The citizen. (Honesdale, Pa.) 1908-1914, September 29, 1911, Page PAGE 5, Image 5

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    THE CITIZEN, FRIDAY, SEPT. 21), 1011.
nearly now, only ?50. Easy pay
ments. Mclntyre. 76el4
Texas township near Indian Or
chard, 100 acres, about hall Improv
ed. Inquire of Anthony Rlckert,
Honesdale, R. D. No. 4. It
2 miles northeast of Honesdale.
Good house, good barns, good wa
ter and plenty of It. DORIN, the
real estate man.
and sleighs don't forget E. T.
Smith, 1120 Church street, who has
the largest assortment In Wayne
county to select from. 75tf
bright young men as soon as they
finish the course of shorthand or
bookkeeping. No question about It.
Everbyondy knows our reputation
for getting positions. Write us, or
better enter at once. We can NOW
place a few young men to earn their
board. Binghamton School of Busi
ness, 4 Henry street. 77t2
take charge of acid room, at once.
Keystone Cut Glass Co.
Rent Inoulre Philip Kxantz
360 Fourteenth street. 75eltf
heaters and all kinds of stove
supplies at Murray Co., Honesdale,
Pa. V4el2.
LOST "H. H. S. '05" CLASS PIN.
Finder leavo at 1019 Main street.
74el 2t.
THREE experienced workmen at the
bench daily. All repairs finished
st the shortest notice. Sommer,
Jeweler and Optician. 30tf
you need know about a stove.
Full line of new styles. Cost no
more than common stoves. Murray
Co., Honesdale, Pa.
ALL REPAIR WORK finished up-to-date
in all our different branches.
Sommer, Jeweler and Optician. 30tf
Robes in great variety and sur
prising values at Murray Co.,
Honesdale, Pa. 74ei2.
INVENTORY of our repair depart
ment shews 236 finished jobs -waiting
to be called for. Sommer, Jewe
ler and Optician. 30tf.
Primaries Saturday, Septem-
-f ber 30, from 2 to 8 p. m.
Rev. A. L. Whlttaker will hold
service In the White Mills church,
Sunday, Oct. 1, at 5:15 p. m.
If you are not a subscriber of
The Citizen you can get it three
r months for a quarter of' a dollar.
The W. C. T. U. will hold a
meeting the first Tuesday In October
at Mrs. Margaret Brown's, High
The Nickelette, a moving pic
ture house on Main street, has been
leased for an indefinite priod by
Hawley parties.
"The Girl and the Tramp"
will be seen at the Lyric on Friday
evening. This Is a first-class attrac
tion. You want The Citizen during
the campaign. We will send it to
your address from now until me
first of the year for only 25 cents.
Grace Episcopal church: Holy
Communion and sermon at 10:30 a.
m.; evening prayer and special mu
sical service and sermon at 7:30
p. m.; Sunday school at 12 M.
Protection Engine Company No.
3 will hold their annual ball Oct.
20 In the new armory. Committees
were appointed Friday evening at a
special meeting. It is expected to
make this one of the most eventful
affairs of the season.
Saturday, September 30, is the
last day for paying school taxes In
any district of Wayne county, In or
der to escape tho 5 per cent, pen
altyy, which will be added on Oc
tober 1.
" Now that Main street is In
good shape it behooves the property
owners to take care of It," said
Rohert Brenneman to a Citizen re
porter. "The road should bo
sprinkled every day, this will pre
serve It and keep It hard."
Tho regular annual meeting of
the Honesdale Golf club, for the
election of officers, followed by a
special meeting to vote on the ques
tion of changing tho date of pay
ment of dues, will be held at the
club house, at 7:30 p. m. on October
7, 1911. A large attendance Is de
sired. There are many Wayne county
citizens, irrespective of party af
filiations, who feel that Judge
Searle's very excelont record made
during his brief career on the bench
here In his liome county and in var
ious parts of the state where ho has
been called upon to specially pre
side entltlo him to recognition at
the hands of the voters of his homo
county. In passing it Is Interesting
to note that not In one instance has
Judge Searlo's rulings been appeal
ed from to a higher court a sig
nal tribute In itself from the mem
bers of the bar of the several coun
ties where he has presided. Judge
Searle has for years "been one of
Honsdalo's best known and most
representative citizens. Scranton
The Knights of St. Paul will
have an Important meeting Tuesday,
Oct. 3, at 7:30 p. m.
Mrs. Howard Sterling and little
daughter, Charlotte, returned to
their homo In New York City, Wed
nesday after spending three weeks
with the former's father, Millard
George W. Nape, Scranton, deputy
factory inspector for tho Eighteenth
Pennsylvania District, comprising
Lackawanna, Wayne. Pike and Mon
roe counties, made a special trip to
Honesdale Wednesday when he
took the measurements of the Lyric
When seen at the Hotel Wayne by
a citizen man, Inspector Nano In
formed the reporter that his visit
was made by order of the Depart
ment of Factory Inspection, who
have instructed their forty deputies
to examine the exits, aisles, and gen
eral appointments of all the thea
tres, nickelettes, music halls, etc.,
in tno state.
ine state is taking measure
ments of all the opera houses and
nickelettes there are In the state,
he said. "We have to examine the
fire escapes, aisles, exits and things
in general. When they have acci
dents, as they do every now and
then, if they have the information
on file, they may recommend some
"Tho labor certificates are work
ing fine. They are all issued by
the Department of Public In
struction, which Is In charge of Dr.
N. C. Schaeffer. We only have to
examine them. If we find boys at
work between fourteen and sixteen,
without them, we dismiss them.
" Boys from fourteen to sixteen,
and girls from fourteen to eighteen,
are only allowed to work fifty-
eight hours a week. The girls are
two years higher than the boys.
They take better care of the fe
male employees.
" There Is very little child labor
In Honesdale. The percentage is
very small compared with tho num
ber of employees," connluded Mr.
Nape, who said, that he found
things In good shape in the Maple
City, where the factory laws are
strictly enforced.
Morris F. Hartman, who is serv
ing six months in the county Jail tor
loiging a cneck on Goldsmith
Brothers, Scranton, tor $25, and
having the Ireigut agent at Ariel
cush it lor him last Summer, does
not stana conilnement between the
lour walls ol a prison very well.
ills healtn, none the best at any
time, has been considerably affecteu
since his incarnation there. He has
just askea the authorities to be al
lowed to take outdoor exercise.
His physician, Dr. H. II. Ely, en
dorses his request, and states that
the dope is almost all out of him,
and believes that occasional outdoor
exercise would be beneficial to him.
Deputy Constable Patrick J. Moran
has offered to walk Hartman around,
and It is understood that Sheriff M.
Lee Brainan has ottered no objec
tion to the plan.
Hartman is a model prisoner. He
is considered one of the most gentle
manly inmates that ever spent any
time in the eounty bastile. He has
persistently told the samo story of
how he was led into temptation by
the lack of money; of how he saw
Goldsmith's large advertisement in
the paper, and thought that forging
a check on them would be an easy
way to raise money.
When brought before Judge
Searle for sentence, at September ar
gument court, he admitted his guilt
but refused to divulge the name and
address of his father whom he al
leged, was a man of standing and re
finement residing in the metropolis.
Hartman's life is shrouded In
mystery. No one knows where he
came from, nor whether the name
under which he was tried and con
victed is his own or not. Of ascetic
appearance, with clean-shaven face,
and iron-streaked hair, medium in
height and erect of statue, he walk
ed into tho domains of Wayne un
known to anyone, and there com
mitted the crime to which he was
driven by the lack of funds; walked
as proudly into the jail to bear his
punishment like a man, and doubt
less will leavo the shire when the
first day of January 1, 1912, ar
rives, without revealing any infor
mation as to his antecedents, but
with a firm New Year's resolve to
lead an honest and upright life,
realizing as never 'before that the
way of the transgressor 1b hard.
Who has been secretary of the
Republican County Committee for
the past five years and worked hard
in the interests of the party? George
P. Ross who now asks your support
for the office of Prothonotary.
Who has been on duty at the
Commissioners' office every day to
receive candidates' petitions and
given personal attention to the
preparation of tho ballots? George
P. Ross, and he now asks you to
promote him to the office of Pro
thonotary. How many men do you suppose
would have given themselves entire
ly tojtheir duties and left their cam
paign entirely to the Republican
voters? Is not that the kind of a
man you -want in office? One who
has been tried and has proven
worthy? Show your appreciation of
his course by giving him a largo
Special to The Citizen.
LAKE COMO, Pa., April 28.
Miss Helen Woodmansee Is visiting
friends In 'Binghamton.
P. I. Nasby 'was a pleasant caller
In town last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Woodmansee
and R. O. Woodmansee attended tho
funeral of Charles Under,wood Sat
urday at Hancock1.
Mr. and Mrs; R. E. Lake Is spend
ing a few days In Binghamton.
Mr. and Mrs. William Johnston
spent Sunday with their daughter at
'Preston. ''
Mr. Scholes, who has been very
ill, is reported some bettor.
Tho remains of Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas McDermltt's child were
brought hero from Binghamton.
Funeral services were held at Rock
Lake Wednesday.
For Prothonotary,
Mrs. Isaac Smith, Carbondale,
spent Wednesday In Honesdale.
.Miss Eliza Blgart, Binghamton,
Is visiting relatives and friends In
Miss Gladys Jones, Wilkes-Barre,
is a guest at tho home of Attorney
and Mrs. W. H. Lee.
George Wilson and family of
Maple avenue, Blandln, are remov
ing to Wilkes-Barre.
Mrs. E. P. Schell of 1704 West
street and maid spent Wednesday
afternoon in Scranton.
Mr. .and Mrs. Walter M. Whitney
nrrived Wednesday for a few days'
visit at the latter's home here.
Miss Minnie Miller returned to
Greenwich, Conn., Wednesday, after
spending two weeks with her sister,
Mrs. A. W. Eno, at Soelyville.
Mrs. P. F. O'Neill, Cold Springs,
was called to Jersey City Wednes
day morning by the serious Illness
of her son, Thomas, who has pneu
monia. Mark your ballot thus:
For Prothonotary,
asocial to The Citizen.
Spencer Kimble, Scranton, is
guest of relatives here.
Chas. J. Iloff, of Honesdale, was
a caller here on Sunday last.
Miss M. Whlnn returned to her
home at Scranton on Monday morn
ing after passing a time with Mrs.
Charles Daniels.
Abraham Miller and Louis Miller
went to New York City on Monday
to spend a week.
S. Miller and wife entertained
their entire family, Abe, Louis,
Misses Mary, Fannie, and Millie of
Hawley; flyman R. from Newfound
land, and a number of friends from
Scranton during their Jewish New
Year which fell on Saturday, Sept.
M. Hosher recently passed a time
with his cousin, Spencer Daniels,
Miss Eva Smith passed a few
days lately with her brother, Geo.
Smith, and family at Ariel.
Wedding bells again to ring In
Lakeville next month.
Mrs. Daniel Smith and son, Henry
passed Sunday last with her son,
Dan, and wife at Ledgedale, Pa.
Philip Sheeley extends his sincere
thanks to those who so kindly con-
triuuteu toward buying his artlfl
clal arm, which he has and is splen
Richard Hazelton made a business
trip to Scranton this week.
An automobile party from Dun
moro was pleasantly entertained at
D. A. Locklin on Sunday last.
Lincoln Stephens is convalescing
nicely and is able to go outside now.
E. Tuttle, of the Board of Health,
fumigated on Thursday last.
Mrs. William Brooks entertained
the Ladles' Aid society of Lakeville
on Thursday. Net proceeds, ?2.25.
L. M. Blttner entertained a num
ber of gentlemen friends ono night
last week.
The next meeting of the L. A. S.
will meet at the parsonage Wednes
day, Oct. 4. Everybody is Invited.
Mrs. Thomas Ammerman from
Sayro, Is the guest of Mrs. Peters;
also Mrs. Charles Daniels.
Norman Bishop left on Monday
for Honesdale where he is employed
by Borden Milk Co. at that place.
Lakeville Grange is In a flourish
ing condition. Six candidates were
initiated at the last meeting on
Sept. 20.
Mark your ballot thus:
For Prothonotary,
Death of Mrs. Frank Miller.
Mrs. Frank Miller died at her
home at Hawley Tuesday evening,
aged 64 years, of heart trouble.
Mrs. Miller is survived by her hus
band and several children. The
family moved to Hawley a few years
ago from Blooming Grove. Tho
funeral was held Thursday, Rev.
Rudolph Lucas officiating.
Newfoundland, p. 'jjv
I have found it imnosslblo t'ocall
on all tho voters as was Intended so
I would take this method of solicit
ing your support. I have been
through part of the county; made a
clean canvas; have made no deals
with other candidates; made no
promises, and have been working
for Waltz and Waltz only.
i nave been in nartnershin with
my brother In general store business
lor eleven years. Since he retired I
have conducted tho business suc
cessfully for three years. I feel that
I am competent to perform the du
ties or tne ollice to which I aspire.
li i am nominated and elected.
the people will have taxes to pay.
I cannot promise to relieve them of
their obligations to the government.
l would be only one of the three
commissioners, after all. But I
pledge myself to equalize the prop
erty valuations and to reduce the
taxation as far as I can.
. There are thirteen candidates for
the office of County Commissioner.
As the law requires the names to be
arranged on the ballot alphabetical
ly, my name comes last. .Fortunate
ly so, I believe, for the Good Book
says, "The last shall be first!"
Thanking you for the interest you
have shown In my candidacy, and
ine assurances of sunnort you have
given me, I remain,
Yours for service,
Will be effective Sunday. Oct. 1.
1911. Train 290 (old Train 30)
will leave Honesdale 8:22 a. m.;
train 292 (connection of Train 2)
will leave Honesdale 2:53 p, m.
For further changes procure new
folders September 30 from local
Vote For E. C, Mumford
The Man Who Has Always Stood For, With and
By the People of Wayne County.
In all suits in the courts where tho
county of Wayne has been defend
ant or interested, Mr. Mumford 'has
always been for the county and also
in all cases of appeals wherein the
people of Wayne county were Inter
ested he has always been with, de
fended and won for the taxpayers,
all of which are matters of record.
Regarding him the Scranton
Tribune-Republican published the
following sketch:
When one wanders through Cen
tral park at Honesdale the most
Imposing and impressive object that
attracts attention is the Soldiers'
monument with its tablets of bronze,
perpetuating tho names of Wayne
county boys who laid down their
.lives that " government of the peo
ple, for the people and by the peo-
Republican Candidate For Judge of
Wayne County.
At the hour of nine on the even
ing of Monday, Sept. 25, Theron
Olver of Damascus, and Edna Olver
of Tyler Hill were united in marri
age by Rev. R. D. Mlnch at the
homo of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. E. E. Olver. Rev. F. E. Moyer,
M. E. pastor at Damascus, had been
engaged to perform tho nuptial cere
monies but, not being acquainted
with the windings of the public
thoroughfare between the two cities
mentioned above, lost his way on
the road and finally arrived Just in
time to see the knot tied by the
Baptist minister.
The wedding guests were treated
to a bounteous repast served by the
bride's mother. Those present
were: 'Mr. and Mrs. Luther Olver,
parents of the groom; Florence
Olver, a sister of the groom; Mr.
and Mrs. John S. Olver, grandpar
ents of the bride; Mr. and Mrs.
Joshua Buchanan, also grandparents
of the bride; Mrs. Richard Olver, a
great-aunt of the bride; Mr. and
Mrs. E. E. Olver, tho bride's par
ents; Rev. R. D. Minch, officiating
clergyman; Rev. and Mrs. F. E.
Moyer; Bessie Marks and Laura
Pollock, friends of the bride.
Tho groom Is one of Damascus'
most respected young men, and is
employed in the mercantile estab
lishment of A. G". Gregg, Damascus.
The bride is a very popular young
lady, and for the past two winters
has successful taught the Tammany
district school. Both carry with
them the best wishes of everyone in
both villages. They will reside the
coming winter In tho home of Mrs.
Ella Snyder, which is one of Da
mascus' many beautiful residences.
Special to The Citizen.:
KK'-', BRAMAN, Pa., Sept.
JU tteryone is very busy filling
their silos. D. M. Stalker has a new
harvester which cuts and binds and
they all think it will be a great sav
ing of labor.
Miss Emma Woolheater spent
Saturday and Sunday with her sister
in 'Union.
Mr. and 'Mrs. L. Denio, Equlnunk,
visited at D. M. Stalker's last Satur
day. Mrs. David Stalker, Sr., Mrs. D.
M. Stalker, Clyde, Edith and Emma
Stalker spent last Sunday at Peck
ville. Mr. and Mn$ffohn Bloom are hap
py by the arrival of a son, Harold
Clinton, on Sept. 7.
.Mr. and Mrs. Frank Murray
visited their sister, Mrs. McCabe, at
Long Eddy, last Saturday and Sun
day. Maggie Murray, who has spent
somo time at her home and with her
brother, caring for the sick, return
ed to Hancock last Sunday.
W. Scott Conklln Is the proud
owner of an auto.
We WGro visited by qulto a respectable-looking
party of gypsies
who stayed over night by the Kel
lam bridge on the New York side.
Everyone should be wide awake
when they are around wanting to toll
fortunes as they succeeded In getting
1.25 from the pocket of ono young
man while busy talking to him.
Mrs. Frederick Schneider, of Bas
ket, visited her cousin, Mrs. John
Bloom, recently.
Tho Ladies' Aid will meet with
Mrs. Lydla Cole, October 5.
Mark your ballot thus:
For Prothonotary,
Wo print pamphlets,
Wo print bill heads,
pie should not perish from the
earth." On that monument at the
very top are two names that are con
spicuous for their very location. Ono
Is Oliver Mumford, who was killed
at the 'battle of Petersburg, Va., and
the other is James L. Mumford, who
was killed at the battle of Chan
cellorsville, Va. Both of these
Mumfords were sons of James Mum
ford of Wayne county, at one llino
its associate judge, and brothers of
Elwln C. 'Mumford, who this year
is asking tho Republicans of his na
tive county to name him as their
candidate for the Judiciary.
Mr. Mumford was born in Wayne
county. He was brought up on a
Wayne county farm, attended the
district school and finished his edu
cation at 'Millersvllle. He read law
with 'Waller & Bentloy at Hones
dale, and' on Sept. 6, In the centen
nial year, he was admitted to the
bar. Two years later, In 1878, Mr.
Mumford was elected district attor
ney. Mr. Mumford was nominated
by the taxpayers and indorsed by
the Republicans, the Democrats of
fering no candidate in opposition.
Thus ho really became the unanim
ous choice of the county, which of
fice he filled with credit to himself
and satisfaction to the public.
In religion E. C. 'Mumford Is a
Presbyterian. In politics he Is a
Republican but belongs to a class
of people who believe in partisanship
when It is right and not in a blind
following after mistaken or vicious
notions. He is really an independ
ent man who dares to think for him
self. Mr. Mumford is president of
the Dime Bank of Honesdale and is
interested In various commercial and
financial institutions in some capac
ity. He is a hard worker, a closo
thinker and a safe counsellor. His
undisputed record is that he has
been a great helper financially to
Wayne county Individuals and in
stitutions in times of adversity and
always has "helped out" everybody
who has applied to him in some way
or other. His friends are very con
fident of his nomination. 75tl
(Continued From Page One.)
er that ever lived was James Wiley.
He held the championship of the
world for over fifty years. He was
a native of Glasgow, Scotland.
" "Herdladdie ' they called him,
because in his boyhood days he
tended sheep. During his leisure
hours he 'worked out the moves on a
big stone where he marked out a
checkerboard. ,
" Charles F. Barker, Boston, who
died recently, was probably the
greatest player in the United States.
Richard Jordan, Glasgow, Scotland,
is the champion of the world.
" There are 42 different openings.
The weakest move on the board Is
tho Edinburgh, 9 13. No. I have
no favorite move, because I have to
meet them all."
" No. This is not a very enthusi
astic checker town. Thero are no
very strong players here."
To the truth of the last statement
the reporter can bear abundant tes
timony. Some months ago he es
sayed to play a game with Grls
wold. He must have used the Edin
burgh opening, because the game
was over before the newspaper man
knew that it had begun!
But there were others who fared
just as badly!
CLINTON, Pa., Sept. 28. Born,
to Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Loomis, a
Mr. Taylor spoke on the subject of
Temperance laBt Sabhath. Pastor
Rainey is away on his vacation.
Mrs. F. N. Rude and Mrs. George
Cramer attended the W. C. T. U.
at Honesdale as delegates.
A. H. Norton and daughters, Ruth
and Esther, of 'Scranton, were recent
guests of C. R. Bunting. Mrs. Bunt
ing and son, Roswell, accompanied
them home.
Warren P. Norton left last week
to attend school at Brown's College,
and his sister, Amanda, is at school
In Northfleld. Mass.
If You Want
A Roof Yots. Can
tmmm HnMiiimai ukmjiwi
Really Depend On
Get one that 13 honestly guaranteed like
Durable". On Three Ply RELI A NCE you get
a guarantee for 10 solid years and without Dour
painting or coating vour roof from the dag It 13 laid!
Two ply is guaranteed in a similar wav for R vpnrs.
and One Ply 5 years. No other
in this fair manner ; no other will
so long a timo at so low cost.
Don't let anVOUC cloud VOIir
sell you roofing that has to bo constantly looked after in order to
accf u iu proper conumon.
Rubber Roofing
"The Roof Durable"
Costs no more than ordinary unguaranteed roofinfr and if
wears two or three times no long. Its worth and merit have been
proved on thousands of buildings in the past ten years. Cover
yours with it and get tho most reliable and economical roof made.
Get samples, prices and further fasts. They will show you
the way to save some money.
ERK BROS., Agents
Honesdale, Pa.
Elaborate preparations were
made for tho annual convention of
tho Wayno County Sunday School
Association Which was held Thurs
day, September 28, In tho Chapel of
the First Presbyterian church, Hones
dale. The officers of the association
are: Otto Appley, M. D., President,
Damascus; Miss Frances Tyler, sec
retary, Damascus; Andrew Thomp
son, treasurer, Honesdale.
The program was as follows:
Thursday Morning.
10 a. m. Devotions, led by Rev. G.
S. Wendell.
10:15 'Welcome to Honesdale, R.
M. Stocker.
10:30 Reports from the District
11:00 "Why an Organized Class?"
W. D. Stem, of the Pennsylvania
State Field.
11:30 "An Elementary Vision,"
Mrs. Maud J. Baldwin, of the
Pennsylvania State Field.
12 M Business Session; Appoint
ment of committees on nomina
tions for officers for coming year;
also on Resolutions, etc.
12:15 Dinner.
Thursday Afternoon.
2:00 Devotions, led by Rev. C. C.
2:10 Special Music.
2:20 Address, "Light and Life,"
Rev. R. Clayton Burch.
2:45 "Graded Lessons," Mrs. Bald
win. 3:15 Address, Rev. B. P. Ripley.
3:35 Special Music.
3:45 Address, Rev. Frank E. Moy
er. 4:00 "Class Activities," Mr. Stem.
4:45 Business Session.
5:00 Adjournment.
Thursday Evening.
7:30 Devotions, led by Rev. A. L.
7:40 Special Music.
7:45 "The Child in Our Midst,"
Mrs. Baldwin.
8:15 Music.
8:20 "Every Man a Brother," Mr.
8:50 Report of committees on nom
inations, resolutions, etc.
Mark your ballot thus:
For Prothonotary,
Frank D. Waltz, of Newfoundland,
Is a candidate for the office of Coun
ty Commissioner at the primary to
be held Saturday, September 30.
Mr. Waltz Is one of the best
known business men in the southern
end of the county. He is not a pro
fessional officeseeker, never before
asking for, nor holding any county
He is well qualified to fill the of
fice for which his friends in both
parties urged him to run.
He has had considerable experi
ence in building and contracting.
Tho P. O. S. of A. building at New
foundland, and a number of other
structures were erected under his
supervision. He is also familiar
with bridge construction and cement
The Republican voters In casting
their votes for 'Mr. Waltz will make
no mistake in .so doing, for he Is
a man of exemplary personal habits,
and sterling business integrity and
ability. A FRIEND.
For Prothonotary,
For Indigestion
Bad Dreams, Nervousness, Bilious
ness, and nil Stomach Misery.
Go to G. W. Pell's to-day, don't
procrastinate get a fifty cent box
of MI-O-NA stomach tablets and get
rid of all that annoying gas, sour
ness, heartburn, bloating and heavi
ness. Mr. Pell guarantees them.
There wouldn't be so many deaths
from acute Indigestion if sufferers
would constantly carry a few MI-O-NA
tablets with them.
Read this from a man 64 years
old and then decide whether you
prefer to suffer longer or not.
" I am on my second box of MI-O-NA.
I received relief after taking
two doses. I feel like a different
man. I am 04 years old and MI-O-NA
Is the best thing I ever used for
stomach trouble." J. M. Burger, R.
F. D. No. 3, Box 58, Wooster, Ohio.
Fifty cents for a large box of stom.
ach tablets at G. W. Pell's and drug,
gists everywhere.
roofing made is backed
servo you so well and for
lllrlfrmpnt. rlmi't let nn.mno