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THE CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1912.
Scml-Wcekly Founded 11)08; Weekly Founded 1844.
Pubtlshod Wednesdays and Fridays
Entorcd as second-class mutter, at the postoffko, Honesdalo, Pa.
B. li. HAKDENDERGH PRESIDENT
H. C. VAN ALSTYNE and E. B. CALLAWAY MANAGING EDITORS
M, II. ALtKN.
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WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10JU.
WILLIAM H. TAFT.
JAMES S. SHERMAN.
ROBERT K. YOUNG.
A. W. POWELL.
FRED E. LEWIS,
JOHN M. MORIN,
ARTHUR R. RUPLEY.
ANDERSON H. WALTERS.
W. D. B. AINEY.
H. C. JACKSON.
THOUGHT FOll TO-DAY.
Socrates thought that If all our
misfortunes were laid In one com
mon heap, whence every one must
take an equal portion, most persons
would be content to take their own
Articles appearing In the Inde
pendent with tho apparent intention
of inflaming tho public mind ad
versely to puTillc men and measures
In connection with tho Republican
party, generally starts out with an
allusion to grafters, and by inference
and innuendo appeal to the passion
and prejudices of its readers in an
attempt to embitter them against
certain policies and candidates dur
ing a political campaign. We re
member several years back that the
term then used was "boodler" and if
our memory serves us aright a cer
tain newspaper was accused at that
time of being a boodler, and ac
cording to common street rumor, this
year has been no exception to the
rule or the practice.
WE AKE NOT ASSASSINS.
The Wayne Independent is charg
ing the Republicans of the country,
including the Republicans of Wayne
county, with having instigated the
murderous assault on Roosevelt and
with now being ashamed of it. Tho
"Even some of the men who
have been wearing on the lapels
of their coats tho insignia that
they belong to a passing away
political despotism, out of cha
grin and shame over what they
have been indirectly instrumen
tal In causing, the shedding of
a true American patriot's blood,
have removed tho buttons."
The Independent owes a humble
apology to its decent and law-abiding
readers, and to the community
In which It Is permitted to exist.
When, heretofore, it has charged
those who support tho administra
tion of President Taft and who fa
vor his candidacy, with being liars
and thieves and robbers and receiv
ers of stolen goods, we have consid
ered It simply the vaporing of unin
telligent partisanship and have giv
en little heed to It. But now that it
takes advantage of an -untoward in
cident to charge a large body of re
spectable members of this commun
ity with being instigators of murder
and accomplices of a would-be as
sassin, and when it goes still further
and charges those who It says will
benefit by the policies of the Taft ad
ministration, with rejoicing that the
Progressive leader has been laid low
by a murderous bullet, then wo be
lieve tho limit of patience has been
reached and that it Is our duty to
call the attention of tho people of
Wayno county who are thus mal
igned, to the reckless, malicious and
wholly Irresponsible character of the
journal which this community is
CRITICISM OF PUBLIC .MEN.
It goes without saying, the Wayno
Independent to tho contrary notwith
standing, that there Is not a person
In Wayno county, of any political
creed, who has anything but condom
nation and contempt or tho coward
ly and unbalanced wretch who re
cently attempted to tako tho life of
Col. Roosevelt. Tho effort of tho In
dependent to make political capital
from tho event Is therefore as un
just as It Is in bad taste. Tho rea
sons given by Schrenk for his crime
appear to bo entirely tho creations of
his own disordered fancy. Ho has
Bald alBo that ho desired to prevent
Roosevelt from having a third term.
Whereupon tho Independent, follow
ing tho lead of tho Philadelphia
by tbo Citizen Publishing Company.
K, B. HAHDKNMCRMII
W. W. WOOD
North American and certain other
politically erratic Journals, charges
that tho Republicans of the country
aro responsible for the assault on the
ex-president becnuso they criticised
his ambition to serve a third term in
tho White House, and by so doing
aroused a murderous impulse. In the
breast of a degenerate. To argue
against a third term in the presi
dency, is not lying, is not slander
ing, is not speaking malice. To
speak in opposition to a third term
is legitimate, logical, clean political
argument. There aro tho best of
reasons why no man, whether It be
Col. Roosevelt or any other, should
be permitted by the American people
to serve a third presidential term.
Must there then bo no criticism of
the political motives or conduct of a
candidate for office, lest some wild
eyed crank should bo Inspired there
bv to attempt to murder him? The
proposition is absurd. In a republic
like ours there muat be free speech,
honest criticism, opposing state
ments and diverging views. Col
Roosevelt has not hesitated to call
those who disagree with him politi
cally, liars, thieves, receivers of stol
en goods, unfit associates of decent
people, etc., etc. His opponents
while not permitting themselves to
uso similar opprobrious epithets,
have vigorously combatted his views
and policies and his political con
duct. But not any of it, nor all of
it combined, has been sufficient to
awaken the remotest thought of vio
lence, or the furtherest dream of a
murderous desire, in tho mind of
any sane person. And the minds of
insane persons, their thoughts and
desires, cannot be reckoned with, nor
can their lawless conduct be guarded
against. Men prominent in public
life have from time immemorial been
targets for tho bullets, and victims
of the knives of the criminally in
sane. No man, nor body of men Is
responsible directly or indirectly for
Schrenk's dastardly attempt. It was
the result of his own crazy animosity
against a man prominent In the pub
And tho labored effort of certain
newspapers to charge tho offense up
to the members of a political party
is as injust as it Is disreputable.
HELP FOR THE FARMERS.
President Taft's recently promul
gated plan to assist the farming in
terests by providing cheap loaning
rates for the farming, has called
down upon his head tho wrath and
scorn of tho Wayno Independent
Not that tho plan is not a good one.
Oh, no! Tho Independent acknowl
edges that It would bo of great as
slstanco to the farmers In making
their business a financial success, and
would bo treating them fairly as
with tho corporations and other busi
ness Interests, but Its complaint is
that the plan did not originate with
President Taft, and therefore be has
no right to propose to help tao farm
ers in this way, and, If he does eo
propose, tho proposition Is for cam
paign purposes only.
And with whom did tho plan origi
nate? Why, with tho Wuyno Inde
pendent, to ho sure! Listen to Its
modest admission of tho fact "Pres
ident TafL has just conceived an idea
that is not an original one, but it is
one that the Independent hai called
repeated attention to."
In tho samo editorial entitled
"Fooling the Farmers," the Inde
pendent complains becauso "borrow
ing of banks is not made easy for
farmers." If the farmer wants to
borrow from a bank, says tho In
dependent, he Is compelled to get
endorsers on his note, and to pay tho
legal rate of Interest, and, moreover,
national banks aro prohlblled by
law from lending money on real cs
tato security. Tho Independent
thinks this Is all wrong and works
an Ujustlco to tho fanner. Well,
let lib sec!
Tho editor of tho Independent Is
a director of a bank that has a right
to lend money on real ostato secur
ity, and to lend it at as low a rato
of lntorest as it chooses. Tho edi
tor Is reputed to havo largo influence
in tho board of directors. Let him
endeavor to correct tho lnjustlco of
which his Journal complains, by
using tho Instrumentality of tho bank
of which ho 1b a director.
In tho mean tlmo, If President
Tnft has promulgated a plan to ro
duco the cost of living, by making it
posslblo for tho farmer to do his
work at a better advantage, lot us
by nil means glvo tho President our
hearty asslstanco nnd co-operation,
oven though ho Is charged with
stealing the plan from tho Wayno Independent!
KAMSAY SICES DANGER IN T. II,
"Don't Elect ltooscvcll. Don't"
vises Ilrilish Scientist.
Baltimore, Oct. 20. Asked to glvo
his views on tho political situation In
this country Sir William Ramsay, the
brilliant British scientist, said earn
estly: "Don't elect Roosevelt. Don't!"
"Although I deeply syuipathlzo
with Col. Roosevelt In his recent mis
fortune," said Sir William, "my sym
pathy does not blind me to tho fact
that he is dangerous and that his
election' would bo followed hy tho
samo sort or disastrous strugglo
which is going on In England. This
is a thing which tho American peo
ple ougnt to avoid.
SENTIMENT TURNING TO TAFT,
Washington, Oct. 21. Confiden
tial reports from twenty states,
sought by Carml Thompson, secre
tary to tho Pesident, with no In
tention of making them public, show
a remarkable- chnnge In sentiment,
which Is now sweeping strongly to
ward President Taft.
Tho reports received at the White
House aro not of tho kind usually
mado public by campaign managers.
They do not Include sweeping state
ments of victory, but aro calm analy
sis of the situations as they actually
exist in many localities, and they
show conclusively that President
Taft is gaining.
Many of tho business men and la
bor leaders, to whom inquiries were
addressed, express tho opinion that
thousands of regular Republicans,
who Intended to vote for Governor
Wilson as the best way to 'beat Col.
Roosevelt, now have caught tho gen
eral feeling that there is an excellent
chanco to re-elect the President, and
they will now cast their votes for
There Is no doubt that prosperity
is helping tho President tremendous
ly. One of tho reports received by
Mr. Thompson comes from Pittsburg,
whero thousands of worklngmen are
needed, where tho mills aro working
to their capacity with orders booked
for 1913, and where so many orders
for present business have been filled
that there aro not enough freight
cars to handle the product.
TAFT SUPPORTERS WIN
Lincoln, Nob., Oct. 21. Taft Re
publicans of Nebraska have won
their preliminary skirmish in the
courts to force six of the eight elec
toral nominees, who had declared
their purpose, if elected, to vote for
Roosevelt In tho electoral college, off
the official ballot as Republican nom
inees. District Judges Cornish, Stewart
and Cosgrove, of Lancaster county,
handed down a joint decree that a
nominee must accept the party
choice for president or retire as the
candidate of that party.
Following tho decision, the Re
publican state commltteo, which is
dominated by Roosevelt supporters,
gave notice of appeal to the state su
preme court. Tho latter tribunal is
expected to give Immediate consider
ation. $2,000,000 TRUST NOT DECLARED
Boston, Mass., Oct. 22. Tho full
bench of tho Massachusetts Supremo
Court decides that tho will of Rev.
Mary Baker Eddy has created a
valid public trust which can be ad
ministered by a trustee appointed by
tho court. The decision also declares
that tho heirs cannot inherit Mrs.
The court holds that tho Massa
chusetts statute limiting tho amount
or a bequest to a religious body ap
piles in tno present lnstanco as
against tho administration of this
trust by tho Directors of tho Chris
tian Sclenco Church, but that a
valid trust having 'been created it can
bo administered In accordance with
Sirs. Eddy's wishes by another trus
tee. This finding effects only the por
tion of Mrs. Eddy's estate In Massa
chusetts, consisting of two properties
estimated at $155,000 in value. The
most of Mrs. Eddy's estate Is in Now
Ilampshiro and the Supremo Court of
that state last spring decided that
tho trust created by Mrs. Eddy, by
which her fortune was to bo used
" for the purpose of moro effectually
promoting and extending the religion
of Christian Science as taught by
me," was valid.
OF INTEREST TO PENSIONERS.
Pensions Fulling Duo on Dec. -I,
lOIil, Will l Paid Without
Hundreds of pensioners In this vi
cinity who draw money from tho
government under tho act of Aug.
17, 1912, havo received tho follow
ing: "Pensions falling duo on Dec. 4,
1912, and thereafter, will bo paid
without vouchers In all cases in
which vouchers and penalty envel
opes aro not furnished. Thoso re
ceiving vouchors with their checks
must executo and present them for
payment as horetoforo.
"Checks drawn without vouchers
will bo mailed to tho last known
postofllco address of tho pensioner on
tho dato tho payment becomes duo,
and no receipt will bo required.
"Postmnstors will not forward let
ters containing ponslon checks, To
prevent tholr return and Inaijrp
prompt delivery, pensioners pnU
without vouchors niUBt glvo noRo
of any change in postofllco address
boforo tho tlmo for mailing check
"Such notices must show tho num
ber of tho ponslon certificates apd'
tho law under which tho ponslon ly
name, to provent error, ns thore aro
many instances of moro than ono
pensioner of tho samo name. Thoy
should ho addressed to tho pension
agent who pays the pension until
Jan. 31, 1913, after which dato thoy
should bo addressed to tho Commis
sioner of Pensions, Washington, D.
C, as tho act above cited abollshos
all pension agencies from and after
Jan. 31, 1913, and provides for pay
ment of pensions by a disbursing
clerk under tho Commissioner of
"if tho pension cortlflcato Is lost,
tho pensioner must mako prompt ap
plication to tho Commissioner of
Pensions for a new ono, as chocks to
bo issued without vouchors cannot
be Indorsed without exhibiting the
pension certificate to two Identifying
Dentil of Mrs. John 11, Kcohler.
Mrs. Mary M. Hoffman, wlfo of
John B. Keesler, died at her homo
near Galileo Monday, Oct. 11, 1912,
at 8:45 p. m. Tho funeral services
woro conducted in tho M. E. church,
Galilee, on Thursday, the 17th, at
2 p. m., Rev. A. C. Olver officiating,
taking for the basis of his remarks
selections from tho 21st and 22d
chapters of tho Book of Revelations.
Interment at Galilee.
Mary M. Hoffman was born near
Balrd'B Lake In Damascus township
November 3, 1843, tho fourth child
in a family of seven born to Benja
min Hoffman and his wife, Labrlna
Branning. Tho two brothers of this
family gave up their lives' In tho
Civil war. Ono sister, Mrs. Chris
tina Spencer, survives.
Feb. 5, 18C2, deceased was mar
ried to John B. Keesler by tho Rev.
Abljah Calkin. Tho couplo at once
began housekeeping near tho spot
where she spent the rest of her life.
To this couplo were born thirteen
children. Besides tho hUBband, eight
of theso children survive, viz: Ella,
Wife Of Will Pflefln. of .Tnfforannvlllo
N. Y.; Nettle, wlfo of Frod Kraslnr.
and Albert A., of Canastota, N. Y.;
uaivina, wue oi iiarian Monington,
of 'Mlnoa, N. Y.; Desmond J., of
Welcome Lake, Pa.; Elnona, wife of
Fred Van Orden, of Braman, Pa.,
and Clifford and Lela at home.
Nineteen grandchildren also survive.
Mrs. Keesler filled a busy and use
ful home life and reared a family all
of whom reverence tho departed
mother. She was a true mother In
the fullest sense of the word; an
obliging and sympathizing neighbor,
one who was always ready to minis
ter to tho needs of others. Although
suffering from a slow-working dis
ease, she was always at her accus
tomed work, even on the day of her
demise, going through tho usual
routine of labor. That day she ate
the evening meal, and lay down
shortly afterward for usual nap.
In about an hour sho arose, took her
medicine and sat down for a talk
with tho family. Soon a labored
breathing was noticed. Remedies
were applied for about an hour but
to no avail. She passed away with
out a struggle.
In the days of her youth sho "re
membered her Creator" and united
with the Baptist church.
A profusion of flowers banked the
casket. A large garland was sent by
the directors of the Watson Wagon
Co. of Canastota, N. Y,, of which
Albert is manager. A choir compos
ed of Mesdames Bertha and Grace
Rutledge, Scott Bush, W. Loy, F. P.
Rutledge ond F. B. Tyler conducted
tho song service. The selections
wero "Safe In tho Arms of Jesus,"
"Saved By Graco," "Asleep In
Jesus," and as the relatives filed
from the edifice the choir sang
The bearers were: Scott Bush, O.
D. Wilsey, George Seipp, George
uiacitweii, v. nutiedge and Roy
The bereaved family wish to sin
cerely thank all neighbors and
friends In general for their sympa
thy and generous assistance so freely
extended to them In their hour of
Death of Mrs. Clmrles Willis.
Ada Checkley, wife of Chas. Wil
lis, of Newark, N. J., and formerly
of Honesdale, died in a Jersey City
hospital last Wednesday. The remain
were brought to Honesdalo Satur
day and placed in Glen Dyberry re
ceiving vault. Interment was made
on Sunday afternoon with services at
tho grave, conducted by Rev. A. L.
Whittaker. The remains wero ac
companied here by her husband, two
children and her brother, Georgo
Checkley and wife. Mrs. Willis, aged
49 years, was born in England, and
came to America when six years old.
On September 5, 1888, she was unit
ed in marriage to Charles Willis at
Honesdalo and then moved to New
ark. Death of Mrs. Todd.
Mrs. Antonio Todd died at her
homo on Rldgo street on Thursday
last after a prolonged Illness, leav
ing a husband and four small chil
dren, the oldest of whom Is live and
a half years. Mrs. Todd and chil
dren came on Monday last from
Stroudsburg with tho hopes of bene
fitting her health. Her unexpected
death occurred Thursday night. Sho
was 27 years of age. Tho remains
wero taken to Stroudsburg on tho
12:25 Delaware and Hudson train
Friday, for Interment. Tho funeral
was hold at that placo on Sunday.
Mr. Todd recently opened a shoo re
pairing shop in tho Rettew build
ing. Ho will probably placo his chil
dren in a home.
Death of .Mrs. Tlionuis Shinier.
Mrs. Thomas Shinier, formerly of
Hancock, died on Tuesday last at tho
homo of her son Charles In Port
Morris, N. J., aged SO years, 4
months and 1 day. Mrs. Shinier,
whoso maiden name was Prances
Lord, was born near Equlnunk, Pa.,
nnd besides her husband she Is sur
'vlVod by ilvo sons nnd two dnugh
toa, namely: John and William of
Hancock! Charles of Port Morris;
. uuivu vr -4unv nuuu, i a. , UUrV lU Ol
U.ako Poiio, Pa.; Mrs. G. L. Sands of
linn nn.l. A1 .1 . . n . . .
iiuuivtunuim .ura. ueorgo naio or
urouKiyn.'iiN. y.; also two sisters,
Otto Nowklrk of Jliddle-
Mrs. Marshall Lord of Do-
ci4li of Philip Diiri'hk.
P Derrick died at his homo
on street last Krldav In thn
iaui year or his ago. Ho 1b survived
hy awlfo-. Tho funornl was hold In
St. John's Roman Catholic church
Monday morning with requiem high
DEMOCRATIC DISTRICTS TO GO
CoitKrcasloDitl Commltteo Invading
Every Democratic District, Mnny
of Which Will ho Recovered by
tin) Republican Party.
Philadelphia, Oct. 22.
"At least four and possibly five
Democratic districts will bo recover
ed by tho Republican party next
month, and not a slnglo district at
present represented by a Republican
will send a Democrat to Congress."
This was tho prediction mado to
day by Congressman J. Hnmpton
Moore, Chairman of tho Nntlonal Re
publican Congressional Committee of
Pennsylvania, after he had gono over
carefully tho latest reports from
county chairmen and candidates
throughout tho State.
Tho Congressional Committee Is
preparing to Invade every Demo
cratic district. It expects to carry
tho Fifth District now represented by
Michael Donohoe, a free trado Dem
ocrat; and tho Eighth District repre
sented by Robert E. Dlffenderfer,
also a supporter of tho recent tariff
for revenue only measure forced
though the last session of Congress
and vetoed by President Taft.
A special committee of business
men and trades people Is to be ap
pointed in the Twenty-sixth District
whero A. Mitchell Palmer, leader of
tho reorganized Democracy in 'Penn
sylvania, has long held sway.
At the outset of tho campaign It
was taken for granted that Mr. Pal
mer had things all his own way, but
a rapid and complete change in pub
lic sentiment on the tariff question,
and tho aggressive fight being made
by Mr. Palmer's opponent, F. A.
Marsh, Jr., who has both tho Repub
lican and the Washington party nom
inations, havo completely changed
the complexion of affairs In that dis
trict. The sub-committee, under the di
rection of the Congressional Commit
tee, will make an active campaign
for the next three weeks among the
wage earners of the Twenty-sixth
District. Already Palmer's record on
the tariff for revenue only bills, and
especially his Introduction of the
steel 1)111 which would have affected
tho greatest industry in his district,
employing thousands of men and
supporting directly and indirectly
tens of thousands of people, has
made serious Inroads upon his pop
ularity. It Is the intention of the commlt
teo that the voters of the district
shall know where Mr. Palmer stands
on tho tariff question, and his em
phatic repudiation of Sam Randall,
the famous Democratic protectionist
from this State, will bo put into the
hands of every voter in Northamp
ton, Carbon, Pike and Monroe coun
ties. All tho information received by
Chairman Moore, tends to show that
many of the old-time Democrats, In
the Twenty-sixth District, will break
away from Palmer, and that he will
have his hands full from now on un
til election day looking after his own
In Congressman William B. Wil
son's district, the Fifteenth, compris
ing Lycoming, Clinton, Potter and
Tioga counties, and also In Congress
man Curtis II. Gregg's district, tho
Twenty-second (Butler county) the
chances of substituting Republican
Congressmen for Democrats, aro
growing brighter every day, accord
ing to Mr. Moore. Here, too, com
mittees will be appointed to wage
war by conducting a campaign of
education on the tariff.
The Congressional Committee Is
sending out largo packages of sup
plies to county chairmen, and addi
tional consignments of literature and
buttons are expected later.
The few prominent speakers at the
disposal of tho committee havo a
very strenuous pogram before them
for the next three weeks. Ex-Governor
Augustus E. Wlllson, of Ken
tucky, is In Du Bois, to-day, will bo
In Clearfield tomorrow, In Pittsburg
on Thursday and In Erie on Friday.
In most of these places he will bo
expected to make at least two, and
in some cases three speeches. The
Govrnor is a very fluent talker and
his reputation as tho liberator of
Caleb Powers, and the suppressor of
the Kentucky night riders, makes
him an object of great interest wher
ever he goes. He is not in any sense
of the word a factionalism but ho Is
firm In his adherence to the straight
Republican ticket from top to bot
tom. Secretary Nagel, of tho Depart
ment of Commerco and Labor, will
speak under the auspices of the com
mittee, at Norrlstown, on tho 23rd,
and at Lancaster, whero there Is to
bo a big meeting In tho interests of
Congressman William H. Griest. 1
5 isthe name of the strongest comb ever made.
IAa ...Ml I - I- A. I M. " . l X
v vuc w ill rKuiHUB ,1 1 1 u
rj , J
Prices are from 25c. to 75c.
SEE OUR WINDOW and then come in and let
SOLD ONLY AT
i THE REXALL DRUG STORE
im ! mm m mt m im n na in n m ih
JUiUZUM AY TRY 7, M ft
j a tin vjiii imi 11 iirir i jihiii iitiii nil
rrovo It for Oaly 25 Cent.
need do to got rid of tho wo
caan or nczomn. vnn fnift rt rinti
It Ia n 1 r
tively guaranteed to etoD Itchl
V u V VAIIUIIUIUIIL. 'JtMIItl 1 M II
man rnw T1orr1 In rw i. .
I- - .1 . . .
nnnllnrl If llrn I ft
Id 11 UUU LI1M III 111
Just a pure, clean, wonderrul 11a
nri,l If niicnii rpLn i 7
------ wvwi ,j io huuiaiu
Znmn la nut nn hv f Vin V nr n
iueuicino uo., ot. L0U1S, Mo.,
sold bv fill ririitrzlnfn nt 1 tn
largo bottlo and at 25 cents for
liberal fllzn trlnl boffin Trv nnn
Pntlfc hnftln nrwl lir nn vlnnn1 a
How well I remember lasht fall
T mnrr.lm.1 ft. Hin 1 1 . ...1,1 1 1.
In mln sure.
And felt Just as proud as a king
Tho fall Of thn rch nml lit rlin
Sure that's what they tould mo
mint by tho victory.
An.l .1 T 1 . . . .,
T ..!..-) tu- n i . . . . ,
No share of the profits I'd git If a
x vuittu lu Kann nn inn rnrirr t
In sure I'll git even now wld ye,
T.l 1 - l .
I'll wear a big rooshtcr on tho
u jue oai,
I done it and bad luck to the day
I'd like to recall the same vote !
An' onco ajraln hp.ir tho nnlH alitn
That called me to work when
times they were eood
man Is sour.
The old Mill's deserted and gloo
And all I have left of my share
Is the old battered roohster I w
on me hat.
1 mustered up courage ono day
spaKe to nim
Anil nek- )llm lirtt Innir ln I.
i ou see,
The mill had been closed for
Wld not a cint comin' was tollin'
At ao iiir.iit'n i. t-ri it i ii Mil . mim roil it
"But if yez git hungry, yez know,
"Yez can ate tho ould rooshter
wore on your hat."
So there's the whole shtory,
nono can deny it,
The truth must be tould though
heavens shoull fall
We made a mistake in defeatin'
tin yez spacniess.
An' arglfy till youre as gray as a r
Ttllt If th.nf nnrtv la ntrfilT, tplnmnt..
rue uivii a rooshter yez'll see on
Bloomlncton. 111.. Pantatrranh
i'usuu iauc scuua us u i uu
XT 1 - 1
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us In pie timber for somo time
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uicaiaius aim u ruk oi new ciuer. 1
would be worth the living for a wh
at least. Deposit Courier-Journal.
That's the Proper Wav
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calyptus and Other Antise
tics Just Breathe It.
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LIKHI.I'M 111 rt I 1111(1 ill) re ll !l en nr na
any dissatisfied customer Comple
outnt, ?i.uu; extra bottle, 50c
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