The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, December 02, 1910, Image 2

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    THE ClTl.lX, KKIDAY, DKCKMItKK SI, 1010.
Government Would Dissolve
Trust; files Bill,
Havemoyer Executors Also Charged
With Participating In Gigantlo
Monopoly In Restraint of Tradu.
How Business Was Controlled.
New York. Nov. 29. United Stntra
Attorney Wise has filed the Ioiik ex
pected hill of complaint In the pov
crnnient's suit to dissolve the suptr
trust under the Sherman antitrust law.
In the suit, like that against the Stand
ard Oil, the povcrhnient asks the court
to declare that a coinhlnatlon and con
spiracy exists for the monopoly of the
supir business and to restrain the
American Sugar Itclintng company, the
National Sugar Hetlulng company and
the Western Sugar Itcllnlng company
from engaging In Interstate commerce
In sugar and to restrain any one from
voting on the stock of tho companies
named In the bill.
The hill was drawn by Mr. Wise un
der the direction of Attorney General
Wickershnm and names ns defendants
thirty sugar companies alleged to be
part of the trust, together with their
ofllcors, and also tho executors of the
will of II. O. Havemoyer, head of the
Ainerienn Sugar Refining company, un
der whose direction the alleged monop
oly was formed.
Among the individual defendants
Jianied nre Washington R. Thomas,
Charles R. Foster, former nsslstant sec
retary of the treasury, and elected
treasurer of the trust; John D. Sprock
et, Adolph R. Spreckels and John I).
Sproeki'ls Jr., and Joseph F. Smith of
Utah, head of the Mormon church.
The bill recites tho history of the
companies, beginning at the original
trut agreement of 18S7, when seven
teen of the twenty-three existing sugar
companies entered into a combination
under the name of the Sugar Refineries
company, controlling 00 per cent of the
industry. Within the next two years,
it is alleged, twelve of the refineries
then combined were closed up, and
the remainder were combined Into four
large refineries.
These consolidated refineries name
ly, the one in Williamsburg, the Stand
ard at Roston, tho Matthiessen at Jer
sey City and the Louisiana at New Or
leanswere taken over by tho Ameri
can Sugar Refining Company of New
Jen-oy, "since which time," says tho
synopsis of the bill given out by Mr., "the company has uniformly pur
sued the policy of absorbing competi
tors whenever It could and when suc
cessful sometimes operating their re
fineries and In other cases closing them
down to prevent an Increase in the
amount of sugar produced."
In 1S02 the American controlled U8
per cent of all refined sugar in this
country, says the bill.
"From 1S!)2 to 1000." says Mr. Wise's
statement, "many other refineries
started up mid others tried to. Of
these a company in Raltlraore built a
refinery, but before it could operate
the American Sugar Refining company
bought Its capital stock and never al
lowed It to open."
The bill alleges that since 1000 Have
moyer and his family and the sugar
company have controlled the National
Sugar Refining company and restrained
competition with it and that the Na
tional company in turn has restrained
competition with the McCahan compa
ny. In addition to giving a summary of
the customs frauds and the rebate cases
as evidence of the means employed to
crush rivals the bill says:
"in order further to cripple competi
tors, destroy competition and strength
en the monopoly tho defendants, act
ing in combination, have long sought
unduly to control the avenues through
which sugar is distributed as a part of
interstate and foreign trade and com
merce. Ry using their great power
they have demanded that brokers and
other intermediaries should handle their
products unfairly and unlawfully, and
for a long time they wrongfully In
duced members of various wholesale
grocers' associations throughout the
country to purchase and handle their
sugars exclusively and to sell the same
at uniform prices without competition
among themselves and thereby have
greatly damnified their competitors,
other manufacturers and dealers, as
well us the public."
In order to acquire tho l)0'-t sugar
companies the American, the bill re
cites, sent out large quantities of sugar
to the middle west on which It obtain
ed rebates and free storage, then drop
ped the price below cost, and when
this had weakened these companies It
begun to acquire them. It Is alleged
that it purchased one-half of the com
mon stock of the American Reel Sugar
compuny and put It under contract not
to compete and exacted one-quarter of
a cent per pound for all sugar sold by
that company.
Illinois Gains In Population.
Washington, Nov. 20. According to
statistics Issued by tho census bureau
the total population of the state of Illi
nois is C,ai8,501. This is a guln of
817,041, or 10.0 per cent, over the pop
Ulation of 1000, which was -1,821,(350.
Twenty Firemen Overcome by Smoke.
Chicago, Nov. 20. Twenty firemen
were overcome by smoke and one was
badly cut by broken glass In fighting
u fire in a three story brick building.
W. 3. HIOjtAii.
Sugar Trust Charges Invo'vn
tho Head of tlio Concern. (
Melville Vaniman Has Been Asked to
Holp Promoters.
Atlantic City, N. J., Nov. 20.-Mel-vllle
Vaniman, chief engineer of the
Wcllman airship expedition, may su
perintend the construction of a big air
liner In the same hangar used in
launching tho balloon America on the
attempted flight to Europe. A Roston
syndicnte proposes to build a dirigible
capable of carrying twenty persons to
be used on regular schedule between
Roston, Now York, Philadelphia. Rnl
tlmoro and AVashington and hns in
vited Vnnliusin to assist tliem.
Charles J. Gliddcn of the Aerial
Navigation company has asked for
bids from balloon builders in Ger
many, France, America and England
for n 200,000 cubic foot capacity spe
cial balloon of n composition of cotton
and rubber. This. Is to be used by pi
lots of the Aero Club of New England
In an nttempt to cross the American
Should this trip be successful work
will be started immediately on tho
monster dirigible nt the Wellman-A'an-iman
hangar at the Inlet. A gas plant
and other equipment used in construct
ing tho dirigible America nre intact.
If So, Mother of Murderer Profits by
Mrs. Armstrong's Will.
Trenton, N. J., Nov. 20. John Sears,
the half blood negro who killed the
Rev. Amzl L. Armstrong and his wife
last Wednesday, was not mentioned In
the will of either of his victims. Rev.
Mr. Armstrong mentioned neither
Sears nor his mother In his will, but
the will of Mrs. Armstrong provided
that Rachel Sears, the mother of the
murderer, should bo provided with a
home and clothing during her life.
The old negress had worked in tho
family of Mrs. Armstrong thirty-three
Tho question as to which will shull
be given precedence will require a ju
dicial determination as to whether the
Rev. Mr. Armstrong or his wife died
With the evidence now at hand It
appears probable that the decision will
bo that the Rev. Mr. Armstrong per
ished first and that his wife survived
him by a few moments. This would
entitle the Sears woman to a home for
Young Schoolteacher Drank a Vial of
Newark, N. J., Nov. 20. Miss Claru
Strauss, a schoolteacher, of Philadel
phia attempted suicide in the waiting
room of the Market street station of
the Pennsylvania railroad here by
drinking poison. The station was
crowded with persons waiting for
trains, and many of them saw her
take a vial of laudanum from her
hand bag and drink part of the con
tents. A policeman made the woman swnl
low a large quantity of milk and kept
her walking until an ambulance from
St. Rarnabas hospital arrived. The
young woman was conscious when she
reached the hospital. She refused to
tell why she attempted to take her
life. Miss Strauss Is twenty-three
years old.
Plot to Wreck Train Falls.
Athens, Nov. 20. AVhat was an ap
parent nttempt to wreck a train on
which Premier A'enlzelos was traveling
almost succeeded. An Iron bar was
laid on thu truck on n bridge. The en
gineer saw the obstruction and applied
tho brakes In time, saving tho train
from destruction.
Another Typhoid Victim at Annapolis.
Anuupolls, Md., Nov. 20. Tho twenty-fourth
cuso of typhoid fever devel
oped at the Naval acodemy when Mid
shipman M. C. AVoodwnrd of tho first
class was admitted to tho Navul Gen
eral hospital for treatment.
Parliament to Meet Early In 1911.
London, Nov. 20. A royal proclama
tion has been Issued summoning the
tw parliament to meet ou Jan. 31,
I 11.
Visits Scene of Newark Fire
and Adjourns.
As Soon as Witnesses Have Boen Sub
poenaed It Will Decide Who Is Re
sponsible For the Death of Near
ly Thirty Girls In Disaster.
New York. Nov. 20.-Otnclnl investi
gation of tho fire which caused the
death of twenty-three women and girls
In tho AVolf undergarment works in
Newark Snturduy was continued this
morning. Coroner Stclner nnd the
Jury of six went to tho late home of
Miss Cnrrlo Robrecht, one of the vic
tims. After viewing the body the jury
was sworn In nnd wns directed to re
turn a verdict ns to how she came by
her death and who If any person or
persons were responsible.
The Jury met at 11 o'clock this morn
ing and visited the scene of the holo
caust, after which an adjournment
was taken. AVithln ten days the tak
ing of testimony will begin. Mean
while Prosecutor Mott will subpoena
witnesses and will got In shape the
mass of evidence his detectives have
been gathering since the fire. Deposi
tions will be taken from some of the
Injured In the hospitals.
Nineteen of those Injured in the fire
remain in St. Michael's, and six of
them nre In a serious condition. The
doctors In St. Michael's hospital have
given up hope of saving Emma Goege.
Annie Hnug, thirty years old. who was
thought to bo badly hurt, has boen
placed on the list of those dangerously
All of the twenty-throe bodies hnve
been claimed by relatives. The last
of the unclaimed bodies was Identified
as Mrs. Tartuglia by her father.
Several funerals have been held.
Morris Gottlieb's three daughters TH
lle, Minnie and Dora eighteen, twenty
nnd twenty-six years' old respectively,
were burled side by side.
A solemn high mass of requiem was
said nt St. Stanislaus' Roman Catholic
church over the bodies of Mrs. Fran
ces ICnskn and Sophia NIelwocka The
church was crowded. As tho proces
sion left tho church hundreds of spec
tators knelt In the street.
The body of Mrs. Alice Melvln was
taken to the home of her parents at
Crossfleld, Md. Mrs. Melvln came
here about six months ago, and in her
desire to obtain pin money for Christ
mas she got employment not more
than two weeks ago. She intended to
quit next Saturday.
Roy Davidson, seventeen years old,
who was at first reported dead, ap
peared nt the courthouse to tell his
story to the prosecutor. The boy was
employed ns an nsslstant in the Wolf
uudergarment concern. He told the
prosecutor that he wns taking freight
off the elevator when he heard the cry
of fire. He said that ho shouted to the
girls to go to the fire escapes nnd that
mnny of them crowded on the plat
form leading to the one in tho front of
the building, and the platform col
lapsed. He told some of the girls to go to
the other end of the building, but they
refused to go, nnd he stnrted for that
end himself. The smoke became so
suffocating, he said, he hnd to retreat
and went to the rear of the building,
where he climbed out on to tho only
other fire escape on tho building.
Pauline Wayne's Son Dies From Being
Petted Too Much.
AVashington, Nov. 20. AVhon the
stork called on Pauline Wnyne at the
AVhlte House stable recently President
Tnft gave the thoroughbred calf to AV.
W. Price, who works as a correspond
ent at the AVhlte House in the day
time and farms by night in Maryland.
All the other AVashington farmers
thought Price was lucky.
Price bought n fancy new milk cow
to serve ns foster mother to Pauline's
firstborn son. AVhen he called at tho
White House stable to get the calf he
found It hud died In the night. 1'rice
now hns a high class new milk cow
he will sell nt cost.
"Too much federal supervision," he
complained to the AVhlte House stable
"attaches," who had showered every
possible attention on the tender young
Jurist Is Critically III at His Home In
Orange, N. J., Nov. 20. Judge James
Dill, who recently resigned from the
New Jersey court of errors and ap
peols, who is known as an authority
on corporation law and as tho man
who Is said to have attended to the
legnl details of the formation of tho
steel trust, is critically ill hero with
acute heart trouble.
Judge Dill was stricken Thanksgiv
ing eve. Physicians huvo been In the
house day and night.
Sherman's Brother After State Job.
Utlca, N. A'., Nov. 20.-Accordlng to
local political gossip, former Mayor
Richard AV. Sherman of this city, tho
Democratic brother of tho Republican
vice president, James S, Sherman, is
boiug groomed by bis friends for up-
I polntmcnt us state superintendent of
puuue wonts, u pusuion now uum oy
Frederick AV. Stevens.
He Is a Member of Committee
Investigating Ship Companies.
New York, Nov. 29. The first hear
ing before the congressional commis
sion that is investigating the so called
"ocean steamship trust" failed to bring
out any evidence showing that the for
eign steamship lines had formed a gi
gantic combination to restrain the de
velopment of an Amerlcnn merchant
marine by means of rebates, coercion
of sldppers nnd power of lobbies nt
Three members of the committee
were present, Congressman J. Vnn
A'echten Olcott, chairman of the com
mittee, nnd Congressmen Longworth
nnd Garrett.
Tho only witness called was George
L. Norton, editor of the Marine Jour
nal. His testimony was brief. Tho
committee will hold four other meet
ings this week in this city.
Judge Charges Them With Violating
Sherman and Elkins Antitrust Acts.
t Savannah, Ga., Nov. 29. It is very
evident that certain railroads with ter
minals in Savannah nre to be Indicted
In tho United States court, now in ses
sion here, for violating the Shermnn
nnd Klklus nntltrust acts. The United
States court grand jury went Into ses
sion after listening to n long charge
from Judge Emory Speer dealing en
tirely with these two national acts.
Judge Speer at the conclusion of his
charge dealing with the transportation
problem said:
"Now, it is not difficult for you to
see and to know how deeply and pro
foundly In earnest our government is
in tho righteous enforcement of these
laws. They arc made for the salva
tion of the masses of the people, for
the safety of the nation."
Accumulation of Gas the Cause Nine
Buried Alive.
Paris, Tex., Nov. 20. Fourteen men.
mostly married, lost their lives in the
Jumbo mine pits, owned by the Choc
taw Mining company of St. Louis und
located near Antlers, Okla. After nine
men bad gone down into the mine
there was nn explosion near the foot
of the shaft. Five other men were at
the time of the explosion on their way
down Into the pits, nnd they were
hurled out of the shaft, their bodies
going high into the air nbove ground.
Tho other miners were burled alive
In the mine. Tho only cnuso given for
the accident Is that it was the result
of an accumulation of gns.
Weather Probabilities.
Rain in southern, snow in northern
portion; tomorrow unsettled nnd cold
er; brisk to high northwesterly winds.
Market Reports.
BUTTErt-Unsettled; receipts, 4,271 pack
ages; creamery, specials, per lb 31c. j ex
tras. SOc: thirds to firsts. 24a23Hc; held,
specials, 31c.; seconds to extras, 25Ha
30c.; state dairy, common to finest. 24a
31c: process, 24a2Gc.; factory, current
make. 24a31c.
CHEESE Steady; receipts, 1,506 boxes;
state, whole milk, specials, per lb., 15ji
17c; September qunllty. fancy, white. 15a
15V4c; colored, 15V4c ; later make, as to
quality, 13nl5c; white, 14V4c; common to
choice, 13al4c; pnrt skims, 4Vial3a; full
skims. 2Ha3Wc
EGGS Fresh steady, receipts, 5,017
cases; state. Pennsylvania and nearby,
hennery, whites, per dozen, 42a55c; brown,
40a43c; Bothered, white, 38a 4Sc; brown,
30a40c. ; fresh Kathered, extra firsts, 31a
30c. ; firsts, 30a 33c.; seconds, 26a29c; refrig
erator, special marks, 35c; firsts. 23Ha24c.
POTATOES AVcak; Maine, per bag.
Jl.40nl.60: state, $t.30nl40; Long Island, per
bbl., fl.50a2; Jersey, per bag. Jl.30al.D0;
sweets, Jersey, per bbl., Slal.75; per has
ket, 50aT5c.
LIVE POULTRY-Weak; chickens, per
lb., HalSVic; fowls, 12al3c: turkeys, 12a
Ilia; aucks, lonicc; gecsu, l2Hal3a; pig
eons, per pair, 20c.
DRESSED POUIrrtY-Dull; fresh kill
ed turkeys, western, spring, per lb., 21a
23c; ,old, 21a2:,, nearby, 23a25c; broiler.
Philadelphia squab, per pair, 40nCOc; 3 to
i lbs. to pair. 23a2fc: state and Pennsyl
vanln, 3 to 4 lbs, to pair. ISalDc. ; chickens,
Philadelphia, over 8 lbs. to pair, 20c;
Pennsylvania, lCal7c; western, roasting.
14c; mixed weights, 12al3c; fowls, aver
age best, 14c; old cocks, 13,io.; spring
ducks, western, lCc; squabs, white, per
dozen, I2.50a4.25; dark. tl.75aZ.
Farmers and Me
chanics Bank,
nt the close of business. Nov. 0. 1010.
Hcscrve fund $
Cash, specie imtl notes, $3,749 60
Due from npproved re-
serve agents $39,777 60-49.527 06
Mckcls, cents and fractional
currency 102 SI
. Checks nnd otlicr cnsh Items 1,920 01
Due from bunks nnd trust com
panies not reserve
llllls discounted, 82,116 81
Time lonns with collateral 31.45.1 uo
Ixiain on cnll with collateral 1)0,013 35
bonus upon cnll upon two or more
nnmes , 33.C07 09
Loans secured by bonds nnd mort
gages... 11,755 00
Investment securities owned exclu
sive of reserve bonds, viz..
Stocks, bonds, etc $17,077 81
Mortgages und Jutlg-
incuts of record 41,990 32-92.068 2)
Olllco linlldlng nnd Lot lHm 65
Furniture nnd fixtures 1,801 41
$ 353,9(18 33
MAMI.rriF.8. Stock nald In t 75 non oo
Surplus Fund 10,000 00
iiiuiviucu i-roms, less expenses
nnd tnxes pnld 4,501! 72
Individual Deposits, subject
r rnnr no 1 in 111
IV viim.iv fil'K' t
Deposits, special 171,325 C7-2CG.1G.J 61
$355,963 X)
btnto of Pennsylvania, County of Wnync, ss
I. C. A. Ktncrr. Cashier of the above namrd
company, do solemnly swear that the nbove
statement Is true to the best of my knowledge
aim ueuci,
C. A. KMKItY, Cashier.
. Subscribed nnd sworn to before me this 13th
uny 01 rov. iuiu.
ItoA S. Kdoctt.'.N, P.
Correct nttost:
M. K. Simons. )
M. 11. AM.E.N. Directors.
J. S. ltnowN. I
At the close of business, Nov. 10, 1910.
Loans and Discounts $ 210.757 07
Overdrafts.seeurcd and unsecured Hi 4!)
V. a. ISonds to secure circulation. 65,000 00
Premiums on U. S. Bonds 2.800 00
lloiids. securities, etc 1,310,152 41
UnnkliiL'-house, furniture and fix
tures 40,000 00
Due from National Hanks (not
Reserve Agents; 2,073 25
Due from State and Private Punks
and Hunkers, Trust Companies,
and savings Hunks 1,072 15
Duo from approved reserve
agents 113,882 09
Checks and other cash Items ... 3,185 M
Notes of other National Hunks.. 4iW 00
Fractional paper currency, nick
els and cents 410 C2
Lawful -Money Reserve In Dank,
Viz: Specie fS7.J4 50
Legal tender notes 9,542 00- 9G.5CC 50
Jteuempiion miia with u. s.
Treasurer, to per cent, of circu
lation) 2,750 00
Total fl.yoi.437 09
Capital Stock paid In i
150,000 00
150.000 00
82.071 31
51.1W) 00
401 21
nurpius iunu
Undivided protlts, less expenses
and tnxes nald
National Hank notes outstanding
Due to other National Hanks
Individual deposits subject to
CUeCK tl.Hll.J.'l uu
Demand certlticutes of
Certified checks
Cashier's checks out
standing 2J.010 00
55 00
1,125 57-$ 1.474,411 57
isonus uorroweu
Notes and hills redlscounted
Hills payable. Including certifi
cates oi ueposit lor money bor
rowed None
Liabilities other than those above
Total $l.y03.4S7 09
State of Pennsylvania, County of Wayne, ss.
I. E. F. Tokrey. Cashier nf the nhnvn
named Hunk, do solemnlv swear that the
above statement Is true to the best of my
Kiiowieuge unu oeuei.
E. K. Torrev, Cashier.
Subscribed and swnrn to before ma this
15th day of Nov.. 1910.
It. A. SMITH, A. 1 ,
Correct nttest:
H. Z. ltltSSELL. )
Jab. C. Hikdsall, J-DIrectors.
E. 11. Hardendekoii, J 4w91
at the close of business, Nov. 9, 1910.
Reserve fund t
t.'ash. specie and notes, $12,789 85
Due from approved re
serve agents ...149,039 39
Legal securities at par... 15,000 00-236,82) 21
Nickels, cents and fractional cur
rency 97 81
Checks and cash Items 1,425 SO
Due from Hunks and Trust Co's.not
reserve ueents iKCO 45
Hills discounted. 107.170 04
Time loans with collateral 31,750 00
iouns on can witn col
lateral 111.019 11
Loans ou call upon one
name 200 00
Loans on cull upon two or
more mimes 60,557 1G
Loans secured by bond
anu morii;uL'e l'j,uo-dbu,42U 31
Investment securities owned ex
clusive of reserve bonds, viz:
Stocks, bonds, etc.. 1,790.209 71
Mortgages unci Judg
ments of record.... 276,930 SS 2.OS7.U0 21
Olllco building und Lot 27,000 00
Other Ileal Estate ti.OOO 00
Kurnltiire nnd Fixtures 2,000 00
Overdrafts 31 41
Miscellaneous Assets 400 00
$2.930,V9u 26
Capital Stock, paid ill. ...J 100,000 00
Surplus Fund 310.000 00
Undivided Protlts. less
expenses und tuxes paldll5,007,5(r-525,007 66
Deposits subject tocheck $176,839 37
ludlvidul leposlt.Tlmu,2.201,U14 75
Time certificates of de
posit 238 78
Curtlileil Checks 1H0 nil
Cashier's check outst'c 5,719 71-2S4,996 61
Duo to Commonwealth 25,000 CO
Due to nanus mm Trust (Jos. not re
servo ugents 1,680 09
Dividends unpaid
f 936.UI0 26
.j mm . . vi.i.j . . u.i.u, v.uut.vj ui i, j tic, a 3.
I. II. bcott bulinon. Cashier of the uhove
named Company, do solemnly swear that the
above statement Is true, to the best of my
knowledge and belief.
(Signed) II. S.SALMON. Cashier.
Subscribed und sworn to before me this 11th
duy of Nov. 1910.
(Signed) ROBERT A. SMITH. N, P.
(Notarial Seul)
Correct Attest:
V. 11. Ilot-MKB, )
F. 1 Kimhlk, Directors.
TWKIjVH muslin trespass notices
for $1.00; six for seventy-five cents.
Narno of owner, township and law
regarding trespassing printed there
on. CITIZEN office.
Long Lost Wedding Ring Recovered.
Mrs. Ruby Hayes again Is in pos
session of her wedding ring, which
she lost twenty-flvo years ago.
Immediately after her marringo aha
lost tho ring, which was recovered
five years Inter, only to bo lost a sec
ond time within a short time. Her
husband was repairing the trough in
his yard, and digging up a spadeful of
dirt ho saw a shining article, which
he found was the wedding ring.
Philadelphia Record.
An Expansive Little Water Snake.
Not every crcatura can swallow an
ther bigger than Itself, but there is a
little water snako nt tho Aquarium
that does this handily. This water
snake is a foot and a half long and
about as big around as a big load
pencil, say a scant flvo-slxtcenths of
nn Inch In diameter, but It will corner
and capture a killleflsh an inch and a
half long and close to half an inch
In diameter and gulp It down whole
easily. New York Sun.
Is Your Appetite
Always Good?
Why can't you eat as you used to ? Sim
ply because your liver doesn't do its wotlc
properly. Its business is la take bile out
of the blood, which acts as Nature's
cathartic, but your liver is sluggish and the
bile accumulates too fast, and you feel
Worn out, tired and lifeless, and each suc
ceeding day brings no relief. The use of
Smith's Pineapple and Butternut Pills will
regulate your bowels, stimulate your liver,
and promote a healthy, vigorous appetite.
Mr. 1UY W. DIXOK, of Sanford, Me.,Vrrlte:
" I liavo pained ten ixjunda. 1 can now eat all
kinds of loud."
Try them and you will be convinced that
these little vegetable pills are indeed a tonic
and stimulant to the functions of the liver.
Then your brain will be active, your mind
clear, and health conditions again estab
lished and you can eat anything. Get
your liver right. Smith's Pineapple and
butternut Tills act gently but surely on the
liver. Physicians use and recommend.
They form no habit. You should always
keep them on hand. Tl ese little Vegeta
ble Pills will ward off many His.
To Cure Constipation
Biliousness and Sick
Headache in a Night, use
HeaaJchear3 fex )
OO 1'IIIs In Gins Alt Healer.
For Sick Kidneys
Bladder Discavs, Ulienmatl-ni,
the on best remwly. Reliable,
endorsed ty leading rhjaictans; Kerultt lasting.
On the market 13 years. Ilaro
cured thontands. ICO ptlls In
original glass parkape, Co cents.
Trial boies,tO pills, IScents. All
drarcists sU and recommend.
Magnificently located
residence and large
grounds of
Splendid site for hospital or
hotel. House steam heated. Elec
trically wired. Large barn.
Corner lot. 125x150.
Insurance and Real Estate,
ladwln Building.
in your family you of course call
a reliable physician. Don't stop
at that ; nave his prescriptions
put up at a reliable pharmacy,
even if it is a little farther from
your home than some other store.
You can find no more reliable
store than ours. It would be im
possible for more care to be taken
in the selection of drugs, etc., or
in the compounding. Prescrip
tions brought here, either night
or day, will be promptly and
accurately compounded by a
competent registered pharmacist
and the prices will be most rea
sonable. O. T. CHAMBERS,
2 Opp. D. A II. Station, Ho.nesdale. Pa.
The Jeweler t
would like to see you If t
f you are In the market!
"Guaranteed articles only sold." i