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THE SCRANTON TRIBUNE-FRIDAY, DECEMBER 21', 1900.
4IXTH WARDER CHAIRMAN OP
V Received the Unanimous Vote of
All the Old RomRlnlngr Members.
The Eight Now Members Were
Bworn In and Took Their Soatj.
Resignation of Seloot Councilman
James Received and Special
Election to Fill Select Counoll
P. F. Calpln, common councilman
from the Sixth ward, was unanimously
elected cVfttrman of the common
branch of the city councils at an ad
journed meeting held last night, to 1111
the unexpired term of W. V. Grimths,
resigned. The election took place bu
fore the elcht new councltmcn elected
last Tuesday were sworn In and took
Ills name was put in nomination by
Councilman Luther Keller, whom ru
mor said was golnff to oppose him. He
received the voto of each and every
one of the twelve old councllmen, as
follows: ltuane, Roche, Paine, Nagell,
rhllllps, Galvln, Harvey, Coleman,
Keller, Smith, Cuslck and Norton.
He was escorted to the chair and
sworn In by. Mayor Molr. .Ho made a
hrtef address, assuring the members
that all his rulings would bo made In
Kood faith and to the best of his ability.
The eight new members were then
sworn In and look their seats. They
uro as follows:
First ward, John McDonald; Second
ward, H. S. Alworth; Third ward,
James Hag-grerty; Fourth ward, W. W.
Kvans; .Fifth ward, Albert Lewis;
Fourteenfh ward, William Gurrell;
Fifteenth ward. William Lewis; Eigh
teenth ward, William Rush.
The minutes had not been read since
Sept. 22 and it was decided to devote
the evening to the reading of these. It
took Clerk Lynott over half an hour to
do this, and when ha had finished very
little business was transacted.
The ordinance establishing water
rates was called up on third reading
and the clause to the effect that brew
cries and manufacturing plants shall
pay according to consumption came in
for a little discussion. Mr. Keller
thought that it wasn't necessary to be
too particular with the ordinance, inas
much as it wouldn't go into effect for
a long time, for the reason that It will
bo undoubtedly brought into court by
Mr. Calpln relinquished the chair
long enough to state that, in his opin
ion, If the measure was to run the
gauntlet of the courts it would be wise
to have It as nearly perfect as possible.
He moved that action be postponed for
two weeks, and the motion was adopted.
The ordinance providing for flagstone
Rldewalks on Wheeler avenue passed
third and final reading.
IN SELECT COUNCIL.
Authorized Special Elections in
TJhree Wards of the City.
Select council last night authorized
the holding of special elections in the
Fifth, Sixth and Fourteenth wards on
Tuesday, January 8, to elect successors
to R. H. Williams, Edward James, jr.,
and P. F. McCann. The resolution pro
viding for this election was presented
b'y Mr. Oliver, after the following resig
nation of Councilman James had been
read and accepted:
'In Iho Select Counril.
Gentlemen: As you arc already awaie I was
tinted a member of the legislature at the last
Kcneral election and I must soon assume- the
duties pertaining to that office. Therefore, sole
ly for this reason, I hereby tender my resigna
tion as a member of the select counril of the
city of Scranton to take effect immediately, and
I respectfully request that you accept it.
Edward James, jr.
W. G. O'Malley, of the Twentieth
ward, and David B. Evans, of the
Fourth ward, the two new 6elect
councllmen, were sworn in by Chair
man Wagner and took thrr eeats.
Just after Mr. O'Malley was (sworn
in a communication was read from
Mayor Molr announcing that he had
received that gentleman's resignation
as e. member of the board of health
and appointing Ambrose Hertz, tho
South Scranton groceryman, as his
uecessor. The appointment was Con
firmed. The offices of councllmen and
member of the board of health are in
compatible, and Mr. O'Malley was ob
liged to resign either one or the other.
Another communication from tho
mayor announced the appointment of
O. A. Bcemer as permanent man of
the Nay Aug engine company, vice
Frank T. Molr, resigned. Still (in
other communication made the fol
lowing appointments to fill vacancies
on the board of library trustees: Rev.
W. J. Ford, Rev. Dr. S. C. Logan,
Georgo W. Phillips and R!t. Rev.
Bishop M. J. Hoban. All appoint
ments were confirmed.
The spe'cial committer having tho
city water rate question under con
sideration, reported the proposition of
President W. W. Scranton, of tho
Scranton Gas and Water company, to
furnish water for city purposes at
$12,000 per year. The committee ro
commended tho adoption of a ften
j'ear contract at this figure, and In
troduced an ordinance authorizing
sfuoli u contract.
A communication was received from
tilty Solicitor Vosburg, announcing
that bo had read the communication
of I. H. Burns, attorney for H. A,
Mulone, giving reasons why that gen
tleman's certified check for $1,500
Hhould bo returned to him. This is the
uheck retained by the city when Mr.
Malono withdrew his bid for the con
struction of the district sower, after
one branch of councils had .awarded
the con ti act to him.
Mr, Voshurg stuted thut Mr, Burns'
reasons wore "not strong from a legal
.standpoint" and that thero was no
legal ground for tho return of the
check, He expressed It us his bellot
that from u morul .standpoint the re.
tpntlon of the check Is not fair, Coun
cil motoly ordered the communication
received mid filed,
Mr, Voshurg ulso hent in u coninui
nlca'tlon regarding a claim for $200,
which had been presented to him by
Attorney Baylor, representing Juntas
Noonan, of Seventh atieet and Ball-
" CurcTall Throat aud Lu2 Affections.
W. Gctthegcsulac. Keruieaubstltutea. B
road avenue, who wants damages fbr
nn nllegrd bvdrllow of Wither. Tho
claim wns referred to tho Judiciary
Mr. Vaughnn called for a report from
tho special committee appointed to con
fer with tho olllclals of tho Scranton
Hallway company i Guarding the pro
posed license tax which It Is planned
to put Upon the gross receipts of the
company. Mr. Chittenden, of tho com
mittee, naked for a little bit more time,
paying that a meeting was arranged for
next Monday, hut Mr. Vnughan, who Is
chairman of tho license committee,
wouldn't have It and reported tho
license tax ordinance unamended,
The tenth partial estlmnto granted to
A. H. Coons, contractor for tho Seven
teenth district sewer and amounting to
$l,r53, was passed by both branches of
Tho following now ordinances were
By Mr. Hoss Providing for tho pav
ing of West Market street, between
North Main avenue and the Lacka
By Mr, Finn Authorizing the street
commissioner to place n sidewalk on
the southwest corner of North Main
avenue and West Market street.
By Mr. demons Dividing the city
into districts for the distribution of
funds for street repairs.
Tho following resolutions were Intro
duced and passed:
Mr. Schroeder Introduced a resolution
directing the Joint public building com
mittee to make an examination of tho
city building and send to tho estimates
committee an estimate of tho cost of
making the necessary repairs.
Chairman Wagner announced that
Messrs. O'Malley and Evans wore ap
pointed to the same committees ns
their predecessors, Messrs. Coyne and
It Was Shown That Ho Sold Liquor
on Sunday Action Taken with
Reference to Other Cases.
Court yesterday peremptorily re
voked the hotel license of Michael
Manley, of corner of Adams avenue
and Larch street, Dunmore, for selling
The rule to revoke the license was
secured by the Men's union. At the
hearing yestetday, Agents Wilson,
West and Reed testified that Mnnley's
place was wide open on Sundays, and
that on Sunday, September 30, they
secured beer and whiskey there and
saw a crowd of men drinking at tho
bar. Manley offered no contradiction
and on motion of Attorney F. E.
Beers, tho rule to revoke was made
Similar rules in tho eases of O'Con
nor & McCabe, of the St. Cloud hotel;
Joseph Gordzems, of Throop, and
George Wallko, of the Second ward
of Dunmore, were not prosecuted, the
Men's union having agreed to drop
the cases against these parties in
consideration of assistance given or to
be given in tho prosecution of other
and more grievous offenders. In tho
Wallko case, the rule to revoke was
discharged; in the other two the rules
The hearing on the rule to compel
Constable Joseph F. Woelkors, of tho
Eleventh ward, to show caiwo why he
should not be removed, was continued
until January 5, 1901, at the solicita
tion of his attorney, John F. Scragg.
Twenty-fourth of the Series Given in
The recital of tho Conservatory of
Music given last evening in Guern
sey hall was the twenty-fourth of the
series, and was greatly enjoyed. Piano
solos were played by the Misses Ro
maine Spruks, Mattie Kline, Emma
Eckard, Mararet Law, Marjory Rob
ertson, Clara Haas, Helen Gates, Hil
degard Conrad, Emma Bone, Clar.i
Browning and Mr. Wllklns. ,
As In the preceding recital, great in
terest was taken in the playing of
several classes of children, four stu
dents In each class, at four pianos.
Their ability to play their pieces in
any key asked for by members of tho
audience, was perfectly demonstrated
and was a feature of the Faelten sys
tem of fundamental training which Is
worthy of the highest commendation.
Two members of the faculty, Miss
French and Mrs. Huffmaster, n
peared in delightful solos by Booth
oven and Chopin, and the ensemble
class of eight players at four pianos
contributed two stirring overtures.
MRS. OAFERIO RE-ARRESTED.
Italian Shoplifter Held in $1,000
Bail This Time.
Tho way of the shoplifter is hard.
Mrs, DreslnatJaperio, of Ash street, tho
Italian woman arrested In Jonas Long's
Sons' store on Monday and held In $300
on tho charge of helping herself to the
goods on sale In that establishment,
was re-arrested yesterday morning by
Detective Molr and Officer Joseph Bloch
on tho same charge.
It will bo remembered that a larce
quantity of stolen goods were found In
her house, and It was on the charge of
stealing these that she was yesterday
arrested. She was arraigned before Al
derman Millar and held In $1,000 bull,
the evidence being so conclusive as to
prevent tho alderman from arriving at
any other conclusion.
All of tho goods had fastened to them
tho price marks of tho various stores
from which they were taken. The wo
man's husband, who swore that ho was
worth $3,000, qualified ub her bondsman.
FUNERAL OF MRS. HOWLEY,
Remains Were Taken to Arohbald
The funeral of Mis. A, J. Ilowley took
place yesterday morning from her late
home on Washington avenue and was
attended by. a loige number of the
friends and acquaintances of the de
censed. In St. Potei's cathedral a sol
emn high mass at icqulem was cele
brated by Uev. P.J, Uough, after which
tho body was taken to Archuuld, where
Interment was made in tho Cathedral
Tho pull-heaters wem James J. Pad
den, Dennis J. Roche, James O'Connor,
IMtili'lc Muldoon, John W, McLean and
Thomas Kenney. N '
' FUNERAL OF S. SUTTO.
Sorvicoa Wera Couductod at the Late
Tho funeral of tho lato Siegfried
Sutto took place yesterday ufti-rnoou
from tho homo at COS Madison uve.
ntte, services being conducted by ltev.
synagogue, and interment being inctde
In tho Dunmoro Jewish cemetery,
Tho services wcro very well attended
tho house being thronged with friends
come to pay a Inst tribute of respect
to their departed frelnd. Members of
the Masons, Odd Fellows, Hnnl Brlth
and other fraternal associations In
which ho was a diligent worker, wcro
all present and absent friends wero
represented by masses of flowers and
Tho air wns heavy with the norfuma
of these mute, beautiful vouchors of
lovo and devotion. Rev. Auspncher
gave nn eloquent and true funeral ser
mon ut 2 o'clock, in which he spoko
of tho docousod's fine traits of char
acter. Tho pnll bearers wore Simon
Rice, S. Room, J. Joscphson, B. Spend
ler, B, Moses and M. Brown.
MINE FIRE AT PARSONS.
It Is Assuming Most Alarming Pro
portions. The work of subduing the flames nt
the Delaware colliery of the Delaware
and Hudson company, 'at Parsons,
still continues, but no headway has
boon made as yet. It Is expected,
however, that In tho next few Ways
the fire will have been conquered.
The coal Is burning In tho Dela
ware mine for a quarter of a mile and
tho flames are making their wuy to
wards the Laurel Run mine, but It Is
hoped that tho fire will be gotten un
der control before that plaoi Is
Yesterday morning a force of effi
cient workmen were put to work on
the surface, placing water pipes from
tho mouth of the Delaware mine to
Fox Hill, where tho flro Is raging.
There Is a crack In tho surface for
ubout a quarter of a mile and through
this arc pouring five streams of water
Into the mine.
This mine is owned by the Dela
ware and Hudson Coal company, and
it has been In operation many years.
It employes about -100 men and boys.
They are all Idle and from the present
apoparance it is presumed that they
will be idle for several months. Whlla
the effected part of the mine Is not
being operated, it Is not by any means
an old working. Somo time ago, the
Pino Ridge and Laurel Run collieries
were leased to the Algonquin Coal
company. The burning part of the
Delaware mine was a part of itho
lease, and since that time the cham
bers have not been used, and there Is
a great deal of valuable coal lying
therein. The chambers of the other
collieries wero leading that way.
THEY ARE NOT TO BLAME.
Alderman Millar Explained the Way
Cases Get to Court.
Alderman W. S. Millar yesterday af
ternoon expressed himself as decidedly
aggrieved that city magistrates must
bo made tho scapegoats for all tha
cases ignored by the grand Jury and
remarked to a Tribune man:
"Why half of those cases thrown out
as trilling by the grand Jury never come
before an nldeiman. In the majority
of those cases the arrests are made
and the defendants waive hearings and
"But I think that somo of those cases
ignored by the grand Jurymen deserve
a better fate. I sent in one case of a
Washington avenue saloon-keeper,
charged with shoving a revolver in the
face of colored Carter Lee and Mrs.
Ferguion and threatening their lives.
Tho charge wasn't even denied by the
"Lee received a shock which almost
blanched Him and the woman was ten
dered seriously ill by It. When she ap
peared in the grand Jury room she had
to bo attended by a physician, and yet
that bill was Ignored."
The Eightli ward magistrate cited
several other cases of a similar nature
and declared that the aldermen couldn't
bo blamed for everything.
MAYOR AS A POLICEMAN.
Chief Executive Arrested a Swagger
ing Drunk Last Night.
Mayor Molr was strolling along Lack
awanna avenue, near the Scranton Rail
way company's olllce, last night, short
ly before S o'clock, when he observed
a man, pretty well under the Influence
of the cup that cheers, crashing along
the street, bumping Into pedestrians
and Indulging in language that wus
anything but proper.
His honor looked around for a police
man, but seeing none, he went over to
the inebriated gentleman and, grabbing
him by the coat collar, informed him
that he was under arrest.
"Wlias masser you, you ain't no
policeman," gurgled the inebriate, as he
struggled to get loose.
"Well, I'm going to nrrest you,'
whether I am or not," said the mayor,
ns he turned him around and started
him across the stieet. Now, the mayor's
prisoner was anything but weak. Ho
was what Chlmmle Fadden waB wont
to call "a pretty husky guy," and he
started to resist violently, but the
mayor was equal for him.
His honor kept his firm grip on the
man's coat collar and fitfrlv dragged
him across tho avenue, On tho other
side ho mot Patrolman Parry and
turned his prisoner over to him.
JIis, Oorgc l)ow, of WinJsor, l calling on
friends in this city,
Mrs, Cliailra llallry, nt Garfield aionue, is the
RUcil ot Srianton filiml-,.
T, Ii. Million, of HoiichIiIo, was among tho
clt'a iitoiB jiMcidj.
Mr, liuini'r Mnigim anil his mother, Mrs. Orif
tit It Morgan, Me In Maiialkld, O,, attending a,
Mr, and Mis. (ieuigc W, Henton, who hare btcn
rl.ltlnir In New York lor the last few days, re.
turnril home jelri day.
(Jeorgu Muir, formerly with the Klots Throning
is oue signal which foretells physical
decay. Another Is pale lifeless skin.
The muscles shrink and become flab
by; the body becomes emaciated, unit
there is nu early tendency to round
shoulders. The ttcp lacks elasticity,
the uertes become weak; mental and
physical activity arc a burdeu.
'fills condition is called A'trvous Dt
bililyt It is cured by the use of
They fctd the huugry nerves, icvive
the weakened organs and make life
brighter aud sweeter to any wan or
woman who has buffered from physical
gl.OO per box; 0 boxes (with legal
pn irnntcc tocuru or refund the money),
Soft). Hook free. I'UAL MgDIClNU
Co , Cleveland, Ohio.
Tor sale by John 11. 1'helps, I'haruiacUt, corner
Wjcmliij au'iuie aud b'pruic street.
compiny, of this city, hut now of Port Jml,
wns In town yesterday.
Mm. John Mate, of New Cemetery afreet, left
yesterday for watcrbm-y, Conn., to attend tha
funeral of tier brother, Sidney Smith.
A. 8. flakcr, formerly a Carhontlsla boy, but
-Wi ,ut"'or ' " Delaware, Lackawanna and
Mrslrrn coal department, residing In Scranton,
waa In this city ynterrfay.
Miss Jeannettp MeMIHnn Is homo fo spend
me noiKiayt with her parents. She canio jester,
day afternoon. Mls McMillan Is a trained
mimo and now resides In Kew York,
A very pretty wedding wus solemn
ised In the Stewnrt Memorial church
on Tuesday evening nt 8.30 o'clock,
When Miss Lena Owens and Mr. Wntter
Naylnr were united In tho bonds of holy
mairimony. am tho bridal party pro
ceeded up the nlslo the melodious
strains of the Lohengrin wedding
march pealed forth from tho organ.
The couple were met at tho pulpit by
the-pastor, Rev. J. L. Race, who per
formed the ceremony, which wns wit
nessed by a large gathering, Tlie brldo
and her attendant, Miss Alma Leln
hall, were handsomely attired In grav
suits, trimmed with cream silk. Both
carried bouquets, and looked very
charming. The groom wns attended by
Matthew Martin, a cousin of the brldo.
After the ceremony a wedding repast
was served at the home of tho brldo
and was enjoyed by a large number of
friends. The following guests were
present at the wedding feast: Mr. and
Mrs. Percy Owens, Mr. and Mrs. Horry
Moclnder, Mr. nnd Mrs. Frederick
Repp, Mr. and Mrs. Moclnder, Mr. nnd
Mrs. Eugene Repp, Rev. nnd Mrs. J.
L. Race, Mr. and Mrs. John Owens, Mr."
nnd Mrs. William Naylor, Mr. William
Heath and three children, of Bellevue:
Miss Alma Lelnhall, of Tennessee; Miss
Emma Owens, Miss Mary Repp, Miss
Minnie Bright, and Messrs. W. J. Hos
klns, jr., Garfield Williams, Fred Nay
lor, William Repp, Frederick and Frank
William Rawllng, of this town, vis
ited friends In Jermyn the forepart of
The choir of the Calvary Baptist
church are preparing extra Christmas
muslo for next Sunday evening, under
the direction of Prof". David E. Jones,
organist and chorister. The choir con
sists of thirty well-trained voices.
United Mine Wot kers' union, No. 1013,
will meet this evening.
The funeral of the late Edward E.
Evans will occur tomorrow afternoon
at 2.30 o'clock. Services will be held
from the family residence on Taylor
street. Interment will be ma'do In the
Forest Home cemeteiy.
Rev. J. C Evans Is home from his
visit to Pittsburg and Newcastle, Pn.
Mr. and Mrs. P. A. Lublgnac are
home from their trip to Florida.
Washington camp, No. 192, Patriotic
Order Sons of Ameilca, will meet this
Much intetost is being manifested in
the piegon shooting match to be held
at Everly's park grounds on Christmas
morning, between Frank Leuthold and
Richard Taylor, for $2.1 m side. Both
contestants are good marksmen and a
lively contest Is looked for. The con
ditions are ten birds each, twenty-one
yards rise and eighty yards drop.
The choir of the Calvary Baptist
chuich will meet for rehearsal this
evening at 7.30 sharp. All members are
requested to be present.
This evening the Taylor basket ball
team and the Bellevue Stars will con
test for supremacy at Fallon's rink.
Old Forge. A social will follow the
James Nash was painfully hurt about
the head at the Archbald mine on Wed
nesday, where he is employed ns a foot
man. He was hit on the head by a fall
ing mlssle, causing an ugly gash.
The borough schools will close today
for a two weeks' vacation.
Invincible commandery, No. 232,
Knights of Malta, will meet in regular
session this evening.
The Primitive Methodist church of
the Archbald will hold a grand enter
tainment on Christmas eve. The Sun
day school members will be entertained
with a Christmas tree.
Patrons of the Larkin Soap Co.
ate warned not to anwer advertise
ments asking them to address un an
onymous advertiser in Scranton or else
where, and to take notice that monev
due us from our patrons Is payable to
us at Buffalo. Pay no money to un
authoilzed pet sons.
Latkln Soap Co.
Big Bargains in Holiday Shoes and Slippers
Today, Friday, and Tomorrow, Saturday, unusual bargains in
Christmas Shoes and Slippers. There is no more useful present than a
pair of shoes and' a pair of slippers, besides for a little money.
We invite you to call and examine our goods before buying elsewhere, and
make our store your headquarters. Remember there is no trouble to show you
goods and you -will surely save money by it.
The Cheapest Shoe Store, 307 Lackawanna Avenue,
Extra Help to Wait on You. .
The finest and most complete wholesale and retail musical es
tablishment in Northeastern Pennsylvania.
Great inducements and great attractions will be offered dur
ing the Holidays.
OVER ONE HUNDRED
Have Been Provided for the Christmas Trade.
Prices will be made extremely low and terms reasonable.
Every instrument fully guaranteed. Don't fail to call and get
prices and see what money will buy.
Remember the PlaceGuernsey Hall
314 Washington Avenue, Scranton, Pa.
Roslyu, tho young son of Mr.and
Mis. T. D. Evans, of Susquehanna
street, was painfully injured at Gi as
sy Island colliery yesterday moral n::.
He was engaged in spraglng a run
away car, when a large piece of co il
fell from the car and struck him on
his head, inflicting an ugly wound.
He was removed to his homo in the
ambulance nnd medical aid sum
moned. An entertainment will be given in
the kindergarten this morning at 10
o'clock by the pupils, under the di
rection of Misses Knupp and Mat
thews. An Interesting programme lias
been prepared. The parents and
friends are Invited to attend.
The public schools will close todtr
for two weeks.
Mrs. Thomas 13. Lloyd, of Washing
ton Heights, visited relatives ut West
Mrs. John McAndrew, of Hudson
street, is very ill.
Neal O'Coyle and family have ic-
Men's Patent Leather Dress
Shoes at $2, $2.50, $3, $4
Enamel Shoes at $2, $3,
$4 and $5.
Men's Vici Kid, leather lined
shoes at $2, $3 and $5.
Men's Box Calf Shoes at $2,
$2.50, $3, $3.50 and $5.
2,ooo pair Men's Slippers,
all styles, all makes and all
colors at 49c, 75c, 98c,
$1.25 and $1.50.
Ladies' Patent LeatherShoes
at $2 and $3.
J. W. GUERNSEY, Proprietor.
moved from Delaware Street to tho
rooms over Hip bakery on Lacka
Mrs. Moses Hurndeti, of lllukely, i-.
visiting relatives at Hyde Park.
Miss Maud Kelly litis returned homo
from a visit to Narrowsburg.
Geoige Nicol, of Green Ridge, was a
caller in town Wednesduy.
Miss Esther Hoban is working at
the Oriental china store, on AVyoming
The Christmas entertainment tit th"
Mnoslc High school will fof held this
afternoon. The tenchenaand pupils
have made extensive preparations and
Ithe programme promises to be an
Mr. Galley Tingley is able to he out
again after his recent Illness..
Miss Vertu Dix leaves today for her
homo In Susquehanna, where she will
spend the Christmas holidays.
Tho Misses Hutehlngs entertained a
Ladies' Enamel and
Kid Shoes at $3.
Ladies' Fine Hand Turned
Shoes at $2.50, $3 and
Ladies' Dress Shoes at 98c,
$1.25 $1.50, $1.75 and
i.ooo pairs Ladies' Slippers
and Nalifiers at 50c, 75c,
98c, $1.25, $1.50 and $2,
Boy's Slippers at 50c, 75c
Misses' Slippers at 75c.
Youth's Slippers at 50c.
BUY THE GENUINE
SYRUP OF FIGS
... MANUFACTURED BY ...
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.
rr-NOTE TUE NAME.
large number of their friends at a
card party yesterday afternoon.
Mr. H. G. Doud spent yesterday af
ternoon in AVllkes-Barre. 4
Miss Murjorle Robertson attended
Prof. Pennington's recital at Guern
sey hadd, Scranton, last night.
Mrs. Harry Tock and children spent
yesterday in Scranton.
Mr. Al. Smith has In a largo stock
of Christmas goods, consisting: o.'
choice candles, nuts, fruits, etc.
Stops the Cough
and works off tha Cold.
Laxative Bromo-Qulnlne Tablets
cure a cold in one day. No Cure, No
Pay. Price 3 cents.
HsSlv1 ' vvjw ivyMftaH
H?W Tsffij" - i 7TraaaalB
F -rT i Taltiat IjfiftSaMaflaUlaaaaHaM