligencer, and we give all of these an opportunity to get the paper for less. Every subscriber who sends us one

name before the end of Sixth month, and $1.50 to pay for the same, may deduct fifty cents from the subscription price of his own paper next year; if he sends two new subscribers he may deduct $1.00; for three new subscribers he may deduct $1.50, and if he sends four new subscribers he may have his paper free. The “next year" for each subscriber begins when the time for which he has paid for the Intelligencer expires.

Any one belonging to a club may add the new subscriber's name to the same club if he so desires. Upon request we will send the Intelligencer three weeks free to possible subscribers, so that they become interested in it. A transfer from one member of a household to another is not a new subscription, nor will any one be counted a new subscriber who has taken the paper within two years and then dropped it.

In looking for new subscribers be sure to find out whether the young married people in your neighborhood ge5 the Intelligencer. We hope soon to receive one more new names every day.


[In sending in notices for the Calendar they should be put in the usual form, so that they need not be rewritten. They must be in not later than Third-day morning.]

3RD MO. 13TH (6TH-DAY.) Moorestown, N. J., Young Friends' Association.

-A Sociable at 1520 Race St., Phila., under care of Committee on Best Interests of Philadelphia Monthly Meeting. Light refreshments will be served. All friends are cordially invited.

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3RD MO. 14TH (7TH-DAY.) Young Friends' Association at West Grove, Pa., at 7.45 p. m. "The Ideal Meeting for Worship;” discussion opened by Geo. A. Walton and Frank M. Bartram. Recitation by Edith Cooper.


Continued from page 1.


where one or more servants are kept by a woman of ability and experience. Best of references. Address No. 32, this office.


as substitute in first or second grade work or as governess. References.

Address Box 35 this office.


for white girls to work for wages. Apply 900 N. 22nd Street,


ence, desires a position as matron or managing house-keeper at old ladies home or Friends' school. Would accept charge as companion or care-taker. Address No. 36 this office.


The American Single Tax League, 27 Union Square, New York City, earnestly desires a complete enrollment of all believers in the principles of Henry George, in the United States, and therefore requests all such to forward to the above address not only their own names, but those of all other Single Taxers of their acquaintance, no matter where located.

This will place all such names, in close touch with the organized movement now being carried forward, at a time when progressive methods of taxation are of the most urgent importance to our country.

Duplicate names are as valuable as the first ones, especially if they give particulars of interest shown, of occupation, leisure, means, influence, as they greatly help us in selecting correspondents and committees.



desired in a Friends' family in Washington. Address Sarah R. Matthews and Sisters, 1827 I" Street, N. W., Washington, D. C.

- New York Monthly Meeting at 15th St. and Rutherfurd Place, New York, at 2.30 p. m.

3RD MO. 15TH (1ST-DAY) Friends' Association of Cornwall, N. Y., at home of Isaac M. Cocks, at 3 p. m.

-Girard Ave., Philadelphia, Junior Conference Class at 9.45. Matt. 20 : 20-28; Mark 10:35-45. Is the attitude of the sects in the Christian Church similar to that of James and John ?

-Rachel M. Lippincott of Mullica Hill, N. J., expects to attend Girard Avenue Meeting, Phila., at 11 a. m.

-Race Street Conference Class, 11:45 a. m. Topic: The Greek Period: Crisis under Antiochus Epiphanes. The lesson will be given by Eleanor Wood.

-Conference at Kennett Square under care of Philanthropic Committee of Western Quarterly Meeting at 2.30 p. m. Subject: "Legislation and Philanthropy." To be addressed by William L. Price.

-Meeting of Friends in Washington, D. C., (1811 I St., N. W.) visited by Reuben P. Kester, of Grampian, Pa.

--Norristown Friends' Association, 3 p. m., at the meeting house, Swede and Jacoby Sts.

3RD MO. 19TH (5TH-DAY) Social meeting of Quakertown, Pa., Friends' Association, at home of Joel S. and Ella M. Bull.

3RD MO. 21ST (7TH-DAY.) Abington, Pa., Friends' Association at the home of Edwin S. Hallowell.



town, N. J. Nice suburban home with shade and fruit. 10 room house with bath and other modern conveniences. Barn, Garden. Convenient to train and trolley. Pearl Zelly, Moorestown, N. J.


teen room house, hot water heater and other conveniences, lot 60 by 150 feet; shade, three squares from station. Apply C. P. Peters & Son, 608 Chestnut St., Phila.

In this month's McClure's George Kennan tells about a flourishing university in Indiana which has no endowment and yet gives its students furnished rooms, board, and higher education for thirty eight cents a day! Minute details are given of the management which makes it possible to give a hearty meal for four cents !


Moorestown for season or year. 14 rooms, modern conveniences, 112 acres, shade, fruits and nuts in abundance, delightful situation, commanding view for miles. Apply C. P. Peters & Son, 608 Chestnut St., Phila.

For Sale at Buck Hill Falls. Lot No. 217, on Buck Hill. Commands unexcelled view East and North. Address EDWARD C. WILSON, Friends' School, Baltimore

This month's St. Nicholas contains two articles on intelligent dogs. One of these describes the dogs that carry the United States mail in Alaska.

3RD MO. 22ND (1ST-DAY.)—London Grove, Pa., Y. F. A., at the meeting house.

An address by Henry W. Wilbur, on Citizenship.


UNDERTAKER Wilmington, Delaware Licensed in Pennsylvania Telephones : D. & A., 13

Delmarvia & Keystone, 20-18

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NO LIQUOR BY MAIL. Postmaster General Meyer has issued an order which has a direct bearing upon the prohibition movement. The order is as follows:

It is hereby ordered that it shall be a condition of any contract hereafter entered into for carrying the mails upon star, screen wagon, mail messenger or special service route that the contractor or carrier shall not transport intoxicating liquor from one point to another upon such route while in the performance of mail service.”

The order becomes effective at once in many sections of the country where it is necessary to install new and supplementary service.

- National Advocate.

Charles W. Richards, 1222 Atlantic St., Tioga. RICHARDS & SHOURDS, Jobbing attended to.

CARPENTERS AND BUILDERS, 1125 Spring St. (first street ab. Race,) Phila., Pa,

'Phone 54-78 D Filbert.

-Meeting of Friends at White Plains, N. Y., at home of E. B. and G. A. Capron, 42 Fisher Avenue, at 11 a. m.



Booker Washington's book, “Working with the Hands,” is pronounced by a Friend who has read it, to be interesting and valuable.

There may be such a thing as the friendship of prosperity; but surely it cannot be compared with the friendship of adversity. Men, stooping, come close together.

-David Grayson. In American Magazine.


Cure sore throat. Relieve
Bronchitis and Asthma.
Contain nothing injurious.

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