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THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1000.
I CENT A WORD COLUMN
WANTED A girl to do general
housework. Mrs. E. B. Harden
APPLES WANTED 50c. per
hundred paid for peeling apples at
the Evaporator, Honesdaie, ra
Aldrlch & Seager. 83t2
CARPENTER, you can get the
Self-Setting Planes made by Gage
Tool Co.. Vlneland, N. J., from Thos
F. Leonard, Lansing Hdwe. Co., and
Foote & Shear in Scran ton; In
Wilkes-Barre from Phelps, Lewis &
Bennett, and Whlto Hdwe. Co. Try
our local dealrs first. 83eol2
MUST PRESENT BILLS Old
Home Week bills must be presented
to J. D. Weston on or before Oct.
35th. John Erk, Treasurer. 84t2
FOR RENT. Three rooms, heat
d. Address, P. O. Box No. 895. 2t
WANTED A kitchen girl at Ho
tel Wayne. 83tf
FOR SALE Ray house, on East
Extension street. Large lot with
sixty feet front. M. E. Simons.
MISS HARDENBERGH, teacher
of piano, all grades, from the kin
dergarten to the graduate; also
theory and harmony. Scranton
Tuesdays, Wednesdays, and ThurS'
days; Honesdaie, Fridays, Saturdays
"Paid In Full" soon to start in
Freeman's orchestra will con
duct a dance at Lyric hall on Friday
The sale of G. Wm. Piel's West
street property was made through
Dorin's real estate agency.
Braman, the liveryman, placed
a neat wagon upon the streets last
Friday for the accommodation of the
public. It is bus line No. 2.
We will begin In next Tues-
day's issue the first Installment of
" Paid in Full," one of the most in
teresting novels of the century.
Prothonotary M. J. Hanlon and
District Attorney M. E. Simons were
in Ariel Friday and attended the
Lesher sale of real estate, of which
lir. Hanlon was guardian.
Mrs. W. H. Hulsizer fell down
the cellar steps of her home on Fri
day morning and dislocated her
right shoulder. In an effort to save
herself she grabbed the telephone
and pulled it from the wall. Dr.
Powell was called.
About 25 members of the
Royal Arcanum banqueted at Hotel
Heumann last Thursday night. Tho
guest of honor was Grand Vlce-Ko-gent
Thompson, of Pennsylvania.
The speaker was introduced by Hon.
F. P. Kimble.
The Lackawanna county people
are being treated to the usual elec
tion hash in regard to the candi
dates who are seeking their votes.
Every candidate nominated has dis
covered that he has a character
made up of such uninpeachable ma
terial that no earthly reason can be
found for his not being unanimous
Charles S. Houck, assistant
cashier of the First National Bank,
of Hawley, a registered student at
the law office of Victor A. Decker,
Esq., of the Wayne county bar, will
make application to the State Board
of Law Examiners to be examined
on December 7th and 9th next, for
admission to the bar of the Supreme
court of the state and the bar of the
Court of Common Pleas of Wayne
eounty. Mr. Houck, for several
years, was editor of the Hawley
A half-dozen or more out of
town parties are interested in fur
nishing Honesdaie with cheaper and
better lights. For several years the
taxpayers of Honesdaie have paid
annually, ?2,900 or thereabouts,
for electric arc lights. A proposi
tion which is meeting with the ap
proval of the citizens of the town,
is now being considered and a de
monstration will soon be made. By
changing from electric arc lamps to
the new system of lighting it would
be a saving of about half of the
amount now being paid for light.
This applied to the street would
give Honesdaie a paved Main street.
A number of friends and rela
tives visited tho home of Mr. and
Mrs. Benjamin Gardner of East
street Friday afternoon and evening,
the occasion being the 50th anniv
ersary of their marriage. An in
formal reception was held at the
home from 3 to 5 p. m. and 7 to 10
p. m. Mr. and Mrs. Gardner are
prominent residents of Honesdaie
and have a large circle of friends
In this place. They are both na
tives of, Wyoming county and were
married at Nicholson, Pa. A short
time after their marriage they re
moved to Scranton and then came
to Honesdaie. Until two years ago
Mr. Gardner was engineer on the
Honesdaie branch of the Erie Rail
road, in -which position he faithfully
served for a number of years. Those
from out of town who attended the
anniversary celebration . were as
follows: ' Mr. and Mrs. 'Wesley M.
Gardner and son Perry, Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Gardner, and Miss Sarah
Gardner, of Scranton, Mrs. A. J.
Gilmore, of Factoryvllle, Mrs. Jos.
Houck, of Plttston, Mrs. Clara Stein
back, of Newark, and Mrs. E. J.
Jordon, of Tunkhannock.
Tho 24 for 25 Gallery will re
open on the 6th day of November.
Our first snow squall for this
season was on hand Saturday after
Tell your neighbor to get tho
Citizen and read "Paid In Full," the
greatest story of the ago.
Painters are at work this week
painting the outside woodwork of
tho Delaware and Hudson depot.
A marriage license has been
granted to Isaac Williams of Sterl
ing, and Ethel Field of Hamlinton.
The Exchange Club's annual
banquet will be held on November
4th, at the Allen House. This will
be tho twentieth.
The mother of tho Rev. Herbert
Coenen, pastor of the Lutheran
church, is here, and will keep house
for him at the parsonage.
Adolph Schnieder, our base ball
pitcher, who Is now playing on the
Coast, is making good, and is well
liked by the Pacific Coast fans.
Archdeacon BenJ. F. Thompson
of Reading, will preach at Grace
Episcopal church on Sunday, Oct.
24th, at both morning and evening
The Methodist Ladles' Aid So
ciety will hold their annual chicken
pie supper In the church parlor on
Thursday evening, Oct. 21st. Sup
per, 35 cents.
The Blnghamton masons are
busy laying up the cement blocks
that are to composo the new resi
dence of Mrs. Theresa Green on
The officers and teachers of
Grace church Sunday school will
meet the parents of their scholars
for a social evening, Thursday, Oct.
21, at 7:30 p. m., in the Sunday
Archdeacon BenJ. F. Thompson
of Reading, will preach tho sermon
and Rev. A. L. Whlttaker will read
the service In the Presbyterian
church, Waymart, Sunday, Oct. 21,
at 3 p. m.
Workmen have removed the
fence surrounding the property on
Park street which was recently do
nated to the town by Mrs. Andrew
Thompson, to be used for park pur
poses. Typhoid fever is prevalent in
Honesdaie and vicinity. There are
four cases in Texas township. The
latest case to be reported to Health
Officer N. B. Spencer is that of John
Ashley of River street.
The remains of Mrs. Harvey T.
Jackson of Carbondale, were brought
here Friday for Interment. Those
to accompany the remains to Hones
dale were H. T. Jackson, husband of
the deceased; Mr. and Mrs. Leon
Bly, and Undertaker Purple, of
Monday morning Contractor R.
H. Brown commenced excavations
for the new addition to Hotel Allen.
The new structure will bo 20x30 feet,
three stories high and will bo built
in the rear of tho main building.
The first floor will be used for
kitchen purposes and the two upper
floors for bedrooms.
The Allen House, one of Hones-
dale's most popular hotels, changed
management last Friday when Mrs.
Brandon retired, and F. N. Lord,
late of Buffalo, assumed control of
the house. Mr. Patterson, who
managed for Mrs. Brandon, is unde
cided what he will do, but is desir
ous of remaining In Honesdaie. He
Is now in Scranton for a few days.
The grand Jury Is in session
this-week. H. J. Conger, of Hones
dale, was appointed foreman by the
court and J. W. Collins of Cherry
Ridge, constable. Judge A. T.
Searle presided. He notified the at
torneys that the trial list for the
week would be arranged Thursday
afternoon and Judge Staples would
be in attendance.
On Sunday Peter Jackson, of
Mount Pleasant, was brought to
Honesdaie by constable R. W, Mills
and committed to the county bastlle.
Jackson was arrested Saturday on
the charge of disturbing the peace.
It is alleged that the defendant had
been acting strangely for some
time. He was given a hearing be
fore Justice of the Peace J. E. Tif
fany, who committed him to the
A number of residents of East
Honesdaie held a very enthusiastic
meeting at Meyer's hall on Friday
evening. The purpose of the meet
ing was to make arrangements for
the re-lighting and keeping In con
dition the lamps along the streets
in that part of the town. A com
mittee was appointed to call upon
the residents of East Honesdaie and
solicit subscriptions to help defray
the expenses of lighting the streets
A ball will be held in the near fu
ture. The streets of East Hones
dale have been in darkness for sev
eral months but the lights were
again lighted Saturday evening.
Charles Theobald, of Clark's
Corners, was painfully injured on
Saturday afternoon. Mr. Theobald
is employed !as sawyer' in a saw mill
near his home. He was at work
sawing pieces of timber when in
some manner a large piece of wood
flew from the saw and struck him a
terrific blow on the forehead. Ho
was knocked to the floor and fellow
workmen ran to his assistance.
He was at once removed to his homo
and Dr. Nlelson, of Honesdaie, was
called. It was found that the in
jured man was suffering from a frac
tured skull and Dr. Neilson ordered
him removed to the State Hospital
in Scranton. He was taken to
Hoadley'B, a distance of two miles,
and taken to Scranton on the even
ing train. An .operation was per
formed Saturday evening.
William A. Benny, of New York
attended the funeral of Mrs. H. T.
Jackson hero last Friday.
Rev. H. M. Crydenwlse, of
Blnghamton, will occupy the Metho
dist pulpit on Sunday next.
Wo are sorry, but owing to
press of matter this week we were
obliged to leave out letters from
Steene, Sherman, and Bethany,
They will appear in our next issue.
Principals Loftus and Ellis of
the Carbondalo and Dunmore High
schools, were In conference with
Principal Oday regarding the next
literary contest between the three
schools which Is to be held here
February 11, 1910.
The Hon. A. B. Dunsmorc, of
Tioga county, having been appointed
U. S. Assistant District Attorney,
to fill position made vacant by A.
T. Searle, (now Judge of the Wayne
county court), was sworn Into office
yesterday and assumed the duties of
his position. Mrs. Dunsmore was
formerly Miss Sadie Ball, of this
Benjamin Lorls, of South
Church street and Miss Anna Miller,
of River street, were united in holy
bonds of matrimony Monday even
ing. The ceremony was performed
at St. Magdalen's parochial resi
dence, Rev. Wm. Dassel officiating.
After tho ceremony Mr. and Mrs.
Lorls left on a ten days' wedding
trip to New York and othor places.
John, son of Mrs. Elizabeth
Glynn, an employee at Hotel Allen,
was severely bitten by a dog on Mon
day evening. The boy was In Sher
iff's M. L. Braman's livery stable.
The latter's dog, "Ted," was In the
barn at the time. Young Glynn was
playing with the animal when It
suddenly sunk its teeth into the
boy's cheek causing a severe wound.
A marriage license has been
granted to Charles E. Cook and
Maria W. Cook, both of Honesdaie.
Henry Quinlin was a visitor in
Scranton last week.
William Polt was a visitor in
James Moran, of Scranton, spent
Sunday at his home here.
Paul Lorls, of Scranton, was a
visitor In town Saturday.
William Reardon spent Sunday
at his home in Carbondale.
Mrs. Charles Lord was a visitor
in Port Jervis on Saturday.
Mrs. T. J. McGinnis spent Sunday
with her parents in Hawley.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Weston
were recent visitors In town.
William Schoonover, of Scranton,
was a visitor In town Monday.
Miss Georgia Martin has returned
after a few days' visit In Scranton.
Miss Daisy Alberty is spending a
few days with friends In Scranton.
Miss Kathryn Bracoy spent Sun
daya with relatives in Carbondale.
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel McLaughlin
are visiting relatives in Carbondale.
Miss Kittle Carroll has resigned
her position at Menner & Co.'s store.
P. S. Bass, of Cold Spring, was a
caller at The Citizen office last Sat
Miss Dorothy O Connell spent
Sunday with tho Misses Drake of
Philip Mang attended the funeral
of a relative In Carbondale on
Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Penwarden
are spending a few days In Scran
Miss Ina Babbitt has returned to
Scranton after a few days' visit in
Wilbur Bodie, Reuben Brown and
Harland Histed spent Sunday at
Miss Blanche Colvin, of Carbon
dale, attended the dance at the Lyric
Misses Kathryn Deltzer and
Mame Lynott were visitors in Car
bondale on Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. George Thomas of
Carbondale, spent Sunday with
Miss Lottie Bussa Is spending the
week with relatives in Scranton
Max Plum, a student at Scranton
Business College, spent Sunday with
his parents at this place.
Mr. and Mrs. E. T. Smith have re
turned home after a visit with their
son, Horace, of Lancaster.
Edward McCracken, local manager
of tho Bell Telephone company, was
a visitor in Scranton on Sunday.
John Caufield attended the third
degree given by the Knights of Co
lumbus of Plttston on Sunday.
William Balrd has returned to
Winona, Minn., after spending the
week with Honesdaie relatives.
James McGlynn returned to his
home in Wilkes-Barre on Saturday
after a several week's stay in town.
Mr. and Mrs. Rex Nicholson, of
Carbondale, are visiting at the home
of tho former's parents at this place.
Mlbs Hattle Finn, of Scranton,
is visiting at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. G. W. Decker of Fifteenth
William Lorls, ofWIlkes-Barre,
is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
BenJ. Lorls of South Church
Mrs. E. B. Calloway left Friday
for a few days' visit with her par
ents, Mr. ,and Mrs. J. G. Bone, at
Miss Kathryn Kirkwood, of Car
bondale, spent Sunday as the guest
of Miss Elizabeth Balrd, of East
Mr. Lewis Gelsert, Inspector for
tho Mergenthaler Linotype Co., of
New York City, was In Honesdaie
Chris. Lowe and daughter, Gene
vieve left on Sunday for a ten
days' visit to Philadelphia, Balti
more and Washington.
Miss Rose Lane, of Scranton,
formerly of this place, left on Tues
day morning for Now York City.
She will remain about two weeks.
A. P. Thompson, of Andover,
Mass., spent several days with his
parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. Andrew
Thompson of Park street.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Howell of
Buffalo, are visiting at the home of
the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
A. H. Brown of East Honesdaie.
Miss Florence Watts, Miss Grace
.ladwln, and Miss Corlnne Stone are
spending the week-end with Mr. and
Mrs. Archbald T. Brown at Berwick.
J. B. Clark, general manager of
the American Steel Wire company,
of Pittsburg, is spending a few days
with his brother, Joseph, on Park
Rev. and Mrs. James Rainey, of
Aldenvllle, Wayne county, were
here to attend the funeral of Eleazer
Dana, Mr. Rainey preaching the fu
neral sermon. Tunkhannock Re
publican. Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Demer, Sr.,
returned home on Tuesday evening
after spending some days with their
son, Chris, in Blnghamton, N. Y.
Mrs. Demer also visited relatives In
Roswell Miller, chairman of the
executive board of the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul Railroad, reach
ed here In his private car on Satur
day. He is spending a few days
with his sisters, Mrs. E. F. Torrey,
Mrs. Edgar and Miss Miller.
GILON. Edward Gllon died at
his home on Spring street Monday
evening after a lingering Illness.
Mr. Gllon was seventy-five years of
ago. He was born in New York
but came to Honesdaie to reside
about two months ago, having pur
chased the Miller property on Spring
street. The deceased was former
ly deputy tax collector of New York
City. He was a member ofthe Ma
sons, the G. A. R. and the volunteer
firemen's association. He was also
a member of the general committee
of Tammany Hall and was prominent
In other public affairs for a number
of years. Besides his wife ho is
survived by the following children:
William J., Edward, Frank L., Mrs.
Wm. Ritsert and Miss Jessie L., all
of New York City, and Alfred N of
Boldez, Alaska. The remains will
be taken to New York City on Wed
nesday morning and on Thursday
services will be held in Masonic
Temple, with interment in Wood-
DOWNING. On Sunday evening,
Oct. 17, 1909, the death angel call
ed at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W.
Downing and claimed for Its own
their daughter, Ethel, an amiable
young lady of 17 years. Miss Down
ing was a young lady who aspired
to bo of service in tho world, and
to prepare herself for better service
she had entered tho Waymart High
school. She was able to attend but
a few weeks when the condition of
her health became such that sho was
compelled to leave school and after
receiving medical treatment at the
home of her sister, Mrs. J. Brown, of
East Honesdaie, she was brought on
Wednesday to her home in Beach
Lake, from whence on Sunday even
ing she departed to that home
whence none ever returns. Ethel
was the sixth of a family of twelve
children, eleven of whom survive
her. They are: Fred, of Carbon
dale; Mrs. Hester, of Milford; Mrs.
Jonn Brown, of Honesdaie; and
Mamie, Lucy, John, Wilbur, Fran
cis, Agnes, Theodore and Ruford at
home. The funeral will bo held'
from the M. E. church at 12 o'clock
on Wednesday, her pastor, Rev. J.
A. Tuthill, in charge.
LAKE. David Crawford Lake
died of diabetes coma at St. Luke's
hospital, Chicago, on October 15,
1909, and Interment took place in
that city on October 17th. Mr.
Lake was born in Preston township,
this county, Dec. 7, 1846, but soon
thereafter his parents moved to
Pleasant Mount. Being the eldest
son, at an early age his father de
pended upon him for assistance In
the store, but sent him to the Lake
homestead where he attended
Greenville Academy for two winters.
On September 25, 1867, he married
Georglana Fitz, of Whites Valley,
and in 1868 ho accepted a position
as bookkeeper for tho Elk Hill Coal
and Iron Co., at Dickson City. In
1870 he moved to Scranton as cash
ier of the Citizens' and Miners' Sav
ings Bank. He returned to Pleas
ant Mount in 1883 to settle up his
father's.estate. September 1, 1885,
he moved to Osage City, Kansas,
where he organized tho Citizens'
Bank which became the First Na
tional Bank in 1870. He was cash
ier until 1890 when ho was mad
President which office he held until
18J3 8, when he retired. Ho served
as treasurer of tho Pennsylvania
Association of Kansas SettlerB for a
number of years. His residence was
at Osage City at the time of his
death. He was on a visit with his
son Albert in Chicago, on his way
home from attending "Old Home
Week" celebration in Wayne coun
ty. He is survived by the follow
ing children: David. Minor, Newark,
N. J.; Anna Georgia, Osago City:
Albert Edward, Earl, Arthur Craw
ford. Walter B. Lake of Pleasant
Mount is a brother of tho deceased.
THE PURDY MEMORIAM
On Monday afternoon court ad
journed to permit tho members of
tho Wayne County Bar to give ex
pression to the high esteem in
which they held the late Presiding
Judge, George S. Purdy. Every
member of tho bar was present, and
gave expression to their regard for
the deceased Jurist. As most of the
addresses were made extemporane
ous we were unable to obtain copy
of any excepting R. M. Stocker's,
which we print below. The follow
ing resolutions were adopted:
The Bar of Wayne county, desir
ous of expressing its unfeigned sor
row because of the death of Honor
able George S. Purdy, who for twenty-one
years was a member there
of, and who supplemented this by
service as President Judgo of the
22nd Judicial District, from Janu
ary, 1894, to the time of his death
on August 31, 1909.
Coming to the Bar at the age of
thirty-four years, with a large and
extended experience in business af
fairs, a keen knowledge of men, and
a mind well stored with legal prin
ciples, he rose rapidly In his profes
sion to prominence, and had at the
time of his election to the Judgeship
an extensive and lucrative practice.
His sturdy Integrity, broad sympa
thy for those In financial or person
al trouble, and his manifest Interest
In the general welfare of men,
whether rich or poor, won for him
merited respect and confidence from
all who knew him.
As a lawyer, he was fair, able and
aggressive, and as a Judge, he en
Joyed an enviable reputation for his
knowledge of legal principles and
sound reasoning far beyond the
standard of Common Pleas Judges,
and his decisions have rarely been
changed by appellate courts.
He never aspired to be a leader,
and was ever unobtrusive and mod
est In all his associations. It was
said of him that he possessed a
large allowance of Common Sense,
that so often proves a priceless gift
in the safe construction and Inter
pretation of laws. This also enable
him always to take broad views of
personal and official duty. Recog
nizing the limitations of his sphere
in life, ho lived up to Its limit, and
was content in the reflection that
after all, he does best who best per
forms his duty amid the environ
ment in which fate decrees his
course. A busy life is always
fraught with longings for some other
way supposed to be Elysian, but
Judge Purdy exhibited no uneasy
desire for new ways; he was con
tent to pursue the clearly defined
path of duty, wherever ii might
lead; whether it lay over the shin
ing heights called by Tacitus the
precipices of glory, or through the
more quiet vales of an humbler, but
generally a more useful career.
Both as a practicing attorney and
as a Judge, ho held his friends as
with arms of steel. Ho had also
great capacity for securing new
friends. He never resented a wrong
aimed at himself, but by his kindly
manner, disarmed his enemies and
won them to him as steadfast com
panions; nor was he critical of the
faults of others, and if he made any
observation touching the frailitles
of others it was always tempered
His name will long be revered
among the legal fraternity and his
death keenly felt by those most
closely associated with him.
In order therefore to show its ap
preciation of his admirable qualities
and to preserve his memory, the Bar
does now resolve that a copy of this
minute be sent to his family and that
the Court be requested to give It a
place among the records.
A. T. SEARLE,
F. P. KIMBLE,
R. M. Stocker said: It seems but
yesterday that Judge Purdy was up
on our streets, in our offices and sit
ting in yonder chair in our court
room, now he is only a reminiscence,
an echo of the past, which only re
minds us how transitory life is.
It matters little what wo say
here, every man writes his own me
morial by the life he leads as he
moves about before the community.
Character and reputation are the
resultant of that life, and from the
Impression made by the life there Is
no appeal. Fulsome eulogy cannot
add to, nor harsh criticism take from
the record which every man makes
for himself, but one's contemporar
ies may profitably consider some of
A prominent characteristic of
Judge Purdy was prudence. "The
prudent man foreseeth the evil and
hldeth himself." The Anti-Court
House movement taken at its flood
led pn to fortune and the Judgeship
for George S. Purdy. With that
movement he was identified particu
larly In connection with the election
of Otis Avery, as Associate Judge.
He was also strenuously engaged in
tho campaign for tho Judgeship in
1883, otherwise he took no very ac
tive part, excepting for a few friends
in any political contest. Being
elected Judge in 1893 without op
position and again, in the same man
ner in 1903, he doubtless consider
ed himself out of politics. Ten
years of commissioners' clerkship
and fifteen years of the Judgeship
constitutes his official life. In both
positions he succeeded in meeting
with very general approbation.
Without the advantages of any
thing but a common school educa
tion, his early training in farming,
lumbering, school teaching and
clerkship In tannery stores, develop-
ed sound common sense, which
united with a sense of justice made
him an equitable judge, whoso de
cisions were seldom reversed. His
prudence, cool-headed poise and
good judgment were manifested in
his business affairs, as a lawyer as
well as on the bench. These quali
ties united with hard common sense,
enabled him to grasp legal principles
nnd make practical application of
them, where many persons with far
greater scholastic attainments have
failed. In administering Justice to
criminals he was lenient to a fault.
Ho attended church regularly at
the morning service and maintain
ed a respectful attitude towards the
church, to which he contributed,
and of which he was a trustee, furth
er than that ho gave no sign. With
temperance and kindred reforms ho
was never identified, although per
sonally he was a man of temperate
habits. Socially he looked on the
bright side of things and lent him
self easily to the lighter amuse
ments; and trout fishing was his
principal recreation. He was an in
telligent conversatlonlist, although
not an extensive reader nor a man
of great scholarship. Altogether
he was a man who attended to his
own affairs very strictly and pru
dently without intermeddling very
seriously with other things, and
both politically and financially, like
most prudent men he was successful.
$100 REWARD, $100.
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Hall's Catarrh Cure Is the only posi
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acting directly upon tho blood and
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thereby destroying the foundation
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much faith in its curative powers
for any case that it fails to cure.
Send for list of testimonials.
Address F. J. CHENEY & CO.,
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Take Hall's Family Pills for con
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