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ScmMVcekly Founded 1008; Weekly Founded 1844.
Published Wednesdays and Fridays by the Citizen Publishing Company.
Entered as second-class matter, at the postofflce. Honesdale, Pa.
B. D. HARDENBBRGH PRESIDENT
B. H. W1THERBEE MANAGING EDITOR
J. M. SMELTZER . . ., ASSOCIATE EDITOR
U. DORFLIKQER, M. B. ALLEN, H. WILSON. K. B. HARDESBKRQH, W. W. WOOD
Our friends who favor us with contributions, and desire to have the same re
urned, should in every case enclose stamps for that purpose.
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Remit by Express Money Order, Draft, Post Office Order or Registered
letter. Address all communications to The Citizen, No. 803 Main street,
All notices of shows, or other entertainments held for the purpose of
making money or any Items that contain advertising matter, will only be
admitted to this paper on payment of regular advertising rates. Notice
of entertainments for the benefit of churches or for charitable purposes
where a fee Is charged, will be published at half rates. Cards nt thanks,
50 cents, memorial poetry and resolutions of respect will be charged for at
the rate of a cent a word. Advertising rates on application.
The policy of the The Citizen is to print the local news in an interesting
manner, to summarize the news of the world at large, to fight for the right as tins
paper sees the right, without fear or favor to the end that it may serve the best
interests of its readers and the welfare of the county.
FRIDAY, OOTOllEU 20, 1011.
SOME ACHIEVEMENTS IN IGNORANCE.
Gen. Barry's report concerning the deficient education of many can
didates examined for admission to West 'Point Military Academy is inter
esting from more than one point of view. These young men were not
taken at hazard from the mass of their fellows, nor were they merely
young men of average ability. Each of them had been selected and chos
en as a nominee for a cadetship. Each of them had presumably prepared
for the examination he knew awaited him. Yet many of them disclosed
a degree of ignorance concerning history and literature that could hardly
be surpassed among illiterates.
One of these aspirants for West Point stated that Lee and Stonewall
Jackson had fought at Princeton and Trenton, another that the battle of
Waterloo was fought between "Nepoliean" and "Wellingford." Of Mason
and Dixon's line it was said it "divides Maryland from Georgia. Among
the "most important writers of the nineteenth century" were included
"Eller AVheeler Wilcox, Elbert Huggard, Jack London and Dorothy Dix."
We believe that any scholar In any advanced grade in any school in
Wayne county could have done a great deal better than these young men.
THE HEAU'lUFUL ISLE OF SOMEWHERE.
It Is not surprising to learn that the hymn "Beautiful Isle of Some
where," although sharply criticised by Governor Woodrow Wilson, is well
liked by almost every member of the Tarrytown church which Mr. John
D. Rockefeller attends. There Is scarcely a human being of any imagina
tion whatever who does not dream at times of some far off country where
life is as it ought to be.
The loafer dreams of a land of unlimited drink and no opportunities
for work. In the school boy's Beautiful Isle there will be neither teach
ers nor studies, but in their place perpetual base ball, coasting and swim
ming. In this land, too, there will be plenty of smaller boys for teasing
purposes " ducking " In the swimming season and snowballing In winter.
In the maiden's Beautiful Isle life will be one perpetual matinee, eked out
by fine clothes, chocolates, Ice cream soda and the agreeable companion
ship of youth of the other sex.
It would be hard indeed' to find outside of the State of New Jersey,
which must be a Beautiful Isle Itself, any one opposed to the spirit of this
WHAT EDISON SAW.
Mr. Edison Teturns 'delighted to be
home again and with the conviction
that no foreign land can compare
with America. 'He found several
things In Europe better than the cor
responding things In this country and
is frank to tell us of them.
First among the matters of his
commendation are the highways of
France. "I travelled over more than,
2,000 miles of French roads," said
he, "and less than three miles were
bad. There was not a rut more than
two Inches deep." 'It Is doubtful if
he can find three consecutive miles
of good road In this country of a
mile In this city that has not more
than one rut in It two Inches deep.
But Germany made the deepest Im
pression on his mind and excited his
warmest admiration. It is the land
where organized enterprise has been
carried to Us highest excellence.
"The whole empire," said he, "Is be
ing electrified." He cites the case of
one of his former "Newark boys"
who has now In Germany charge of
60,000 men. "Germany," he said,
" has a 'million factories and Is build
ing more. When a German sells
flOO worth of goods they weigh
about thirty pounds. When a
Frenchman sells ?100 worth they
weigh 400 pounds. When an Eng
lishmen sells $100 worth they
weigh half a ton." That means that
the Germans deal largely in chemi
cal products and other highly con
centrated values and sell little raw
material. But it must be taken as a
rhetorical rather than a mathemati
The one respect In which we have
the industries of Europe outclassed,
says Mr. Edison, Is machinery. Ho
found the Germans filling their fac
tories with it, but the French neg
ligent and backward. " Wo are
compelled," he said, "to Improve
our machinery all the time because
we are all the time changing." The
high cost of labor, compelling con
stant change, may be In this respect
a national advantage. New York
MR. GREENE AVON.
Homer Greene, the author of the
famous poem, 'What My Lover Said,"
and other equally charming bits of
verse, as well as a half dozen or
more volumes of popular fiction,
lives in Honesdale, Pa. Besides be
ing a writer of note he Is one of the
leading lawyers of his section of the
state, and, like most aggressive law
yers, is not slow at repartee. He was
recently a'rgulng- an Important case
before the Supreme Court of his state
at Philadelphia. It was a case in
which a judgment non obstante vere
dicto had been refused In the court
below, and his opponent was press
ing for a like Judgment In the higher
court. In his printed argument in
the paper-book Mr. Greene had made
use of the expression: " The Talson
d' etra of this entire case," etc. His
adversary, a well-known and brlllant
Scranton lawyer, desiring to poke a
little fun at Mr. Greene, called the
attention of the Court, somewhat ear
castically, to the fact that his learn
ed friend from Honesdale had seen
fit to Incorporate in his paper-book
argument a French phrase, as if the
English language in which the great
common law- had been written was
not good enough to use In connection
with so weak a case, etc., etc. The
Scranton humorist evidently forgot
that Mr. Greene had the closing ar
gument. But such was the fact, and
before that argument was concluded
the Honesdale lawyer and poet got
back at his adversary' in the follow
" My learned friend has seen fit to
criticise me for using a French
phrase in my paper-book argument.
He has evidently forgotten that he
fought vigorously In the court be
low, and has fought just as vigorous
ly in this court for what? for a judg
ment non obstante veredicto. Now
if he may go to a dead language for
weapons with which to fight his case
I certainly may be permitted to go
to a very live one." The learned
judges of the Court smiled broadly,
the company of listening lawyers
laughed audibly and the talented
lawyer from Scranton began to re
gret his humorous sally. But Mr.
Greene was not yet done. Having
plunged his weapon Into his adver
sary's bit of sarcastic humor ho pro
ceeded to turn it in this wise:
" Moreover, having searched the
English language carefully for a
phrase which would fittingly describe
the conduct of my learned friend's
client In this case, and having failed
to find one at least one that I
would dare to repeat in the presence
of this 'Honorable Court I was, of
necessity, driven to the use of a lan
guage which Is both Tioh and re
spectable In its terms of reproach."
A shout of laughter went up from
the listening lawyers, the solemn
and black-robed judges on the bench
chuckled gleefully, and one of them,
Mr. Justice 'Elkin, than whom no
one in Pennsylvania better appreci
ates a Joke, said: " I suppose you
thought it necessary, Mr. Greene, to
use a phrase that the Irishman on
the bench could readily understand."
Mr. Green eventually won his case.
WARDING OFF OLD AGE.
A goodly heritage of health Is of
high importance to longevity but ob
viously it cannot enter Into the pos
sible prescriptions of the physicians.
The lucky inheritor of sound organs
has little need of doctors and Is able
to enjoy himself and eat whatever
he will, in some measure in de
fiance of all the rules laid down for
the beneflt of less fortunate mor
tals. But for all those who are
anxious to live to a good old age and
be reasonably healthy and happy,
the New York Medical Journal gives
a few rules; which, although some
what technical In some lines, are
of considerable value and interest
to the general reader:
"In order to ward off old age we
should pay particular attention to
the healthy -work of the glandular
system. It is wise, therefore, to cut
down the supply of red meat, once a
day being often enough to Indulge in
that food, and to replace It with
white meats, especially fish. Eggs
milk, cheese and vegetables form the
"A caution is given at this point,
to the effect that a man accustomed
to large quantities of red meat may
miss it to such an extent as to
bring about severe mental depres
sion, itself a powerful cause of pre
mature old age. Such a person may
Indulge In a moderate amount of
red meat if he will only take caro to
avoid the rich portions.
"For the young, on the other
hand, such foods are excelent, as
they provide the very Important
phosphorus, and are much superior
to the vegetables supplying albu
min, such as spinach and peas. Al
coholic drinks undoubtedly are pre
judicial to 'continued youthfulness,
but a mild claret, In moderation, Is
useful to the middle-aged. The im
moderate use of tobacco Is also a
cause of degeneration of heart and
"For many reasons marriage Is
counseled to those who would live
long. To help the skin and kidneys,
baths, especially vapor baths, are ex
cellent. Wool is advised for under
wear In winter, a loose mesh cotton
for summer. Black bread should
replace the fine white bread at the
well-to-do, the latter being rather a
form of pastry than a real bread.
Regular and sufficiently prolonged
sleep is a precious aid to longevity.
AN OBJECT LESSON.
In this time of demand for com
pulsory Sunday observance, an ob
ject lesson may be found in' the fact
that there are in this country more
than one hundred thousand Chris
tions who observe the seventh-day
Sabbath, and their number is con
stantly increasing. They are scatter
ed throughout every state in the
union, and live in the cities, in the
towns, and in the country districts.
The day which they observe as the
Sabbath has become the busiest day
of the week In the commercial world,
and they are surrounded by those
who are pursuing their ordinary
work on that day. When they go to
their places of worship their eyes
necessarily behold what they regard
as a desecration of a holy day, and
their ears are saluted with the hum
of secular Industry. They would be
glad to have all observe the Sabbath
"according to tho commandment,"
and thus honor the Creator, but they
never have asked, and never will
ask, for legislative, enactment which
would compel those to pay an out
ward regard to this day. They must
be fully convinced by their own
consciences that they ought to keep
it holy. They simply ask to bo left
free to observe the day of their
choice without being fined either di
rictly or indirectly, without being
compelled to pay a fine In money In
to the state treasury or to pay a fine
In the way of loss of time by en
forced Idleness upon a day which the
Scriptures designates as a working
day, and they freely concede to
others the civil right to work on the
seventh day of the week and to rest
on another day if they choose to do
so, or to refuse to observe any day as
Now if such a body of Christian
observers of the seventh day of the
week can be developed In this coun
try by the power of conscientious
conviction alone, In tho face of all
those circumstances which the ad
vocates of Sunday observance regard
as so fatal to their cause. Is It not
apparent that no Christian Institu
tion needs the support of the civil
power if We commend this object
lesson to the consideration of those
who are claiming that what they de
signate as "the Christian Sabbath"
will perish from the earth Unless
they can secure the passage of laws
to protect and preserve It. 1
CANDY WAS ADULTERATED.
Four manufacturing firms which
sent candy into the State under a
guarantee that it complied with the
laws were last week forced to with
draw their goods from sale, chem
ists' reports to Dairy and Food
Commissioner James Foust having
demonstrated that the candy was
Over 200 samples of candles were
taken -in various parts of the State
this Fall and the chemical tests
showed five in all were not up to the
standards required. In one case a
Pennsylvania manufacturer was
sued and fined, hiB wares being tak
en off the market Immediately af
ter, but In the other four instances,
all of which occurred In Allegheny
county It was found that merchants
were selling goods under a guaran
tee from the makers that It would be
In accord with the State laws. The
merchants were not arrested, but
were required to ship all the candy
back to the factory. When the mak
ers got wind of the conditions they
withdrew the stuff.
Don't yawn. Next time you feel
sleepy open the window. Go Into a
warm room after a brisk -walk in the
autumn wind. You feel sleepy.
Usually you blame it on the air. You
are right. It is the air but tho In
side air, not the outside air that Is
Outside air Is fresh, and has
plenty of oxygen. It makes the
'heart beat rapidly. The blood rushes
through your arteries. You feel
wide awake. Inside tho windows
are closed. Perhaps the fire Is burn
ing. This and other people In the
room use up the oxygen, You have
to breathe stale air. Soon tho heart
is teating slowly. You become
drowsy, sleepy, yawny. You feel the
beginning of a headache. Then
throw open tho window and see how
soon the fresh air will wake you.
Draughts won't hurt you unless
you are overheated or rundown.
To have the air blowing about you
mcants that It is fresh. Pneumonia,
consumption and colds breed in un
ventllated rooms. So throw open
your windows just as often ns pos
sible if you want to keep well and be
TO CLEAN OILCLOTH.
Never use soap, on oilcloth. Wash
oilcloth with a sponge and cold wa
ter and polish with a flannel. To
lmprovo the color and repolish -when
dim, beeswax and turpentine mixed
and well rubbed in very sparingly,
will he found to greatly improve and
restore both tho coloring and
smoothness of surface.
Wo print neat calling cards.
Wo print candidates' cards.
I Sueclal to The Citizen.
Hawley, Pa., Oct. 19.
Harry Butler has resigned his
position as operator of the moving
picture machine at the Hippodrome
Henry Rose has taken his place.
The base ball season has closed
with us. The local team this sea
son was one of the best that Hawley
has ever had. Then won fourteen
games; lost four, and one was a tie.
The faculty of the Hawley school
report a profitable as well as an en
joyable time at the Wayne County
Teachers' association which they at
tended at Newfoundland on October
G and 7.
As has been announced tho Rev.
E. M. Stephenson, D. D., of Lewis
burg, Pa., will deliver an address on
Sunday school work in the Baptist
church next Sunday afternoon at
3:30 o'clock. He will also speak at
7:30 in tho evening. Tho different
congregations will unite to hear the
Theodore Dlstler is putting in a
steam heating aparatus In the home
of Miles Wilds on the hill.
Tho Oschman brothers furnished
music for the "Mlller-Flnkelsteln"
nuptials which took place at the
home of the bride at Lakeville on
Tuesday afternoon. Carrie Ketchel,
Emma-- Collum and many other
friends of this place were present.
There were 50 Invitations sent out.
The bride is one of Hawley's very
popular young business woman, hav
ing conducted a clothing store on
Main avenue for. several years. The
happy couple left Wednesday morn
ing for a bridal trip to Washington,
D. C. Congratulations.
Win. Qulnney's handsome resi
dence on Church street is in the
hands of the painters.
T. F. Wall is having built a gar
age back of his house on Penn Ave
nue. George Tuthill and Grant Wil
liams are doing the work.
John Glass Is doing some repair
ing about the cutting shop.
Mark Klllalm, Salem, was doing
business In town on Tuesday.
The funeral of Mrs. Carl Roecker
took place on Tuesday afternoon at
her home on Church street. Rev.
Rudolf Lucas, pastor of the German
Lutheran chuch, of which she was
a member, was tho officiating clergy
man. She belonged to the order of
Pocahontas which order had charge
of the burial services which took
place in Walnut Grove cemetery.
The floral tributes were beautiful
Special to The Citizen.
Gouldsboro, Pa., Oct. 19.
Messrs. Fred Rhodes, Charles
Roth, Ralph Adams, Harry and Ira
Sebrlng, James, Edgar and Maurice
Dowllng, Job Moore, Prof. Siep,
David Eilenberger, John Fahey, Wm.
Fahey, Wm. Bouie, Philip LaBarre
and Arthur Hauck attended the
World's series at Scranton.
E. F. Sebring and Richard Heffer
man attended the championship
games at Philadelphia and New
Mrs. L. G. Smith, of Easton, is
spending some time with her moth
er, Mrs. E. Staples.
Mrs. S. S. 'Hager was the guest of
her son, Dr. A. Hager, at Taylor on
iHarry A. Morgan, who has been
quite sick, was taken to his home
in Scranton on Tuesday.
On Saturday .Mr. and Mrs. James
Crooks entertained at dinner Misses
Florence, Keeslgr,. Madge Edwards,
Francis Newell 'and Anna Dowllng,
the occasion being the fifteenth
birthday of their daughter, Helen.
M. S. Heller of BInghamton, N.
Y., spent the first of tho week with
his mother, Mrs. Susan Heller. Mr.
Heller expects to leave for Detroit
In a few weeks where he will .enter
Mr. and Mrs. George Wardell, of
Scranton, are 'the guests of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Moore.
Mr. and Mrs. Baker, Mrs. Alice
Heller of Factoryvllle, were the
guests of Mrs. G. G. Smith and Mrs.
Susan Heller the first of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Benj. Henry are
spending some time in Philadelphia
as the guests of their daughter, Mrs.
'William Henry recently under
went an operation on his foot at a
Scranton hospital and is doing well.
Mrs. iHenry has returned homo.
Special to The Citizen.
Equlnunk, Pa., Oct. 19.
The Citizen Is a welcome visitor to
many homes in our village. It is
newsy and up to date.
The Honorable and venerable W.
M. Nelson passed his 85th birthday
on Saturday last. He is well pre
served and entertaining In conversa
tion and having reached the over
looking mountain of life's journey
can look back over the past with
pleasure and across the valley with
delightful anticipations of the fut
ure. John Ewens, who has a nice farm
on the south branch, Is seriously ill
at tho home of his wife in this vill
age. His present wife was formerly
Mrs. Smith who has been engaged
for years in the mercantile business.
The Ladles' Aid society will meet
with Mrs. Ludwig on Thursday for
The ladles of the Methodist Epis
copal church are busy preparing for
their fair which is to be held In the
Sunday school room of the church on
Wednesday, October 25.
The Hon. W. E. Woodmanseo, of
Lake Como, has been a welcome visi
tor at the home of his son for sever
al days. The appearance of Mr.
Woodmansee on our streets throws
the mind back to tho time when
Wayne county was ably, honestly
and intelligently represented in the
Senate by the Hon. W. M. Nelson
and in the Assembly by Mr. Wood
mansee, The former was a Demo
crat, twice elected Senator in a
strong Republican district.
Glanville, the little son of Dr.
and Mrs. Frlsbie, who has been
very sick, is improving nicely.
Mrs. Bedford, iBInghamton, is pay
ing a visit to her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Allen Lloyd. The former is
confined to her room by illness.
Sunday next is Rally Day In the
M. E. church. Holy Communion will
be administered at the morning ser
vice. Subject for the evening ser
vice will bo "A Square Deal For
Every Man." Tho services will be
conducted by the pastor, Rev. S. Tol
ley. C. E. Woodmansee paid a business
visit to North Carolina last week, re
turning on Saturday.
Special to The Cltlzen.J
Sterling, Pa., Oct. 19.
We had several bright, fine days
last week and a number improved it
by threshing buckwheat.
Mrs. L. T. Catterson has been
quite sick for some time past and
last week she left for Burlington, N.
J., to see if she could not get some
Mrs. Mary C. Skelton does not Im
prove. On the 11th the Ladles' Aid met at
the church for dinner and a few
pleasant hours were passed.
On the evening of the 13th a num
ber of Wlllard McLaln's young
friends mot to help him celebrate his
birthday and everybody appeared to
enjoy tho occasion.
Mrs. Victoria Noble of Tracyville,
Is spending a few days with her
brother, Albert E. Dortree, and re
newing old acquaintances In town.
Susan Cross Is teaching school at
Moscow but Is now spending a couple
of days at home.
Freeman H. Cross removed to
Scranton last week, I. G. Simons and
O. C. Skelton each carting over a load
Henry Musgrove's sale was sud
denly called off on the 12th, he hav
ing very unexpectedly sold his farm
to William E. Hafler of Jericho. We
are sorry to lose the Musgrove family
as neighbors 'but we cheerfully ex
tend the right hand of friendship to
our new neighbors and say bless
them and all the chickens they can
raise! Chickens, we are Informed,
is to be one of the principal crops
and all chickens havecrops.
For some time past Mary Robacker
has been living at Bethlehem and
she and her sister, Helen, and broth
er, George, accompanied by Mrs.
Viola Smith intended to make a visit
at iHarton T. Noble's at Elington,
Conn., and they all did go except
Mary, when word was received that
she was very ill and died suddenly
on the 11th and was interred at
South Sterling on tho 14th. Rev. W.
E. Webster officiated at her old home
at H. H. Robacker's. The sudden
ness of her death seems to add ad
ditional sorrow to the occasion and
we all sympathize with the afflicted
Special to The Citizen.
'Steene, Pa., Oct. 19.
Louis Rolllson of Prompton is tho
possessor of a very faithful watch
dog, but ho says the dog was certain
ly bribed one night last week as he
chained him up close to the chicken
coop door, instructing him before re
tiring to keep both eyes peeled for
Intruders, 'but on going out last
Thursday morning to feed his poul
try six of his choicest Plymouth
Rock chicks were gone. He says he
knows the dog was bribed with sev
eral pounds of beefsteak as he didn't
care to. eat the rest of the week. Mr.
Rolllson is a very good detective' and
says he smelt chicken pie inside of
the borough limits the day following
the raid on his chicken coop. He is
awaiting his chance to get even.
Frank Hollenback has purchased
through Mr. Tennant's agent, J. E.
Haley, the old Perry homestead hero
Don't forget to give W. W. Wood
a lift at the coming election 'as we
are sure that he knows how, to han
dle money and do it honestly.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Chapman,
Wllkes-Barre, visited Saturday and
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. John
William Webley of Scranton visit
ed his sister, Mrs. John Short, here
Mrs. Ray Foster, of Carbondale,
spent Saturday and Sunday with
Mrs. Foster and mother here.
Mr. and .Mrs. Elmer Hambly of
Honesdale, spent Sunday with the
Bobolink and mate.
Special to Tho Citizen.
Lakeville, Pa., Oct. 19,
The Rally Day services at Arling
ton last Sunday was postponed at the
last moment by the committee ow
ing to the bad weather. There was a
great deal of disappointment In con
sequence but the committee hope
that the friends will rally round
them on Sunday next, at Arlington, at
2 o'clock In the afternoon when we
hope the weatherman will send us
fine weather so that this service may
be given. Everybody is most affec
tionately invited. There will be
preaching service In the evening at
Paupack at 7:30 on Sunday, Oct. 22.
We print letter heads.
We print bill heads,
Wo print envelopes,
Wo print circulars.
For County Commissioner
Farmer, Contractor and Cnncreto
There Is no end to the posslt
ties In picture making by flashllj
When, daylight is employed as
tn Anna Jif MlumtnnMnn a.
your ngni as you una it, and
rAolf Inn nf n)i j nnl.inn f i, rt
within certain limits.
WW! flnnWII r.l.4. . . . .
no such limitations, as an expos
may bo made at any time, and
subject placed wherever you may
Flashlight may also be used as
adjunct to dnvlleht In llinminni
uarK corners in any interior wor
The same rules regarding light
and posing with daylight h
crnnd with flnahllrrlif nn.l ......
who can produce successful work
uayiigni snouia succeed equally
Employ whenever nnslhln
Eastman Flash Sheets, as they
affording a broad soft light that d
Tint atnrtla 4Ti nnK4AJ.i nt
nrnrlltno n onff wall rn a .. .i
- u unc
T1VO A a ihn CTnntmnr. T7M ril-
' " uuujuuu a.' i ci oil on
may be had In three difffirAnt at
w QikjUi. C3 DUlllCIKIII.
lur uu suujecis, ana wnen used v.
the 'Eastman Flash Sheet Hoi
they afford the safest, and mndt o
venlent method of flash llluminati
rittiK 1 J I. D
ndsmian rvuimiis g r I
lead all others.
. Ask or send for free co
of the new Kodak catalog
The Bodie Studi
Opposite City Hall
IIMNIIKAIMC.H. l.OM HA
t rt n r A T- i
Scranton, Pa., Oct. 3, 191 1
Mr. W. W. Wood,
My dear Mr. Wood:
It gives me pleasure a
gratincation to state mat in 1
u 11 1 wi i vim ; s i-rint
Manager of the National E
vator and Machine Compai
VSA H 111 vli VUlltMUilJ I - V
ireasurer, covering a period
intimate business association
nearly ten years, I found you
be a man 01 cliaracter and
tegrity. , During that peri
there passed through yo
linnrlc nnnrnvimnfoKr A luTT
LL.ION AND A HALF DO
LARS, and in the final audit
your accounts EVER
PKNNV WAS PRI1PEK
Al'l'f II ilM'I'U-l I LV1U .
tern, in the keeping of the I;
Villi! LI UfiLWlll LIIIIIKS III
' ... - .
mi tii MTi it rT r n a Tiinnc rr i
company, out your aunity
the supervision of the detail
Very truly yours,
J. S. McANULTY.
Clean Up Yo
nches nnd Bad Dreams Will Go.
w u w uLtuuju. ai i.x ij 111 u tin. nil
ness and distress, cro to O. W. Pel
tA.rTnv anil cr r n EAAtl 1
O-NA Stomach Tablets.
Take these little tablets accordl
auu mmo vibuiuua, just say bo a
get your money back.
For heaviness after eating, en
tatlon, heartburn and that distress
will give relief In five minutes.
TABLETS, 60 cents at O. W. Pel
and druggists everywhere.
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uary, only 25 cents.