Newspaper Page Text
i rPNT a wnon rni iimn
FOR RENT. Btoro next to Kldceway's
Stadlo, formerly occupied by the Co-operative
Btoro. Good chance for a good merchant
to continue the business or to start any other
rood business. Possession clvcn April 1st.
Enquire at Btuillo. Kt2
A COT PRICE on Photographs. For a
limited timer Kour dollar Cabinets of
babies at $1.50 per dozen : crown people. $2.00
per dozen, Iollar-n-ilozen postals at 50cts.,
at Kldceway's Studio. '7t2
MOITT.riTVRa rhnon nr Ilr-nr tnfrntnAiitiv
size picture, at Kidgewny's Studio. Z7t2
WANTED. A bikmI company writing best
nick, accident and natural death inmcy on
artb same rate to all occupations desire
special uccnt to handle farm, county and
town trade, (ioodpny. Can handle as a side
Hnc. Address, llox 151. Scranton, l'a.
FOR KENT OK SAl.E.-Dwelllm; house,
orner Court and Eighth streets,
20 ll.Z. KtTSSKM..
A CUT PRICE on developing amateur pic
tures. Six exposure nim. any sire, 10 cents :
printing up to -1x5, and mounting prints, i
cents, at Kidgewny's Studio. 'ilVi
CLEVELAND Hay Horse, six years old. 16
nanus anu one-nan inen nun, nm hiuiwhs,
Kfilfl rmhf i.vnrv wnv.
I. right every way. price, kbj.
WR. .nohi.k, uiiyiimn.
WANTED. A cihhI sized house to rest In
Honcsdaie. W. Vt . Vt oon.
A NEW LINE of Easter, lilrthday nnd lead
ins styles in souvenir I'ost Cards at Kldge
woy's Studio. 7t2
RRAMAN has some splendid Native and
Western horses for sale all In excellent con
Klon at Allen House 11am. IBtf
FEMALE HELP for all kinds of house
work In summer hotel and boardlm? houses.
atsn ppnernl house workem in small families.
25t4 Liberty. N. V.
A LARGE new selection of 16x20 sheet pic
turesall the latest dcslens, 15 cts, at Kldge
way's Studio. 27t2
FOR SALE The "Rubs' Baggage and Mall
Ruslness managed for the past forty years by
C. H. Whitney, owing to illness will be sold
absolutely to the right party. Possession
siven at once. 21t4
TO MAKE THE GRASS GREEN use our
lawn Dressing on your lawn. 1'ricea cts
per pound. MURRAY CO. 22H
$50.00 REWARD. You con make even more
than this on your goods by getting me to do
iour selling. Write for date. A. O. Make,
FOR SALE. A house and lot. 1314 West
street. Honesdale. 1U rooms, with all con
veniences. Desirable for a boarding house,
or two families. Imiuireon the premises of
Mrs. E. G. Secor. or of her attorney. A, T.
FOR SALE Ray house, on East Extension
street. Large lot with sixty feet front. M.K.
SCHOOL TEACHERS If von have a few
hours each day that you can spare from you
work we will show you how to Inereaeeyour
earnings. Drawer 5 Honcsdaie Pa.
FARM of 182 acres for sale. Good house, a
barn that will accommodate 40 cows. 5horses
and 100 tons of hay. Farm well watered.
Kew chicken house that will uccommodatc
200 chickens. Large silo. No better farm in
Wayne county. Situated one-half mile from
village. Inquire at Tjik Uitizkn oflice.
-The large audiences at the Lyric
neaire, inree weens ago, wno were
specially pleased with the beautiful songs
and clever dances of Mr. Martin and his
wife, billed as "Martin and Fabbrini,
"The Kiddies," will be interested in the
following postal, received on Tuesday
Rome, N. Y., March 27, '00.
Deak Mr. Ham To-day, Saturday, at
noon, a baby boy was born to us, at
Koine Hospital, Home, N. Y. Both are
doing fine. Best wishes to you and all.
Very sincerely l ours,
The Scranton Times, in an article
relating to the coming Marathon rase,
under the auspices of that enterprising
journal, has the following to say about
the contest, which should be suggestive
lo those who intend to compete in The
Citizen's Five Mile Race, which comes
off Mav 31st :
'An era of long distance running ap
pears to have hit northeastern Pennsyl
vania. In schools and colleges through
this corner of the State are scores of
young Marathon aspirants, and old
timers predict a slump in the short sprints
for at leaBt a season. The race will be
in the open and through a section of the
country noted for its beautiful natural
scenery and rough roads. The course
will be over a mountain or two and
promises to bring out the best that is in
the entries, which to date number almost
half a hundred from a dozen cities and
rtiitrta if a f M ri rriant on mfaroet i a It rt
familiar scene to witness half a dozen
qose pantalooned boys and men run-
nir iivnr iiifiiiiiT.:iiTi mil 1 1 h n n rw rnrriiifrn
he streets of the suburbs after work at
ught and early in the mornine."
-On Wednesday the Villanova base
mi it'll 1 1 1 iitit-iiirii i ri iit.iiiif i ii v in HcnrR
e r n T' a ol r
mo. nirr.npn inn pnnm pnmR inr vi m
TT 1 1 .1 !.!. J I 1
uu Livu fin in-ii iiiiin.
.1 j. J
The remains of Mrs. Seely, wife of
he late Col. Franklin A. Seely, (whose
udden death in (Washington, D, C, on
eceiving vault at the National Capital
ince her demise, will arrive in Hones-
am in a n lArnnnn. wnpn iinni lnir-
. . , l . i i r..i
-1'rincipals II. A. Oday, of thellones-
nln II irh Rrhnnl! J. II. Tunklnv. of thQ
.., f j. x T.t , r. I 1 ,...1.1
conference In the Danmore High
chool, on Tuesday last, at which it was
ecided to hold the triangular literary
onteat in which the three schools com-
ete, in the Lyceum theatre, Scranton.
here will bo three competitions reel-
1, . V ll.ll HMH T. .
..4 Tl .......... 1 1 .fllnmallnn 1 I Wnl.
Pennsylvania in Art."
The Del. 4 Had. Co. havo made
arrangements for an Easter excursion
to Boston which will afford those who
take advantage of the reduced fares
from points along their railway system
to visit the manv places and subjects of
interest in and about that city, includ
ing Bunker Hill Monument, Boston
Common (famous in history) Public
Gardens, Landing Place of British (1770),
Site of Old Liberty Tree (1775), Eman
cipation Statue, Public Library, City
Hall, Old Court House, Beacon Hill,
Site of Boston Massacre (1775), Old
Chapel (1749) , Old South Church, Massa
chusetts State Capitol, Trinity Church,
Old Stale House (1714), Site of Benja
min Franklin's Birthplace (1700), Fan
euil Hall (Cradle of Liberty), New
Christian Church, etc. Trains will
leave Honcsdaie at 0:5o on Tuesday
morning April 0, and 1:20 in the after
noon of the same day, and returning
will leave Boston on regular schedule
time of the Boston & Maine, R. R., up
to Friday, April 1G, and tickets will be
good to destination until Saturday, the
17th. The fare for the round trip from
Honesdale is $9.25 ; from Carbondalc,
The Honesdale Foot Var Co. broke
ground yesterday for their new factory
on the extreme point of the "Green,"
on Park street. The building will run
parallel with the Dyberry river for 170
feet and be 30 feet in width, two stories
high in front, and three stories in the
rear. Kreitner Brothers are superintend
ing the work of excavating.
John P. Neary, who will be remem
bered as the genial local manager ,last
year of the "Penny Arcade" in the
Powell building, Main street, and also
conducting the same business during
the excursion seasons at Lake Lodore,
in connection with Win. Curtis, died at
his home, 427 Mary street, Providence,
Pa., on Wednesday morning last, March
31, 1909. The funeral services will be
held tomorrow morning at St. Rose
Following is the list of unclaimed
letters remaining at the post oflice for
the week ending March 29th : Thomas
A. Arnold, Bankers' Protected Society,
Mrs. M. Coyle, W. V. Peas.
Mrs. George. Lambrecht and son,
Lynn, arc visiting relatives in Delhi, N.
Dr. II. H.Ely was a visitor in Scranton-on
Fred. Stone, of Winsted, Cor.n., is
spending a few days with Honesdale
Miss Manic Rickert has returned to
her home in this place after visiting re
latives in Scranton.
Miss Nellie J. Kimble will enter East
Stroudsburg State Normal School in a
Miss Sarah Coolbaugh, of Wilkes
Barre, is visiting at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. M. G. Readinger, of Wood
Mrs. Josephine Whitney and sister,
Miss Antionette Durland, are expected
home Sunday from Cuba, where they
have been viRiting for the past five weeks.
E. G. Mills and Vet Woodmansee,
of Preston Park, were callers in town on
Earl Sherwood is on a business trip
to Washington, D. C.
Gus. Levey, of New York, is spend
ing a few days in town.
A. N. Lloyd, of Starrucca, was a
business caller in town yesterday.
Miss Flora Samuels, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. Samuel Katz, of
10th street, for the past few days, re
turned to her home yesterday.
Geo.Engleman, of Narrowsburg, N.
Y., was avtsitor in townon Wednesday.
William Dodge, of Scranton, is
spending a few days with Honesdalo re
latives. Charles Murphy, of Scranton, was
a visitor in town on Wednesday.
Attorney E. A. Delaney, of Carbon
dale, was a business caller in town this
J. A. Brown, of the firm of Menner
& Co., left for New York city Wednes
day morning to be absent .at least a
week, during which time he will pur
chase stock for the coming season. He
was accompanied by his wife and two
daughters, who will visit friends.
Mrs. Frances Quick, wife of Win,
Quick, underwent an operation for ap
pendicitis at her home, 310 Eleventh
street, on Wednesday evening last. Drs.
F. W. Powell and Louis Nielsen are in
On Wednesday evening a "stocking
shower" was given Miss Mame Rickert
by Miss Minnie Miller at the lattar's
homo on Main street, at which about
25 girls were present. Dainty refresh'
menta were served, and an enjoyable
evening was spent by all.
Miss Vera Ulbricht and Herbert
Wright were united in marriage at St.
John's Lutheran church at 11 A. M.,
Wednesday, March 31, 1009. The cere
mony was performed by Rev. Dr. Win,
F. Hopp, tho pastor. Aiter the cere
mony a wedding dinner was served at
the homo of tho brido at East Hones
dale, Mr. and Mrs. Wright left on the
4:30 DMcV H. train for a ten days' trip J
after which they will reaido in. Hawley,
where the groom ii employed at his trade
ai a glass cutter.
J. E. Roche, of Carbondalc, is
spending a few days in town.
-rOwing to the alleged scarcity of ice,
the Honesdale companies have advanc
ed the price one dollar per ton, to take
effect April 1st.
Edson Blandin, of Scranton, was a
business caller in town on Thursday.
Giles Greene, a student at Yale Col
lege, is spending his Easter vacation at
the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Homer Greene, of North Main street.
George S. Spettigue, of Wilkes
Barre, spent Thursday in Honesdale.
Mrs. Fred. Ruppcrt and daughter,
Gladys, were visitors in Carbondalc this
Fred. Hubbard, of Carbondalc, was
a visitor in town yesterday.
Mrs. Chas. .1. Dibble and children,
Ruth, Alice and Lawrence, spent yes
terday in Archbald, where the children
participated in the birthday celebration
of their little cousin, Neva Davenport,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Win. F. Daven
port, of that town.
Burn ard Rehbein left for New York
yesterday to be gone for several days.
W. J. Mitchell, of Callicoon, N. Y.,
who purchased the Waymart Hotel,
took possession of same yesterday.
Mrs. H. Harris, of New York city,
is being entertained by Mrs. Leopold
Fuerth, of 1019 Court street.
Irving Clark, who is employed in
the advertising department of a Phila
delphia daily paper, spent Wednesday
at the home of his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. E. C. Clark, of Cliff street.
Invitations have been issued by H.
Z. Russell, to attend the wedding of his
daughter, Miss Sophie Menner Russell,
to Clinton Israel Dow,, which will be
solemnized at Grace Episcopal church,
on Thursday evening, April 22d, at half
past seven o'clock, followed by a re
ception at the family residence, No. 803
Church street, at eight o'clock. Mr.
Dow is a resident of Manchester, New
Martin K. Kimble's Sudden Death.
On Thursday of last week, Martin K.
Kimble, the well-known proprietor of
the old Kimble hostelry near tho Wayne
county fair grounds established by his
father, came to Honesdale on a business
errand. He walked from Hotel Wayne,
corner of Main and Park streets, to the
National Bank, and returned to the Allen
House about noon. Soon afterward,
while seated in the hotel, he complained
of pains in his chest, and called the at
tention of those conversing with him to
the fact that his head was in a state of
profuse perspiration. Although no ap
prehension of .any serious trouble was
entertained at the time by his friends,
he evidently took a more grave view of
his condition, and later in the day, after
taking a prescription of phenacetin and
morphine, which he had put up at a
near-by drug store, telephoned his son
in-law, Elijah Bunnell, to drive down
for him. Ho complained of feeling un
usually tired on reaching home, but ap'
parently soon recovered his general
strength and spirits, and attended to his
customary household duties until Tues
day last. That morning he arose as
usual and went out with his son-in-law
to attend to the cattle, seemingly in the
best of health, for one of his years, and
in the best of spirits. After dinner he
went to his room, and shortly afterward
his granddaughter, a little girl, happen
ing to pass the open door, discovered
him lying on the carpet at the foot of
the bed. Her mention of the fact that
"grandpa had gone to sleep on the
floor," startled tho family, and quickly
brought the members of the household
to his side. He was lifted to the bed,
and a physician summoned, but all ef'
forts to resuscitate him proved unswail
ing, his death evidently having been the
result of heart affection.
Martin K. Kimble was the youngest
son of the Wayne county pioneer, Asa
Kimble, and his wife, Abigail (Pellett)
Kimble, and was born st the farm where
he died, May 24th, 1835. He was brought
up as a lumberman and farmer, suc
ceeding to the homestead, and marrying
Miss Mary Robinson. One daughter, now
Mrs. Elijah Bunnell, was the result of
the union. She, with her mother, hus
band, and a son and daughter, survives
him ; also two brothers, Isaac R. and
William Kimble. The late Sheriff Warren
P. Kimble was a nephew.
Owning the long established licensed
hostelry immediately adjoining the fair
grounds, and always giving his personal
attention to his business, Mr. Kimble
naturally had a very wide circle of ac
quaintances and friends among the ex
hibitors at and patrons of the county
fairs. Everybody seemingly knew and
respected "Mart," and few announce'
ments of this'nature would bring a sense
of personal bereavement to so many
The history of tho Kimblo family covers
many pages of Wayne county's story of
early development. It has been recount
ed over and over again as the worthy
pioneers and their descendants havo
crossed tho divido, and needs not be re
poatednow. Suffice it to Bay that of all
tho long succession of our citizens who
havo worthily borne tho name, not ono
baa loft a cleaner or more spotless rocord
than Martin K. Kimblo,
Tho funeral will be held from the real
dence at 2 o'clock this, Friday, afternoon.
Interment In Glen Dyberry cemetery.
Hens ani egos.
Wliat,WNcn and How to Feed
Practical Hints from an Experienc
ed Poultry Raiser. What Is
the Best Feed?
Fowls liko parched corn occasionally :
it is good for them, too. Begin early o'n
rough evenings to heat your corn. Let
it get well parched ; then set aside till
cool enough to feed. The best way to
feed wlieat is in the straw. They will
go at it when nothing else will tempt
them from their laziness. The same can
be said of millet. Sec that you have a
sheltered, sunny place for the hens to
scratch, and keep the litter deep in it
not less than seven or eight inches. The
scratching shed is the hopper to the egg
farmer's pocket book.
Krep some roosters with your hens ;
one for each twenty hens; no more un
less you intend to hatch the eggs. It is
not true that hens will lay as well with
out any male birds as with them. That
kind of life produces sexual starvation,
which is death to egg production. I have
tried it, and know what I am talking
about. But beware of toomany roosters.
A change of males will usually awaken
the laying instinct.
Ground charcoal mixed in the morn
ing mash occasionally is a good tonic
for the digestion. Burn a small pit of
hard wood in the calm weather of sum
mer, and thus havo plenty of charcoal
for winter; it will keep for years. Keep
grit beforeyour hens winter and summer,
particularly in the winter. The reason
hens lose their appetites and get sick
in winter is a lack of grit. Hens cannot
handle whole grain in winter unless they
are constantly supplied with grit. Oyster
shells are not grit, they are animal ma
terial, and soon soften under the hen's
powerful digestion. It is a good thing
to feed them but do not use them as
grit. They are valuable for the lime and
animal matter they contain. Do not
buy old ones if you can get them fresh.
Old mortar is good for hens in winter.
If you cannot get any old mortar or
plaster make some in the summer of
sharp sand. Get a load of road dust
each summer and put it in a dry place
and use it all the next winter. Make
boxes for the hens to duct in. Put them
in a sunny place and watch the hens
make the dust fly and drive off the lice.
Throw dust on the droppings, and thus
keep your house sanitary. Besides, it
renders the droppings more valuable
for fertilizing purposes.
Here is the record for thirty-five hens
duringthe month of March : Total num
ber of eggs laid, (iOO. Sold at 23 cents
per dozen, 21 dozen ; .it 20 cents, 29
dozen total sales $10.60. Cost of feed,
$3.33. Net gain $7.33. I am not charg
ing anything for labor or waste of the
table. I have seen larger records than
this in a good many poultry papers, but
I fail to get them. It may be of inter
est for the reader to know something
about the breeds. They are as follows :
Ten thorough-bred White Plymouth
Rocks : ten thorouch-bred Brown Lei?.
horns ; fifteen first cross, White Ply
mouth Rocks and White Leghorns-
total 35. Five of. the White Rocks are
now sitting. Joseph Stevens
Mrs. William Crockenberg, aged 32
years, died suddenly at her homo in
Clemo on Monday night last as the re
suit of internal hemorrhage. She is sur
vived by her husband and five children
Charles Shearer died Monday, March
22, 1909, at his home at Hawley, aged
75 years. He is survived by his wife
and the following children : Charles,
of Carbondale ; Mrs. George Bauman,
of South Bethlehem ; Harry, of Scran
ton ; Fred., Elizabeth and William, of
Hawley. The funeral was held from
the home of his son, Wm. on Wednes
day afternoon, Rev. Rudolph Lucas, of
ficiating. Mrs. Catherine McCaffrey Meyers died
at the home of her son, Joseph Meyers,
in Port Jervis, on Friday March 26th, of
heart failure and old age, aged 80 years.
She was born at Ballaghadreen, County
Mayo, Ireland, and was tho daughter of
James and Mary McCaffrey. About 55
years ago, she came to this country and
settled in New York city, where she was
united in marriage to Felix Meyers. Mr.
Meyers' dcatli occurred seven years later.
Mrs. Meyers lived for some time in
Honesdale and then moved to Lacka
waxen. About thirty-four years ago she
went to Port Jervis, whero sho resided
up to the time of her death.
Mrs. John Brock an aged and highly
esteemed residentof Cherry Ridge town
ship, died at her homo in the early
morning of Saturday last, March 27,
1009, on her 76th birthday. Her maiden
namo was Catherine Kimble, she being
a daughter of John and Polly Swingle,
early residents of South Canaan town
ship. Sho was orphaned when sho was
of tender years, and found a home' un
til her marriage to Mr. Brock in 1854,
with Mrs. Sarah Sliarpsteen, Her hus
band died in 1800. Mrs. Brock's death
was sudden, the aged lady passing away
probably from an affection of the heart.
She is survived by three sons, Clark,
William and John J and two daughters,
Mrs, Harry Toms and Mra.'fiidnoy Col
well. Interment wai made in the Indian
' Rev. A. L. Whittaker will hold serv
ice in the White Mills Chapel, on Sun
day, at 3 r. m.
j Services at Grace Episcopal church
will bo ris follows :
Friday, April 2d, 7:30r. M. The special
preacher will bo tho Rev. Samuel D.
Day. Sunday, 10:30 A. M., and 7:30 P.
m. Tuesday, children's service and ad
dress on the Parables, 4:15 P. M.
The following services will be held
during Holy Week at St. John's Lutheran
Palm Sunday Morning service (Ger
man) nnd confirmation, 10:30 A. M. Ves
pers (English) with address to the newly
confirmed. Last year's class will attend
vespers in a body. Both classes will
meet at 7:15 p. m., in tho Sunday school
room. There will be special music at
Tuesday Vespers (English), 7:30 p. m.
Wednesday Lenten Devotion (Ger
man), 7:30 p. m.
Holy Thursday Confessional service
with Holy Communion (German) for
the newly conlirmed, their parents and
friends, 7:30 P. M.
Good Friday Morning service (Ger
man), 10:30 A. m. Evening service (Eng
lish) nnd confirmation of adults. Con
fessional service and Holy Communion,
7:30 p. M.
Easter Sunday Matins(English), 7:00
A. m. Confessional service (German),
10:15 A. m. Morning service with Holy
Communion (German), 10:30 A. m.
THE JAPANESE FERN.
For Successful Growing tho Plant
Needs Plenty of Moisture.
Many persons who admire the Japa
nese fern balls which do so well for
some home gardeners and fall utterly
for others know little of the character
of the plant, thousands of which are
Imported each season.
The scientific name Is Davallla bulla-
ta, but it Is a species of tho harefoot
fern that is a native to Japan. It has
a creeping root which runs along the
surface of the ground, and from it
small, fibrous roots are thrown out as
These creeping root stocks, or rhi
zomes, are gathered by tho Japanesa
and closely fastened over frames filled
with sphagnum moss, which retains
moisture in abundance when the plants
The Japanese lovo to grow these
ferns in nil sorts of odd shapes, such
ns houses, animals, wreaths, pagodas,
boats and figures, but few except the
balls are imported.
The chief reason for failure to have
tho ferns , green is that they are not
given enough moisture and are kept in
too hot rooms. It is well to immerse
the baskets occasionally in a tub of
tepid water and never let them dry
The greatest mystery of medical sci
ence Is the exact use of the thyroid
gland, which is the seat of the dlsenso
known as goiter.
lly thousands of Brooklyn people. Cim vmi tiike a few '!
If so, list your house In the Iil!OOKI,Y. lull.Y EAIil.K
FKEE INKOKMATION llUltEAU. for which purpose
ii printed hlank will be sent. The sen He of the Inform
COSTS YOU NOTHING.
The Brooklyn Easle Is the best adver
tising medium in the world, It carries
more resort advertisements than anv
New York paper. It stands l'KE-E.MI-
NKNTLYut the head.
Write for listing blank and Advertising Kate Card, Address
INFORMATIOWiBUREATT, BROOKLYN DAILY EAGLE,
, Brooklyn, W. Y.
Mention the paper In which you see this advertisement. 'J7
is known by the way
it makes you lookthe
it gives you that Well
dressed air, which
speaks volumes when
success and social
vorth are a factor.
Don't you knovo that
the man who wears an
I N TERN A TIO
NAL SUIT has
always a good chance
lo become "The Man
of the Hour" in his
all together make that
tfhich has made the
TIONAL the stand. '
ard for high class
made to measure tai
Don't vtaslc money
experimenting, when this magnificent, reliable, line b non on clew ai
L. A. HELFERICH
SuSCBcfK. HONESDALE. PA.
The approaching completion of the
High School buildings will soon neces
sitate the grading and arrangement of
the school property grounds. No one is
more interested in having this work
properly done than tho pupils who are
to use them, and no landscape gardener
should attempt the task without con
sulting them. In order to stimulate
suggestion on this point The Citizen
offers tho scholars fyf the Public School
two prizes of $1.00 each for the best two
essays on "Tho Best Way to Arrange
the New School House; Grounds," the
competition to close April 15th. The ar
ticles, which must not exceed four hun
dred words in length, arc not to be
signed, but the name of the writer must
be 'written on a-separate slip, and en
closed in an envelope with the essay.
The contributions will benumbered and
submitted to competent judges who will
decide on their respective merits. Tho
winning essays with the names of the
authors will appear in the first number
of The Citizen following the award.
SATURDAY, Al'ltir. rd-(.1icrforniNiirps)
KM 7:00 0:00
.MATINi:i:-riilldren(5c. Ailults 10c.
IIAKKOItl) & DeFOHKST,
Hlnglnir mul Umidnir Comedians.
SADIK CAM.YWN, Slmrinir Comedienne.
LAW HENCE sfsTKItS.
I Kurd cement extended. I
Kew Animated Pictures mid Illustrated
Sonus, lluleuny 10c.. .Main Kloor 20c.
Charles Hagan Memorial, St. Rose
Cemetery, Carbondale, Pa.
Designed and built by
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
An advertisement in the Kwrle costs
little, hut brinsis law results, because
tbeEAIil.E INKOKMATION HUKICAl!
Is loiistaiuly helping the advertisers.