The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on December 20, 1932 · Page 6
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The Philadelphia Inquirer from Philadelphia, Pennsylvania · Page 6

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 20, 1932
Page 6
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fci .a b c e THE PHILADELPHIA INQUIRER, TUESDAY MORNING. DECEMBER 20,. 1932' REINER ABLY LEADS CURTIS ORCHESTRA Notable Musicianship Is Shown by Conductor and Youthful Players By LINTON MARTIN The Symphony Orchestra of the Curtis Institute of Music won fresh and imposing musical laurels at its special concert conducted by Frits Reiner for the Forum in the Academy last night. Between Mr. Reiner's masterly musicianship, which has given him a commanding place among present-day conductors, and the professional finish and excellence developed in the Curtis Orchestra in the relatively short time that he hag been Ms director, the performance proved to be one of outstanding artistry and unflagging interest, arousing keen regret that Mr. Reiner is not conducting In the regular symphony season. Under Mr. Reiner's perfectly poised and paced direction, In which tempi were as convincingly right as his beat was strong and his intimate understanding of the music was unmistakable, the Curtis Orchestra presented a program of soundly symphonic quality, vastly superior to and more adult in Interest than many presented by regular professional orchestras at times. Admirable balance of tone, a response that was sensitive, and notable delicacy of detail with plentiful power were qualities apparent throughout, although perhaps the most persuasive numbers in point of popular appeal were the Wagnerian excerpts that came after the intermission, these being the Third Act Prelude, Dance of the Apprentices, and Finale from "Meister-singer," and the regulation "Tann-haeuser" Overture. In these numbers, Mr. Reiner again brought out that fullness of flavor and irresistible warmth which have won fame for his Wagnerian readings, and in these he demonstrated the brilliant attributes of the Curtis Orchestra, qualities not ordinarily associated with a student organization. His climaxes were built up with thrilling effect, yet without any sacrifice of musical symmetry and proportion for sheer display. The only adverse criticism of. the program or the performance was that the intermission was placed unduly late. Before it came not only the Brahms "Academic Festival" Overture, but two works of major size, these being the Haendel B minor Viola Concerto, which brought forward Max Arnoff as the gifted soloist, and Mendelssohn's brightly melodious "Italian" Symphony. Thus the first part was somewhat disproportionately long as balanced against the relatively brief Wagnerian numbers. , Following a crisp, clean-cut performance of Brahms' cheerful but superficial overture, Mr, Arnolf played the solo part In the classic concerto with full, round tone and abundant technical facility. The Mendelssohn Symphony was played with zest, freshness and unfailing felicity and made an excellent impression on the moderate-sized audience. House Leaders See Beer Bill Passage Continued From First Page sentatlves must pass "a beer for faxes" bill if the Senate is to be railed upon to suggest additional ways of raising reven'te, for the reason that the Senate Is without power of Its own to initiate tax legislation. The concern of the youse leaders, both Democrats and Republicans, today, however, was the immediate situation, and the votes likely to be cast on the Collier bllL Representative James W. Collier (D.. Miss.), chairman of the Ways and Means Committee, Again esti mated 125 Democratic ballots, which, with the 100 promised by the Republican wet bloc, he said, would send the bill through "like a greased pig." The estimate of 100 Republicans was based, however, on past performances and not on a specific poll. Representative Bertrand H. Snell, of New York, Republican floor leader, has released his Republican colleagues, and Repre sentative Carl O. Bachman, of West Virginia, Republican whip, has gone no lurther than to urge Republican members to be in attendance. The "wets" in the House in both parties frankly viewed the situation with some misgivings, but reports that they were split several ways over various phases of the bill in a manner which would endanger its passage were scouted. Nevertheless. there was acknowledgment that mere was some division. The amendments, more verbal than on paper today, may take the form of an effort to increase the tax from $5 barrel to $7.50. This move is the present Intention of Representative John J. O'Connor, Democrat, of New York, but he made it plain that he would withdraw the proposal If it leopardized the success of beer legislation. Representative La Ouardla, Re-publican-insurgent, of New York, an active member of the Republican wet bloc, talked of an amendment to restrict the sale .of the beverage beer not to be drunk on the premises except in hotels and restaurants, A similar provision was Included in the O'Connor-Hull bill which the "wets" attempted unsuccessfully to pass at. the last session. Representative La Ouardla sald.he is hearing talk of return of "the old saloon" and "beer at soda fountains." There was hint also that an attempt would be made to reduce the alcoholic content from 3.2 per cent, by weight to 2.75 per cent., but none could be found who could say he would submit such an amendment. Everyone explained that it surely would be proposed, but no specific sponsor was found. Representative Earl C. Michener (R Mich.), as- GIFTS FOR tmf Bath Stnolt an neat with eer aeat. erahoaaed lege, hraeea and apecial rubber feat. Celnra treat!. Mna, whit er free, Bath ..SI. 30 Kitchen $,70 'Ithtr trtirln of Pniitugl Kelt fnr rtWatmiM 0itl9. are en Ountm g iiAoifrtioma Hate JIeckBros. Co. 4007 LANCASTER AVE. 58 NORTH KalUmtr Pik; lvra1oui, . Critically 111 ft ' III)1 ' GRACE TERKINS Writer, wha la ria(l Ufa It Mn. Charlaa T. Ouratler. ft rious!y 111 at I.iw Anrelaa hoemtal. slstant Republican leader, suggested that many States are predicating their statutes on 2.75 per rent, beer, but declined to say that he would ofter an amendment, to lower the content provided In the Collier bill. Oppflwn "Protection" Representative John C. Schafer, Republican, of Wisconsin, another wet whose record shows that he has made a brer speech in the House whenever the opportunity offered, suggested that he might advance an amendment to eliminate the present provisions of the Collier bill to protect the dry ' States BRainst the flow of the new brew from wet communities. "They say that 3.2 per cent. Is non-intoxicnting." said Representative Schafer, "and no restriction is placed on the manner of the manufacture or sale because of that reason. Now, I want to know what the dry States are to be protected from." Others, Including Representative Bachman, are worried over the failure of the bill to define the status of "home brew." While the bill legalizes the manufacture of 3.2 per cent, beer, ale, porter or stout, by a licensed brewer upon whom is imposed a fee of $1000, and also authorizes its distribution and sale by wholesalers and retailers who pay a license fee of $50 and $20, respectively, nothing is said of the man who makes beer In his cellar. Representative Bachman said many want to know whether the making of 3.2 per cent, beer in the home would be considered a viola tion of the Volstead act after its amendment by the provisions of the Collier bill. The decision of the Democratic leadership to consign its immediate tax policy to the fate of the beer bill, was emphasized when it was recalled that the wine provision of the Collier bill was removed from the measure in the Ways and Means Committee virtually on instructions from the Speaker. Had wine remained in the mea sure, presenting two commodili to the House upon which taxes would be levied, it would have been opened to general tax amendments and the House stood in danger of becoming embroiled in another experience of "writing a tax bill on the floor of the House." If wine or other tax sources are inserted in the Senate, the House, in that event, will be bound to consider what the Senate has added. ITALY'S DEFICIT GROWS ROME, Dec, 19 (A. . P.). Italy's budget deficit for the fiscal year J 1933-34 will be 2.900,000,000 lire, approximately $150,000,000, it was announced today. The Council of Ministers approved budget totals of $1,030000.-000 expenditures and $880,000,000 receipts. The expenditures ate $28,- 000. 000 more than in the present budget. Estimates for the War, Navy and Air' Departments are decreased $29,000,000. The deficit in the present fiscal year was placed at $145,000,000, MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED V.mmA T Ovrhr, ;l. MIS Oirlatlan at., n. Hron l.ewta. SS, 113 N SMn. at. Viola M. Hlterlv, 'J,'!, Thnntinnl. M'l., n'l Thro A Hooter, 2. Tliurmmit, Mil. Malrie ;lulr. 2V US s. .".tih at anil illwrl .1. k.'rmmi. SS. New Tort '. K.lll Walker. Fallanehr. '. Vl , n..var,l M, inmntwll, M. St. Album, W. '. I Jennie Rlnmat.lii, 5t. I'M frlral at., and Mnirta Hnraki, 4. S7l I'ine at. linae imihiiI. 1S. 2HW S. 13th at,, and 1. niiU finlilo. M, T-M S. H'arllork nl. Anne Li'inianl, filail-tone at., and Hi'marii Kalnil. .ij- S . VuniiitB ate, llira Chen. U1, ;!i'J3 ItfHuli II.. ami Mur-rj H. lireenberi:. 2if. Ma V Itlh HI. Mnrrtire Knmifakt. VI. M7 ranlrell at , mil s.nil Kailinian, 23. :tsi .". Wraluelnir are. KnrHh Mtrin. 2:1, .Vt-'u lilrarit ate., and PnnlPl Paul. 2fl, 2.101 N. Bill l. Hiirkln. 22. .v.'24 (Jlrarrl at., and Jark lilnicarh. 28. 1615 X. Klh at. Nuth.-r Porter, 21, N. Witrnnrlt at., ami Hjmati J, ftelbat, tti, 41128 K. Warnnrk t. Irene Pllner. in. S-'iSS a. Mareliall at., and n.'lwrt B. Wlhltl. :l .. 1 ltnrr at. Ann A. ri-truni-. 2:1, run s, inth at . ami PttHijiiHlc I'. Ki'Ui.iiti.. 'ia 1124 N. 2th at. Svlvia (J. luai'k. 22. 47.12 N. HMh at., and l.i'ina i. .mhh. 2i, .wj .v nun at I. lad.. I. It.ii III. .Mill tlnhi at., and Hlnll H ltanmiil. 21. Ml." Mntlia at. K.ra rink, 21. 424 Wharton at., and Sol. onin I. WnirniT. 2.1. tir,5 . Yind al. Silitli M. WimiiiIit. 111. St: t'liruiian at., aii.l Ksinh lliiiii.ii. .1:1. L'llil rhriatian al , Immlliv PrHlliiT. 2H. 1211.1 Mr-Inn al,, and Jantu MrNi'ill, 22, 14IN N Perth at. Leiiniirii Wiillft. k. 21. til2 N. -IVnd at., and mnrL' lli-rniiHiin, 22, 2TI. Itfliiiinin at. Mariii llhimnnd 21. 2t,M N M rrt letvood at., and Ikanilla-) Halliern, 2S. 2MU S. .Ilrd at. Melia Rai'k. 2. 4S2I1 Rraiiatiai-h at., and n-nrv li.ilil. .11. 2,114 -N. 7Hi t. Unrpthv Phllllpa. JTI. 11W S. ?d at., and I.oma BarkorT. 2.Y Nmv York t'itr. Klorpnia Kohltiann. 10. "oth al. anote l.anailnwne va., and John Mi-ClaT. 2. tiMl l.anadnn'na ave. I.iliy O. Han-lina. M. 1ST W. Waarar at., and t harlra H'thhiaon. S. 1 H7 W. Wearer at. Mrlier Cflrham. 27, 171(1 KUaoorth at, and Wtllia M'tnier. 21". M-inrestnwn, N', J. Sophie hranntveli. IS, 32SS Salmon at,, and Herman .1. Srhildt, SV, 2M17 g, Elnta-ten at. I.ana Moae. 22, 1 1 1 Ta.vlnr at., and Joeph Warren. 2P. .Y17 1'nUmnl at. Uil'll Sornklii. 21, Mia llerka at., and fsaimiei .Hkin. 22. raterann. . i. Mlrcarct Hnlloran, W. .1312 ralrtnflttl.t av,, anil Mat hnri, W. 31 X. 17th at. l.ury Panetta. 1e. e.21 Fltuwater at., and Frank Mmiiflivi. 21. P.10 S 8th at. Imrethe Halters, 18. 112 fiwd It., and Lederer Winnilna. 21. OS12 MupkTave ft. Mart- S. Valine, ts. 174 S. 2tth at., ami Albert 3. f'llina. 21. 174H . 21th at Kntherlne B, Schnfer. !S. 1.119 W. Ruaaell ar., ami .ii.trim t. i-icher, Jr.. 23. Sutiier 1le. Maa,. Klnreme A. flrrj, 28. Colllnca-ood. N. I., and Irvln M. Miller. 35. Italtlinore. Md. Mnrion K. tilftas. 111. 2."12 K. Ii2d al . and u:irrv t,. .smith, 22. iw'2 J-lorenee are. Il.ittle Krur.ier, 21. 1W.1 N. Kith at., and MilU. 21, 7.V)S N. t'adwalader at. THE HOME EMPIRE e, r , . onouifr CtTrfam M;Mew.raalit!nf . watar.revel lent, nen-rwbber rurtaina :i blue, orrhid, poran, ar-'i roaa and whtta. Wrapp?"" ' eellophan. $1.85 STH ST. BIOS CERMANTOW1M Lancoetar ifct, Bryn Mtwr, mm 1 I AVF. II .eilli ABOLISHMENT FOR SIX Continued From First Page latter fuially was admonished to produce further arguments In the form of sworn testimony. "Gross extravagance and maladministration have been shown," declared Tahl, after I. H. Krekstein, the auditor, had submitted his report, "and slipshod bookkeeping methods have been disclosed. It Is evident that these poor boards should not be permitted to function further in thi reckless man ner. Drastic action must be taken to eradicate this evil. "The boards should be . destroyed, and I shall iponnor legislation to that end at Har-mburf. Why should these people rharged with responsibility for the poor be permitted any longer to wast the money Intended for the unfortunate?" The full committee was in atten dance, comprising besides Tahl, Rcnresentatives SneDpara H. Koyie, the chairman; Joseph F. M. Baldi, Albert 8. C. Millar ana tawara Haws. Only Tahl and Royle will sit in the next Legislature. Several of the smaller boards were passed over cursorily, but it developed that the man who serves as Overseer of the Poor for More-land township, in the 35th Ward, James Bonner, does not even noia the certificate of election to that office. Taking un the Roxboroueh Poor Board, operating In the 21st and part of the 38th Wards, Krekstein told the committee tnat no proper records are kept. He said the directors had their salaries raised In 1930 No investigators are employ ed to look into relief needs, but the directors themselves decide on relief applications and order certain merchants to deliver goods to those deemed In need. Merchant Decides on Food Given He said the merchant and not the applicant decides on the food given and that three dealers deliver food, one coal and one medical attention. "We compared the prices charged by these merchants with the current market price for the sdme commodities at the time of the purchase," said the auditor, "and we found them Invariably much higher. "For Instance the merchants were charging the poor funds 35 cents for eggs when chain stores were charging 30 cents; 38 cents for butter compared with 33 cents; 15 cents for a can of tomatoes compared with 6'. cents; 35 cents for coffee against 27 cents; 15 cents for beans against 10 cents and so on." Board's Counsel Interrupts "Oh. why don't we get all the facts?" Interrupted Mr. Polisher, the boards counsel, "Why doesn't he bring out the fact that this board had a deficit of $8300 when it took over the management in 1930? "In fairness to us all the facts should be given. How do we know whether the same quality of food was considered in these price comparisons?" "We have only scratched the surface in this Investigation," Tahl told him. "You can t tell me It Is proper to charge higher prices for food than the current price elsewhere. You can do what you want with your own money, but it is dif ferent when you are handling the taxpayers' funds." If Inmates in Roxbornugh House Krekstein brought out that there are now 16 inmates in the Roxbor-ough poor house and that 25 ner cent, of the living space in the home is occupied by the family of the steward. "The steward t married to ' the matron," lis said, "and they, their two children and one of their parents occupy five bedrooms, a private living room and a dining room. "The Inmates rould be boarded out more cheaply than the cost of maintaining them in the poor house. It costs the board $13.68 a week for their maintenance, Including operating cost of the home." "This Is another demonstration of the usclessness of this poor board," commented Tahl, "What deficit was there in this board on January 1, 1931?" Polisher asked the auditor. "I don't know," was the reply, "Well, if this committee is inter- NO Do you sometimes lie awake at night, wonder, ing what on earth is the matter with you? Maybe you've really something to worry about ... or maybe the trouble is only your coffee. ' Caffeine, the tasteless drug in ordinary coffee, ' over-stimulates the nerve-centers, forces the heart, keeps caffeine-sensitive people awake. Deny yourself coffee? Not at all. Drink coffee at any time, and sleep. Try this 2-weeks' test. Switch to Kellogg's Kaffee-Hag Coffee, (caf- feine-free)blend of finest Brazilian and Colombian coffees, with 97 oi tasteless caffeine removed. Prove its goodness in peaceful sleep by night, and calmer nerves by day. Ground or In tha Bean ... Roasted by Kellogg in Battle Creek. Vacuum packed. Satitfaction guaranteed. at Sign, Tear Off a 'faff Tia Try Kellogg's Kaffee-Hag Coffee. Buy from your grocer. Or, send IS cents in stamps for a can of Kaffe-Hag. Vst this coupon, , URGED POOR BOARDS ested In showing inefficiency, we will show efficiency," declared the lawyer. "We can show plenty of things," said Baldi. "I am not satisfied on the comparison of food costs," insisted Polisher. "I could have shown even a greater variance in the price charged if I had wanted to," said the auditor. Need for Attorney Questioned Polisher then recounted the "economies" of the board, pointing out that he, as counsel receives no pay and no paid Investigators are retained. "Why should they have an attorney anyhow?" asked Tahl. "There would be nothing for him to do, with only 18 Inmates in the poor-house." "The matron at the poor house," continued Krekstein. "has no choice in buying foods. She la evidently Instructed wnere to place her orders. We found that prices paid for the poorhouse food was uniformly higher than prices for the same food elsewhere. Bacon bought for 40 cents could be bought for 30; beef ribs for 38 against 28 cents; pork chops 28 against 23, and along down the line." Polisher attempted to make a statement on the board's operations, but he was told to come some other j time and take the witness stand. Moreland Overseer Not Certified The auditor informed the committee that the Moreland Poor Board has expended only $603 for relief purposes since 1924 and that their records show very little. "James Bonner has been acting as overseer of'tha poor for the last 20 Tears," said Krekstein, "but elertion returns show that William K. Bonner was elected to that office In 1931. James Bonner has no certification of election.' "I can't see any earthly use for a board like this anyway," said TBhl. "It has certainly granted very little relief," said the auditor. B berry Spent $838 In 13 Years Another small poor board, that of Bybcrry township, has spent only $838 on relief in the last 13 years, It was testified. ' "There was an additional sum of slightly more than $200 allotted from the Talbot fund." said the auditor. "Edward K. Bonner is the overseer and he did not use relief orders at all, but merely his own bank account." The audit revealed that the Bristol Township Poor Board, operating in the 42nd Ward, expended $87,-795 for relief purposes in 1931; $8446 for care of Inmates of outside institutions; $10,508 for collection of taxes and $10,994 for overhead. "There was a deficit last year," said the auditor, "and bank loans were increased by $25,000." He said that the payroll of the bnrfrd was Increased about $6000 in the year. "While payrolls and salaries were being cut elsewhere," commented Tahl. Krekstein said that ' dealers charged higher prices for food Issued to the poor than the market prices for the same commodities and he added that only 22 merchants were allowed to deliver goods. "The merchant who was most favored did not even submit invoices with his goods," he said. "The food orders given the poor people designated what dealer should make the delivery. Six grocers got 50 per cent, of all the relief business." t jo. Rose ' Ml, hv VICTORY CHEMICAL CO. SLEEP Coupon Now! KELLOCO CO.. Sift;, Crk, Mick. Please tend me a can of Kellogg's Kaffee-Hag Coffee (97caffeine-free). I enclose IS cents in stamps aisu io Mr. Mra Miaa Btrtet... Citr... I Stati...... Nurse Questioned I U :A -..ijya&d NORA GEORGIA PAULSON Police Quiz Nurse Whose Error Led to Babies' Death NEW YORK. Dec. 19 K. P.) NORA GEORGIA PAULSON, 28, the nurse whose mistake in preparing a solution, authorities said, led to the death of three babies in New York Hospital-Cornell Medical Center, was questioned today by Assistant District Attorney Saul Price. Price, who said he planned to question Miss Paulson further on Wednesday, quoted her as saying that when she went to the closet where solutions were kept she found she could not open the door completely and reached in and took a bottle, thinking it was the right one. Later It was discovered the bottle contained a boric acid solution instead of the saline solution which had been prescribed. The three babies became 111 after Special Christinas 'Sale PJ- r Gift Hanobags' z7 vllk 1 I XsSs li E fry t,st n1 ,1,i,pi L 4 i J dtr (and there's an cndl. V H V S"V y variety) breathes 1933 fr j "" vt; ) smartness! Fcrinstancc- V 'V'-VsSjaw new woolens and limu- V r:!fsSw tatdleatherswithmod. I ft ' n cut stett ornamtnti. jll t rr'0f.yj a good value at g- ii J-j . flly lined". Some ill jr luvt convenient j For bags their (qua! "" Open Every Nigrit I f J J you would pay almost r - ., , ., . , twice a, much elsewhere. - Unt.l 9:30 t.l Christmas ill Remember! You have ""'vJl . jV Iff ' ONE OAyi CTJm fa ..K tn Injection was administered on Thursday and Miss Paulson summoned a physician. Price said, to 8ttend to them. Two of the babies died Saturday and the third died Sunday. Price said his future action would be governed by the inquiry he if conducting. Ridge Ave. Subway to Run Tomorrow Continued From First Page with the Broad St. subway from 630 A. M. to 8 P. M. except on these three Christmas shopping days,; when the extra hour and a half will be allowed. Passengers will be transferred at the Girard ave. station of the Broad i st. tube and the running time to 8th and Market sts. will be 64 minutes. During the rush hours In the morning and early evening trams will run In the spur at 3 4 -minute intervals and at 6-minute Intervals at other times of the day. There are stations at Vine st.. Spring Garden st. and Fairmount ave., besides the present terminal station at Market st. No service will be provided on Sundays or holidays unless business justifies It. 1 . CONFER ONPHILIPPINES WASHINGTON, Dec. 19 (A. P.). Differences between the Senate and House over when and under what conditions the Philippine Islands should be freed today were handed over to a conference committee for settlement. At the request of Chairman Hare of the Insular Affairs Committee, the House rejected the Senate amendments to the bill, and asked for a conference. It was granted by the Senate. .- Speaker Garner appointed Hare of South Carolina, Williams of Texas, Democrats, and Knutson of Minnesota. Republican. 'Vice President Curtis appointed as Senate conferees, Bingham of Connecticut, Johnson of California, and Cutting of New Mexico, Republicans, and Pittman of Nevada and Hawes of Missouri, Democrats. t - ! JWii jr t m - V a.-"- a, lloi1aastl.Hh'i.Mrllettt.MiWils J With a parade headed by a crack band of 100 pieces, and with banners and other colorful paraphernalia, together with a bevy of girls acting as ticket sellers along the line of march, the Stanley-Warner Company today will call attention to its six musical concerts to be given in the Mastbaun Theatre, the entire receipts of which are to be donated to the United Campaign, as part of the theatre concern's contribution to the $8,000,000 drive in aid of the needy and unem-nloved. ivncse conceriej, wim oim mu.-i-cians on the stage the world's largest orchestra noted conductors and celebrated opera stars and other soloists, besin tomorrow with a mat inee at 2.30 P. M. and an evening performance at 830. With different programs and artists, they will be continued on Thursday and Friday, at the same hours. The concerts were arranged by William Goldman, general-manager of the Stanley-Warner Company. The route of today's parade, whtrh VICIOUS COUGH GOES Joanne Gels Relief in 2 Hours CONTAINS win be repeated tomon-e.-Thursday follows: StS? burn Plaza, opposite S h!, 11.45 A. M, the parade 8"; south on Broad st. to Chestrmttt0v on Chestnut to 7th. north on', to Market, west on Marfct south on 17th to ChestnuV Chestnut to Broad, south on Tj? The Prices for th. Brtt be 50 cents at all mating; ?0 J2 75 cents at evening perform! 114 with children admitted at an t? for 25 cents. au tUn Tickets are on sale at the v . baura and all other Stanley-Warn!" theatres Alcn, . u- "rriM Bureau of llenbS theatre tirk-.l nfft.. -Vs r.ore B i I n( fiiiw bel Store and Wanamaker's and ,1 Conway's and the Penn Ticket rv' flee, 1 U!- 2 Men Fall Dead Two men fell dead within a bit, of each other in West PhiiS phla at about the same time til night. One of them. Louis c v? ler. 55,. of 5113 Willows ave lapsed on Baltimore ave., bet. 51st and 52d sts. about 6 30 -p? other, Jesse Davis. 42, of Wiidw ave., East Lansdowne, a 2 and paperhanger, fell dead whi ,! work in the home of Frank CartA 5035 ; Florence ave., a block bS Baltimore ave. "Joanne isn't a very strong child. Lut winter when she had a vicious cough I was really scared. I gave her toma Smith Brothers' Cough Syrup. And die: it work I Right away the phlegm loo, ened, she could breathe easy and ia 2 hours her cough disappeared." Mrs, R. E. Wahrman, Brooklyn, N. Y. SMITH BROTHERS Cough Syrup 35 NO NARCOTICS Htiitm Ao. at lie St., CamattPi, H. i. JSSSSl a a

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