Newspaper Page Text
m}«lclani I din* Now Remedy With
80e l'ackngf Free
Diabetes no longer need he a terror
to those who have become afflicted
with this dread ditßue,
As the result of extensive experi
ments. physicians announce that a sim
ple hero, growing wild in Mexico, lons
Known for its high medical value, has
the merits of reducing: specify gravity
and sugar In Diabetes, besides restor
ing vigor and building up the system.
This harmless vegetable remedy
should relieve the patient of his worst
Symptoms, in tlie most aggravated case.
In a short time. To prove it, we will
xtia.il 50c package for 10c to help pay
distribution costs, also free booklet of
special value to the diabetic, containing
latest diet list and table of food values,
giving percentage of starch and sugar
vcarbohydrates) in 250 different foods.
lMabetol is always sold under guaran
tee of satisfaction or money refunded.
Tell your afflicted friends of this
offer ajtd send 10c to-day for a full
sized 50c packagre. A M i>S CHIEMICAt»
CO., Box 243-A. Whitney Point, N. Y.—
TOO SPEEDY WITH DENIAL
Woman, Accused as Letter Writer,
Shows Familiarity With Case
Sunlbury, Pa., Jan. 13.—Mrs. John
Hinkle, wife of a Mechanicsburg, Pa.,
merchant, was placed on trial before
Judge Charles B. W'itmer in the Fed
eral court here yesterday, charged with
sending four scurrilous letters to Her
bert C. Brown, general manager of the
D. 'Wilcox Manufacturing Company,
there. They are noiglibors and, accord
ing to Rogers L. Burnett, District At
torney, have been enemies for years,
even to the extent of having each other
in the Cumberland county criminal
courts to answer trivial charges.
In his testimony A. B. Crawford, of
Mechanicsburg, a postoffice inspector,
said that after four letters had been
received, between November 6, 1911,
and April 6, 1914, by Brown, he was
called into the case and, after an in
vestigation, called on Mrs. Hinkle.
Before she knew the nature of their
contents, he said, she exclaimed:
*' Why, you would not think I would
write such a letter, would vouf"
With that he had her make a copy
of one and, after comparison, it was
determined to prosecute her.
Albert D Osborne, of New York, a
handwriting expert, made comparisons
of the anonymous letters received by
Brown and technically pointed out
MRS. ANNA CLARKE DIES
Was a Lineal Descendant of Pennsyl
vania's First Governor
Baltimore, .Jan. 13.—Mrs. Anna
Woodall Smith-Clarke, who had an un
usually large number of friends in this
city, died at River Springs, Md., last
Friday. She was a daughter of Eze
kiel and Deborah Woodall, of Camden,
Del., and was in the seventy-second
year of her age.
Mrs. Clarke was a lineal descendant
of Thomas Mifflin, first Governor of
Pennsylvania She is survived by six
children, Mrs. R. Green, of
Denton. Md.; Mrs. R. D. Blackstone.
Miss Sue Smith and Mifflin Smith, of
River Springs, Md.; Mrs. Mary Boa
man. of Atlantic City, and Rolph
Smith, of Philadelphia.
GIRL WEDS AS MEN DISPUTE
Leaves Suitors in Court Fight and
Elopes to Elkton
Pottsville. Pa., Jan. 13.—-While Lou
is Mathews and Elmer Fritz, of Min
ersville, were engaged in prosecuting
each other before Alderman Martin
yesterday over a fight which occurred
because they were both paying atten
tion to Suzanna Kalman, the young
woman who was the object of their
affections went away with a third
young man to Elkton, .Md., and got
Alderman Martin had just got both
men to agree that they would both
lay siege to Suzanna and let her decide
which was entitled to her hand, when
the news came of her marriage.
WASHINGTON FLYER WRECKED
Passengers Escape, but Engineer Killed
on Pennsylvania Railroad
Philadelphia. Jan. 13.—The Wash
ington express on the Pennsylvania
railroad, due at Broad Street station at
10.40 o'clock last night, was wrecked
at Perryville, Md. The engineer.
James Murphy, of this city, was killed.
C. Fayers. the fireman, was injured.
All of the passengers escaped un
The locomotive and first two express
cars were derailed and thrown on i
itheir sides across the southbound i
♦ racks. At 11 o'clock last night traf
fic still was tied up. Wrecking crews j
were sent from this city to Perryville, '
but work on removing the Wreckage I
was delayed by the storm.
Historical Society Elects Officers
Mountville, Jan. 13.—At the meet-i
jng last evening of the Lancaster Conn-1
ty Historical Society the following offi- 1
cers were elected fur the ensuing year:
President, Oeorge Hteinnian; vice prosi
dents. F. R. Dift'enderfer and W. U. j
Hensel; recording secretary, Charles B! i
Hoi linger; corresponding secretary.;
(Miss Martha B. Clark; treasurer, A. K.
Hostetter; librarian, Miss Lottie Baus
inan; executive committee, George K. F. 1
Erisniau, D. B. H. Frank Eshel- \
man, .Mrs. Sarah B. Carpenter, Monroe!
B. Hersh. John L. Summy, L. B. Ilerr.
M. If. Robinson, D. F. Magee and
R. K. Buehrie.
Ex-Governor at School
Orono, Me., Jan. 13.—Former Gov- I
ernor Williatr T. Haines, whose term |
of office expired a week ago, yesterdav j
registered us a student at the Univer- j
sity of Maine. He plans to take a |
course in agriculture. Failing evesight I
and impaired health after long applica- 1
tion to the law ari said to have de
cided the former Governor to take up |
Farmer Killed by Bull
Norristown, Pa., Jan. 13. —John Fay,
of Whitemarsh township, died in the j
-Chestnut Hill hospital from seveu brok
en ribs and othe- injuries received a i
few days ago when he was gored by a
-prize bull on the estate of Mrs. C. Mor
Jton Smith, which he farms, on the
•Skippack road near Broadaxe. Other
of Mrs. Smith tried to rescue
ij' ay. from the animal with the aid of
Teacher Wins a Divorce
• Uniontown, l a., Jan. 13.—Anna I
,Kaiser was granted a divorce yester-1
«iay from Davis J Kaiser, whom she
•married in 1905 in Camden, N. J. An |
Jiour later Kaiser wedded Miss Mary
■ljaudermilk, of Uniontown, whom he j
bigamounly married in 1913, the mar !
riage having been annulled last year, j
Kaiser'i first wife formerly was a|
feacher in the Philadelphia schools.
Her home now is in Montana.
PA TRIO TIC POS TAQESTAMPSS OLD IN
RUSSIA TO AID FA
RUSSIAN PATRIOTIC POSTAGE STAMPS
The Imperial Hussian Patriotic Society, wishing to gratify the urgent need
of help to the families of the valiant soldiers who were killed on the battle
field, has obtained a temporary issue of patriotic postage stamps which are
much larger and differ in design from the regular issues of one. two. three, seven
and ten copek stamps.
These patriotic stamps can he used for every purpose of the ordinary post
nge stamps, namely, in carrying parcels, papers, letters and correspondence of
every description. Patriotic stamps are offered to all purchasers of stamps in
all post offices at au increase of one copek to the usual cost of au ordinary
postage stamp. The increased revenue thus derived will be used to clothe, feed
and educate the orphans and families of the soldiers who have fallen on the
battlefield while protecting their home and country.
A SERVICE TO POTATO MEN
Experts Sent Out by State Will Tell
How to Destroy Diseases of Seed
Potatoes and Protect Soil
| The State Orchard l Inspectors under
the direction of State Zoologist H. A.
Surface of the Department of Agricul
ture, are now commencing a new and
import-ail* feature in the service of de
tecting and preventing loss by attacks
of insects and plant diseases of vege
tables, farm crops and fruits. At this
time of year the severe weather pre
vents satisfactory service in outdoor or
chard inspection, but it is very impor
tant that the fanners know the causes
of blemishes or damage to their pota
toes and stored fruits. It is an easy
matter for a competent man to look
over the potatoes in the bin, or the ap
ples in storage in cellars, and point
out to the owners the dtefecfe or in
jured places, and tell them the causes
and how to prevent them. This service
is of great and timely importance, be
cause it aims directly at giving definite,
practical instruction to the growers,
showing them just what pests they
have to meet, or how to know the pests
from the marks they leave on potatoes
and fruits, and how to overcome them.
This is n timely service, because the
potato growers are now looking after
the stock of seed for next spring's
planting, and the ihost important point
in preventing the spread and proposi
tion of potato disorders is in recog
nizing the symptoms of these diseases
and avoiding planting potatoes that are
infected with them. It is well known
that during the past two years unusual
ly destructive diseases otf potatoes have
come into this country from abroad.
(For example, the potato wart disease
and potato mildew, are newly imported
and exceedingly injurious. Naturally
they reached the great potato growing
regions first, because in such regions
inoro new seed was being imported. As
a consequence of their introduction
there Federal quarantine has been es
tablished on seed potatoes from all of
the big seed-growing potato regions,
that are infected, and discoveries are
occasionally made where such diseases
have started in other localities. It is
not at present known that there is any
potato Mildew or any Wart disease in
Pennsylvania, although they may be in
this State. Inspection by experts has
not previously been made for the de
tection of these diseases, but this serv-
ice by the State's orchard inspectors
will reveal the facts if such imported
diseases a+e to be found within our
Commonwealth. Of course, if found,
efforts will be taken immediately to
stamp them out.
At the present time there are no
lcs-s thian four very destructive diseases
of potatoes common in Pennsylvania,
besijies the injuries done by insects,
such as grub worms and wire worms,
that leave their characteristic marks
on tubers. Among these diseases there
are only two that can be effectively
prevented by soaking or treaiting the
How to Keep Young
How to keep young is a subject of
universal interest. What does it mean
to keep young? It means to postpone
as long as possible the changes due to
old age. Old age must come eventually
to all, but if the changes attending it
come before their time, they mean poor
health. To ke%' young is the same
thing as to keep healthy, and to keep
healthy it is necessary to correct all
disturbances of the digestive and as
similative processes. One of tho Most
valuable remedies for this purpose
known to medicine is Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey. When taken as directed in
water before meals, it stimulates the
mucous surfaces and little glands of
the stomach to a healthy action, there
by improving the digestion and assimi
lation of food and giving to the system
its full projiortion of nourishment." Such
action on the digestive proceiw is of
great importance for it brings to all
the tissues and organs of the body the
nourishment necessary to their sus
tenance and indirectly to the whole
system strength and vigor. When yon
"Get Duffy's and Keep Well," you will
become perfectly satisfied that Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey is a very important
factor in keeping you voung also.
HARRISBTJRQ STAR-INDEPENDENT, WEDNESDAY EVENING. JANUARY 13, 1915
HOW TO HAVE LONB
By a Hair Specialist
It is not hard to stop the hair from
falling out aud promote its growth if
the right means are used. There is no
hope for the scalp where the hair roots
are dead and the scalp is shiny. How
ever, to those who have not reached
this condition, immediate steps should
be taken to stop it before it is too late.
Here is a simple recipe which vou can
make at home, that will stop the hair
from falling out, promote its growth
and eradicate scalp eruptions and scalp
humors. To a half pint of water add
1 oz. bay rum, a small box of Barbo
< ompound and oz. of glycerine, and
apply to the hair, rubbing with the
finger tips, two or three times a week.
These ingredients can be obtained at
any drug store at very little cost aud
mixed at home. This recipe not only
promotes the growth of the hair, but
darkens streaked, faded grav hair and
makes it soft and glossy.—Adv.
seed potatoes before planting them.
These are the Scab and Scurf or Rhizoc
tonia. The former is very common and
destructive in Pennsylvania, while tho
latter is more rare. Potato scab is
wrongly but commonly called "worm
holes. and it is odten thought to be
due to the work of the white grub.
Two important diseases, the black
end rot and the black streak through
the tuber, can not be prevented bv seed
treatment, and it : s very in, part ant
that potatoes so diseased be detected
and rejected before planting.
This important inspection for the
potatoes alone is for a crop attaining
a value of fifteen and one-half million
dollars in the State of Pennsylvania It
wealth C !•' r '' tUrn t0 the (jO""»on
-1 * 1,1 mi!U - v tuue 'ts cost ill more and
The experts will carrv with them
publications giving illustrious and
printed descriptions of the different
diseases found, and also telling how to
! a the solution that will
f thp . #eetl Potatoes, for only
an In. PPI " rel, 811,1 ""c thl * over
and o\ er attain, at a cost of a fraction
o. a cent per bushel, for the two dis
cases Scas and Scurf that arc (rovent
It becomes necessary to have these
two diseases pointed out, an i the «e\l
it unfitTo an<l inoculat ® il :ll "i render
years to c o me° W S ° U " d P ° tat « M
This service by the State of I'enn
sylvania is the first of its kind that
week in twSty.£
pies winTe the £l™ o °/ d V
■Potions and reports in the
Arrest Justice of Peace
Lancaster, Jan. 13—J„ st iee of the
J ' Howar(l -Mi'ler. of Christiana,
was arrested yesterdav bv D»nntv
Easton f tarHhßl McCaffertv? of
Easton, charged with using the mails
Hon ra^ U i e « t P ur P o9e »- The allega
tion is that for 15 years he had been
sending out advertisements for the
sale of dogs, and upon receipt of the
purchase price would deliver dogs not
according to the advertisement.
Dedicate a Mennonite Church
Uncaster, Jan. 13.—The largest
■Mennonite church in Lancaster county
was dedicated yesterday—Mellinger'i,
on the Philadelphia turnpike a mile
east of Lancaster, a handsome struc
ture. Several thousand attended the
services, which were participated in by
half a dozen bishops and 20 ministers.
The sermons were preached by Bishop
Abraham Herr, of New Danville, and
Bishop C. M. Brackhill, of Kinzer.
Find Ore on Berks Farm
Reading, Pa., Jan. 13.— The discov
ery of a deposit of high-grade magnetic
iron ore on the farm of John T. Bohr
-bach, in Pike township, has caused
great excitement, and neighboring
farmers are boring test holes.
Orange Juice is the
All-Day-Long Health Drink
Florida oranges bloom, develop and ripen under just the right con
ditions. They are charged with condensed sunshine, made liquid by
summer showers and flavored by gentle Gulf breezes as sweet as those of
SOL Cathay. Each Florida orange is a storage battery of health and joy—the
abundant juice has been gradually sweetened and is richly flavored yet con-
f y tains enough citric acid to make it pleasant to the taste. Florida oranges
make a most palatable and refreshing beverage, which every member of the A
family will enjoy all through the day and at all seasons of the year.
Florida Grapefruit—Food and Tonic
I(1 ' VfW Grapefruit grown in Florida contains a maximum of juice. Its contents have both food
11. %'W and drink value. The taste and flavor are unsurpassed. The tonic qualities cause Florida
II \ 111/ grapefruit to be highly recommended by physicians. Athletes eat them freely when
I I ffik. \ //// training. Only tree-ripened^oranges and grapefruit are good. When picked
ripe, the fruit if lot edible—lacks in juice a ll
■ lf/i V mark on box and wrapper is a guarantee of quality. ////,
I \y' Most retail fruit dealers sell Florida Citrus Exchange //// P£ F
HE SHOWED 550.000 IN CASH
Woman AO, Then Marries Man 75,
Whom She Knew Only Through
Grafton, W. Va., Jan. 13. —The last
chapter was written here Monday night
in a matrimonial agency romance when
Jesse Williams, 75 years old, of Pres
ton county, met Mrs. M. Pennell, of
Cincinnati, a widow of 60, and wedding
They had never met, having depend
ed upon the mails that bore tender mes
sages of undying love. Aifter a year
of correspondence arrangements were
made to moot here. Part of the agree
ment was that Williams must bring
$50,000 in cash as proof that he was
able to support a wife.
. Williams owns valuable farm and
! timber land in Randolph county. He
: never had faith in banks and his home
i is said to have secret places where
many golden double eagles lie hoarded.
Mrs. Pennell arrived aifter noon. She
I was handsomely gowned and wore
I magnificent leopard furs. A few hours
later Williams arrived and met his
fiancee. A broad-brimmed hat of the
i Kentucky Colonel variety, a flannel
I shirt, felt boots, with trousers stuffed
! in their tops, were features of liis at
| tire. A small handibag was tightly grip
ped in one hand.
The bride said later that her hus-
I band showed her $50,000 in gold coin
j and bank notes of large denominations
in the bag he carried beifore the wed-
I ding took place.
QUARANTINE STOCK YARDS
Lancaster Again Feels Ban to Wipe
Out Cattle Disease
; Lancaster, Jan. 13. —The Union
Stock Yards, at Lancaster, which were
I first quarantined early in November.
' and only reopened the laiter part of De
cember, were again placed under quar
Monday afternoon a carload of cat-
I tie came in from Pittsburgh, where the
I stock yards have again been quaran
! fined because of aphthous fever, and it
I was deemed advisable to quarantine the
| yards because of the receipt of these
Evangelistic Servicss Closed Last Night
Marietta, Jan. 13. —The evangelistic
services closed last night in the First
Methodist Episcopal church, there be
ing present a large number of people.
The converts were presented with a
book by the evangelist, R. M. Honey
nian. The large cboii rendered special
music and a number of special selec
tions were introduced. The evangelist
left this morning for Perry county.
Mechanicsburg Bank Elects
The Second National bank, of Me
ehacicsburg, yestfcrday reorganized for
the new year by electing a board of
directors and officers. The directors
are John M. Underwood, Eugene A.
Burtnett, Samuel F. Houck, E. E.
Strominger. James B. Roller, Albert P.
Rupp and Washington" Shaffer.
The officers are: S. F. Hauck, presi
dent; E. A. Burtnett, vice president;
T J. Sc'noll, cashier; W. B. Wister, first
teller; Ruth M. Heffe)fing?r, second tel
ler: Robert H. Ross, bookkeeper; G. A.
W. Stouffer. clerk.
Mrs. Pye Wants' Photograph Returned
Mrs. J. N. Pye, 610 North Second
street, widow of the late J. N. iPye,
who until his death recently wus toll
gate keeper at the Harrisburg side of
the Market street bridge, is eager to
obtain a photograph of Mr. Pye with
another man which was snapped at the
toll gate. This photograph was ob
tained from Mrs. Pye last November,
before her husband's death, by some
one who wanted to use it in a news
paper story, but Mrs. Pye has been
unable to learn who it was to whom she
lent the photograph. She hopes the
person who got it will return it to her.
as it is of great, sentimental value to
her. In the picture (Mr. Pye was shown
seated and the other man was standing.
Warsaw, the capital of Poland, is
the third city of the Russian empire.
Beautifully situated on the left bank of
the Viatnla, it is 700 milos from Petro
grad and 400 from (Berlin. It is a rec
lognized renter of srience, art, industry
ami commerce and has a population of
well over half a million.
The processor looked worried.
"I donH tihink." said he, "that my
lecture last night wu very much of a
"Bat, think dear," replied the wife,
" w'lmt a Hptendid audience yon "began
with."—St. Tjoni* Fort-tDiapateh.
40.0(H) ALLIES VACCINATED
AGAINST TYPHOID KAVAGES
Paris, Jan. 13, 4.40 A. M.—The war
has demonstrated beyond all question,
according to members of the medical
commission, ;he efficaciousness of anti
typhoid vaccination. Most of the
members of the active army had been
vaccinated before the war, but the re
servists and territorials drafted and
sent to the front later had not and, as
a result, towards the end of October, a
large number of cases of typhoid de
r lhe medical commission sent doctors
to the firing line and they vaccinated a
whole army corps of 40,000 men. By
the end of December the good results
of this treatment 'became apparent, as
typhoid had practically disappeared,
the only cases remaining being among
the men of two regiments which the
doctors were unable to reach.
British Farmer Enjoying Prosperity
Correspondence of the Associated Press.
Loudon, Jan. 1 —After many years
of depression, the British farmer is en
joying prosperity. Everything he
raises is quickly saleable at prices
which are gradually climbing higher
and higher. Wheat and oats, which
are the staple crops of most English
farmers, are fetching excellent prices,
while the live stock which they fat
tened for the holiday market was taken
at figures which have not been touched
in many years.
Desertions From German Army
Paris, Jan. 13, 4.50 A. M.—"The
real reason for the strict guarding of
the Belgian-Dutch frontier," says the
"Matin's" correspondent at Havre.
" is an epidemic of desertion which be
gan in the Gorman ranks after the bat
tle of the Yser. From November 15 to
December 15* there were 11,000 deser
tions from the garrison of Bruges
The fussy lady hail noticed that the
rude man • sitting beside her on the
street car had expectorated on the floor.
The, fussy lady immediately signaled
the conductor, and that official came in
to see what was wanted.
"Do you allow spitting in this car?"
demanded the fussy lady.
"Well, no," replied the conductor,
"But you can come out on tke plat
form if you want to, lady."—Cincin
The Careful Wife
"Wife, I wish you'd buy me a cou
ple of five cent collar buttons. 1 need
"All right; just as soon as somebody
has a sale.'' —Kansas City Journal.
Mrs. Gaibb—Are your new neighbors
all right socially?
Mrs. Tabb—Oh, yes—their children
stand ffven lower in t'heir studies than
mine do. —Kansas City Star.
the neck of each bottle
of which is now equipped IB] '
with a ,
permitting an Kbaoftrtety Rjf®!
i'roe flow without in ray PMifr'l
wzy affecting the color JHJRIiI
w purity of ike contents.
Patterson & Ciam Ugl
TTTTT-A nTH-.TTTT A j
At Photoplay To-day
"Dope," a modern drama of the use
of drugs, will ,be shown at the Photo
play today. 2*Jo children under 12
years admitted. This production is sim
ilar to the "Drug Terror," which made
sucili a sensation a few months ago.
Friday Evelyn Xest)it Thaw and son,
William Thaw, play a return qngage
ment in "Threads of Destiny," a five- j
act Lu'bin production, which deals with
Russian life. Monday a Broadway Star j
Vitragrap'h production, "Two Women."!
More Ohio Towns Dry
Columbus, 0., Jan. 13.—Middleport,
in Meigs county, yesterday voted j
' dry," but Pomeroy, the county seat.)
is '"wet," and unless that city votes
out the saloons, the "drvs" may move
the Court House to Middleport. Pleas
ant City and West Liberty and Law- j
rence township, in Stark county, also
voted "dry" yesterday.
Francis Bushman Coines Unexpectedly'
to tho Photoplay To-morrow !
■Most popular actor, Francis X. Bush
man, comes unexpectedly to the Photo
play to-morrow in a two-act Bssanay
drama. "Tho Shanty of Tromibling
Hill. A thrilling drama of love and
strife in the north woods. ißicliard
Scott, a rising young politician of a
Canadian city, is ordered to take a com-!
plete rest. His fiancee, Frances War !
■field, breaks the engagement when she j
j The Big "Q" Society !
I INAUGURAL BALL I
$ Chestnut Street Auditorium t
Tuesday Night, January 19th
* TICKETS, $2.00. ADMISSION BY TICKET AND INVITATION. *
❖• , *
| COMMITTEE: %
% Chas. E. Covert, President. William A. 8011, Treasurer. *
t rani; 11. Hov, Jr.,V. President. Howard W. Baker, Trustee.
£ Cornelius B. Shope, V. President. Charles C. Hoffman, Secretary.
* ❖*****<«><..> * <•# * * ****.;. <. * .5.*
WASHINGTON GIRL WHO WILL WED
GERMAN ARMY OF
A cable message to tbe State Department at Washington stated that the
marriage of Miss Cecilia Jacqueline May, youngest daughter of Colonel and
Mrs. Henry May. of VV nsbingtou. to Lieutenant Wilhelni vorn Hath, Jr., would
take place at tbe American Embassy at Berlin. No member of Miss May's
family will be present nt the service, the date foi which was contingent upon
the fortunes of war. Lieutenant vom Itath was attached to the German Em
bassy in Washington and was in .Newport -ith it last summer. Leaving New
port Immediately upon tbe declaration of war last August, Lieutenant vom
Rath tias been in coustuut service since then.
hears of his giving up the political life.
Scott goes to Trembling Hill with
Larry OTBrien, a friend, in order to
regain his health. There he meets
Gabrielle Boileau, a beautiful but un
cultivated girl 0 f the woods. They fall
in love. Larry thinks he is trifling
with the girl. After many exciting
scenes, in wljieh Scott returns home to
-find his former fiancee about to lie
married, he returns to Trembling Hill
and to Galmelle. Adv.*
A jnost unusual attraction is "Aft
er Thirty Years," an intensely dra
matie feature in three parts, which
heads to-day s bill at the Victoria the
atre, 223 Market street. "The Legends
Beautiful,' is a strongly spiritual sub
ject, beautifully pictu'rized in two reels.
The program concludes with "Our Mu
tual Girl" and the "Patfhe Daily
News." To morrow will be "Bargain
Day" at the Victoia. Adv.*
Quick Relief for Coughs, Colds and
Hoarseness. Clear the Voice—Fine for
Speakers and Singers. 25c.
GORGAS' DRUG STORES
10 N. Third St. Penna. Station