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THE CITIZBN, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY n, 1913.
SemMVcekly Founded 1008; Weekly Foundod 1844.
Published Wednesdays and Fridays by
Entered as second-class matter
E. B. HARDENBERGH PRESIDENT
H. C. VAN ALSTYNE and E. B. CALLAWAY MANAGING EDITORS
C. II PORFLINaKR,
M. B. AJ.LEN,
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1913.
THOUGHT FOK TO-DAY.
I believe that the mind can be
profaned by the habit of attending
to trlval things, so that all our
thoughts shall be tinged with triv
iality. II. D. Thoreau.
All hail to Representative Lewis
of Schuylkill county, who, It Is
claimed, will present a pure coal bill
In the legislature this session. One
of the provisions of the bill is that
coal sold at retail must not contain
more than five per cent. Impurities.
The Legislature of the State of
Washington, which went strongly for
Roosevelt at the last election, 'has
just rejected a bill providing for the
recall of Judges next year, If the
voters desire to do so. It Is becom
ing dally more evident from such
acts as this that there is a remark
able, discrepancy between the vote
cast for the Bull Moose candidate
and the influence which his follow
ers can exert in legislation, Our
own State Legislature gives proof
of this. Tho Judicial recall was one
of the Colonel's pot Ideas, but It is
making very slow progress, if any
at all, throughout tho country. A
number of recent events, such as the
Impeachment of Judge Archibald and
the conviction of Becker in New
York, show that the Courts can be
stirred by public sentiment to
prompt action, and that an unfaith
ful Judge can be brought to book
without great delay. The vote of
more than three-quarters of the
States for an income tax amend
ment to the Constitution is also vir
iually a recall of the decision of the
United States Supreme Court, which
had held, by a vote of five to four,
that such a law was unconstitution
al. These aro more satisfactory
methods of accomplishing results
than the Colonel's quick-action
WOMEN OF PENNSYLVANIA
-MAY SOON BE AISLE TO VOTE.
Woman's suffrage gained a very
important point by tho passage on
Wednesday of a woman's suffrage
amendment by the legislature. There
is not a state In the union so im
portant to tho movement as Pennsyl
vania. The rights of man were pro
claimed from this state in 177G.
Historically and sentimentally Penn
sylvania should proclaim the rights
The very large vote by which tho
bill was passed in tho assembly Is
significant of the wide-spread agita
tion throughout this state for an
equalization of the suffrage. It has
been felt that the women are en
titled to suffrage as well as the
men and that It should be given
them. If they want to exercise it,
all right. If not, thoy will not be
committing any greater breach
against citizenship than tho thous
ands of men who after more than
a century of suffrage for men aro
still not educated to tho point of ap
preciating the right of suffrage.
From all indications Pennsylvania
women will soon be able to vote. Two
years more remain for agitation of
the subject. This period will bo val
uable for more thorough educatioh
and certain it will ho that tho wom
en will bo more qualified for exercis
ing suffrage than the great mass of
men were when granted suffrage.
THE CHAUTAUQUA MOVEMENT.
The Chautauqua Association of
Pennsylvania has sent a representa
tive to Honesdale to consider the ad
visability of establishing a Chautau
qua In this community next summer.
So far as our information goes, wo
do not know of any movement which
would bo of more substantial bene
fit to tho community and would
leave a more lasting impression be
hind it. Tho program offers tho very
best talent In oratory, music and en
tertainment, and the prime consider
ation with the management in form
ing it is Its beneficial effect upon tho
community which ls served. Any
one who will take tho trouble to
investigate can convince himsolf that
the Association ls both reputable
and reliable. It has tho support of
a large number of tho leading busi
ness men and financial leaders of
Philadelphia and vicinity. It should
the Citizen Publishing Company.
attho postofllce, Honcsdale, Pa.
K. B. HAKDENBERQII
W. W. WOOD
bo stated, however, that these Chau
tauquas are not conducted for profit.
Tho Association is chartered as a
"iNo Profit" stock organization and it
seeks simply to provide .a high grade
program which shall be of real value
to the community with the 'hope of
covering the expenses only. This
should appeal to our citizens as most
of the organizations which seek to
operate In our town desire to make
is large profits as possible.
Dr. A. E. Turner, associate direc
tor of the Chautauqua Association,
spoke to a small number in the li
brary room of the high school Fri
day evening and his manner was
convincing. It certainly would be
a good thing for the town and Its
cost would not exceed seven cents for
each feature on the program. Little
more than the price of a ticket to
the moving pictures. Yet the citi
zens of Honesdale would get everlast,
ing benefit and bo privileged to hear
great orators. Some of the noted
men on the Chautauqua program are
Governor Hadley of .Missouri; Pres
ident Taft, William Jennings Bryan
and others. This is an affair for
which the business men as well as
the citizens of Honesdale should
strive to bring here for a week dur
ing tho summer. It would bring in
tho people from 'all parts of the
country and advertise Honesdale as
a good place to go at other times
as well. Dr. Turner will come here
again on Tuesday evenlnfl, Feb. 25,
when a larger meeting Is hoped for.
Come and help organize.
The Senate and House of Repre
sentatives adjourned Thursdny to
conveno again to-davi Tho Sunate
adjourned after the) calendar had
been cleared of first and second
reading bills to meet again Monday
Say a'fteTnoVn adjUrned ThUrS" !
Mercantile Tav Stavs '
MercantnT license repeal bills
were turned down by the Commit-
tee on Ways and Means of tho House 1
Thursday after a heated argument in
executive session, by a vote of 11 to
The claims of tho politicians to the
many lucrative appraiserships in all
parts of the State, especially Phlla- friend James Scudder, the same amount
vo&tov$eT Weal to Snrah Anyhow Scudder, $5,000 to
source of the opposition, and they ?ortlla Edith Hammond, his daugh
threaten to carry the matter to the ra and $1 each to a number of
lloor of the House, whero tho fight , nephews. How many of them there
will be resumed and the political in- j are ho did not know, ns ho had not
fiuenco against the bill Is to be dis-
If the fight is made It will prob-1
ably be the first under the new rules, (
wnicn aim to mane li easier lor uma
negatived by tho committee to bo
placed upon the calendar and to bo
considered by the house, regardless
of committee action. It requires but
GO votes to override the will of the
committee and place bills on the cal
endar, nnd the advocates of the mer
cantile license repeal, well-organized
In all parts of tho state, declaro that
they will easily muster tho required
Tho Incomo Tax Amendment
the Federal Constitution was report- from thirty-five other states, Secretary
ed out of committee with a favorable of State Knox in nbout a week will
recommendation. This amendment formally announce that tho amend
Is already a part of the Constitution, lnent ls ln fol.co throughout tho Unit
and Thursday s action is a more e(j states
formality to put the Pennsylvania ' vi.1,,1,, nml wvomlnc whoso
Legislature on record on the subject. I " .llJ onu N joining, wuoso
It may yet meet objection on the cKlblatures acted favorably on tho
Bills For Social Justice.
More " social and Industrial jus
tice " bills came Into the House
Thursday, Representative W. B,
Heidlnger, of Philadelphia, being re
sponsible for three of them, com
pelling physicians to report occu
pational diseases to the Bureau of
Vital Statistics, as the basis for a
study of the diseases and their pre
vention; requiring employers to re
port accidents of all kinds to the
State Department of Factory Inspec
tion, and requiring that working peo
pie in stores and factories shall have Johnson, nged four, nnd his brother
ono day of rest in seven. Walter, one year younger, died nt tho
O'.Nelll, of Philadelphia, presented Delaware hospital as tho result of in
to tho House another measure aim- juries received in a fire at tho homo of
ing to give Philadelphia largo State tliclr parents near Greenville. Del. An
aid for the development of the Del- other brothor Georgo Joiinson ngell
aware River. Tho bill carries with ,. ,',,, i,,r.,,,i t ,intt.
it an appropriation of $2,500,000 to fourteen months, burned to death at
the Board of Commissioners of Nav- 11,0 tlme
igation. Tho administration bill, I The victims aro all negroes. Thoy
Introduced Into tho Senate by Sena- lived witli their parents in a house on
tor Edwin II. Vare, asks for $12,000, tho farm of James Wilson, stnto high-
000, to bo handled by the Depart-
ment of Wharves, Docks and Fer
ries. Bleloch, of Philadelphia, is the
author of a rather startling bill in
troduced last week, providing for the
sterilization of Idiots, imbeciles,
f0himin,i.,i nonna ,n pi,,!,,
Insane confined in State institutions,
after a year's investigation of the
conditions in each case by a compe
tent physician or surgeon and after
the approval of the board of trus
tees of the institution and of tho
Court of Common Pleas of the prop
North, or Jerferson, proposes to
mako tho Job of road viowcr under
tho now system even morfe desirable
than at present by adding to the sal
ary of $5000 all tho actual and
necessary expenses involved in tho
transaction of their business or tho
course of their duties.
For Industrial Relief.
Seven proposed laws providing for
workmen's compensation, employ
ers' liability, liability insurance, pre
vention of Industrial accdents, limit
ing the hours of employment for
women and minors, and 'proposing a
constitutional amendment permitting
the enactment of a compulsory com
pensation act, all originating with
the Governor's Commission on In
dustrial Accidents, were introduced
into the House by Representative
Daniel J. Shern, of Philadelphia.
The bills aro based on the princi
ple of optional compensation, as pro
vided In most of the States, the em
ployer and employe being permitted
to forego the stipulated compensa
tion in the act, provided they defi
nitely reach such an agreement, and
file it with the State, but all the old
defenses against employers' liability,
such as the fellow-servant rule, the
assumption of risk by the employe,
or the negligence of the injured him
self, short of drunkenness or reck
less disregard of danger, are remov
ed, practically forcing tho employers
to come in under the law.
Installment .compensation, paid
weekly, and based on a percentage
of the wages paid to the injured em
ploye, is also adopted, in the place
of lump payments. The act gives a
schedule of compensations beginning
with 25 per cent, of the weekly wa
ges to the employe who leaves only
a widow or widower or one depend
ent, and ranging to GO per cent., ac
cording to the number of depend
ents remaining. Compensation for
a child ends at 1G years of age. Tho
compensation is reckoned on salaries
ranging from a maximum of $20 a
week down to $10.
Bill Will Abolish Negligence Pica
If the bill Introduced by Repre
sentative Shern of Philadelphia, be
come a law a defense setting up neg
ligence of the victim as cause of an
accident will rarely avail in damage
suits. The hill was prepared by tho
Industrial Accident Commission.
Only where tho employe himself
is intoxicated or recklessly indiffer
ent will a defense of negligence bo
allowed. The employer, by the
Shern bill, is made liable for the
negligence of all employes while
they are employed.
An elective system of compensa
tion to be paid to the employe in
the event of death or disability is
provided. This contract made be
tween employer and employe, if con
taining a clause that the employe is
not bound by the act, must be filed
with the Bureau of Industrial Sta
tistics. If such a contract is not
filed the act is held in force.
NEGRO SAVED $30,000.
Worked Fifty Vears For One Employer
and Could Not Read Nor Write.
Mlneoln, N. Y Fob. 10. With tho
flltnr. 1,1c. ,,.111 1,,. nrAf,fA If llft-
came known that James Hammond, an
0yster Bny ncsro' wUo dIctl on ,Tan 17'
estate estimated at $30,000.
Hammond could not read or write. His
will is signed with his innrk. no was
upward of seventy years old and for
fifty years had boon employed on tho
The will was made tho day before
his death. It leaves . $2,000 to his
heard from thorn In years, and they
mny be all dead. Tho three who ro-
celve direct bequests are the residuary
NEW JERSEY'S. VOTE DECIDES.
Income Tax Amendment Ratified Of
ficially. Washington, Fob. 10. The state de
partment received official notlco of tho
ratification of tho income tax amend
ment to the federal constitution by
tho legislature of New Jersey. Notice
of ratification having been received
proposed amendments betoro New Jer
se.v. have delayed filing tho official re
turn, so thnt on tho state department
records President Elect Wilson's stnto
will have tho honor of being tho ono
thnt completed tho necessary total of
THREE' BOYS DIE OF BURNS.
Parents Were Away When Farmhouse
Wilmington, Del., Feb. 10. Claronco
way commissioner. Tho dwelling was
destroyed. The parents wero absent
nt tho time.
A flirt Is like a dipper attached to
a hydrant-every ono is at liberty to
drink from it, but no ono desires to
tarry it away.-N. P. Willis.
ADR1AN0PLE HOLDING OUT.
Terrifio Bombardment of Forts Con
tinues Montenegro Needs Money.
London, Fob. 10. Latest news from
the war zone reports tho terrific bom
bardment of Adriauoplo to bo inces
sant, and the fighting thcro Is of the
Tho allies.- so far ns can be learned,
Imvo failed till now to pierco the
strong outer works of the city, behind
which nro still stronger forts guarding
King Ferdinand hns gone to the front
to personally superintend tho troops.
The Turkish retreat in Gallipoll is said
to bo a rout.
Meanwhile tho lack of money Is ham
pering all the Balkan states In their
war operations. Montenegro is badly
in need of funds and has applied un
nvailiugly to London financiers for n
short term loan. Tho financiers in
Lombard street, liowcver, frown upon
such requests nnd hnvo refused to ad
vance any aid while fighting contin
ues. It Is said the great powers aro mak
ing fresh suggestions concerning the
Dardanelles, hoping to bring about mediation.
CLARK HOME IS DEDICATED.
Former Senator Endowed It In Memory
of His Mother.
Los Angeles. Cnl Feb. 10. Fully re
covered from his recent illness, ex-Sen-ntor
William A. Clark was able to at
tend the dedication of tho Mary An
drews Clark home, which ho built here
for working girls in memory of his
mother. The homo cost $250,000. It is
Intended to shelter young women who
work for wages ranging from $5 to $10
Board and lodging will average $4 a
week In addition to having individual
rooms, tho girls will have tho free use
of sewing machines nnd laundries.
Under the deed of gift by which Mr.
Clark gave the institution to the Young
Women's Christian association tho
home must be self sustaining. It has a
largo library, a gymnasium and tenuis,
handball nnd basketball courts.
BUSY CUTTING THE TARIFF.
House Committee Makes Progress In
Framing New Revision Bill.
Washington, Feb. 10. The framing
of the new tariff revision bill, on which
the date of the extra session of con
gress binges, is progressing favorably
in tho house ways and means commit
tee. Tho Democrats of that body now
are considering the flax, hemp nnd jute
The majority members of the com
mittee are devoting days and nights to
conferences nnd a study of tho thou
sands of paragraphs in the tariff. Tho
whole tariff plan, it wns stated, will be
ready to bring into the house by April l.
BEACHES RETURN FROM AIKEN
Husband Says He's Perfectly Satisfied
With Trial's Result.
New York, Feb. 10. Frederick O.
Beach, who was acquitted by a jury at
Aiken, S. C, of tho charge of assault
ing his wife, arrived here with Mrs.
Beach and a party of friends, who left
Aiken with them.
They got in over the Pennsylvania
railroad at 3:50 o'clock yesterday aft
ernoon nnd took a taxicab for their
To n reporter in the station Mr.
"I am perfectly satisfied. Beyond
thnt I have nothing to say."
NATIONAL BANK REFORM.
Bill Introduced to Permit Loans on
Washington, Feb. 10. A chungo in
existing law whereby national banks
may be permitted to loan money on
real estate wns proposed in tho form
of a bill by Senator Smith of Georgia.
Under the bill national banks would
bp allowed to accept mortgages and
deeds of trust conveying real estato
ns security for loans.
Tho change would enable national
banks to loan money openly on mort
gages and deeds of trust instead of
under cover, ns it was understood to
be often the euse.
TOO CROWDED AT SING SING.
Two Men In Cells Six Feet by Three,
Albany, N. Y Feb. 10. Crowding
two men in a cell 3 by (1 feet, necessi
tated by the Increasing population of
Sing Sing prison, is a condition which
Henry Solomon of the state prison
commission says should not be permit
ted to exist. Ho recommends tho erec
tion of a now prison to take tho place
of the present overcrowded institution.
The prison population on the day Mr.
Solomon Inspected the institution was
1,102. "There aro 1,200 cells, each
measuring about a by 11 feet, which is
not nearly large enough for ono occu
pant," says the commissioner in n re
port, "so one can easily imagine how
terribly unhealthy they must be when
there has to bo two lu n ceil, which
must happen so long ns tho population
is greater than the normal accommoda
tions." Army Worm's Deadly March.
The fall army worm ls doing great
damage ln tho south. It is estimated
that It has destroyed several million
dollars' worth of corn nnd hay nnd is
gradually working its way north. The
Insect is present ln unprecedented
numbers from Louisiana and Arkan
sas eastward to tho Atlantic ocean,
nnd ls destroying corn, cotton, sugar
cane, rice and other crops.
AMERICAN FRATERNAL POUGY
Resolutions of Settlement in Answer
to the Query of tho Stnto Depart
ment of Insurance Adopted.
The policyholders of the American
Fraternal Association .met In tho
court house In Honesdale Friday af
ternoon and drew up resolutions of
settlement. There were about sixty
policyholders present Including
their attorney, P. H. Iloff. Chas. Mc
Halo, of Hawley, acted as chairman
and presided at tho meeting. Tho
affairs of the American Fraternal
Association were discussed and re
ports read. The following resolu
tions were adopted:
BE IT RESOLVED and It is here
by resolved that the certificate hold
ers of the American Fraternal Asso
ciation of Honesdale, Pennsylvania,
this 7th day of February, 1913, in
convention assembled, that M. J.
Hanlan, C. M. Betz and A. W.
Abrams be and are hereby appointed
a committee to submit tho follow
ing as a compromise settlement of
the affairs of the American Frater
nal Association in rpsnnnsA in n tp.n-
tatlve proposition of settlement sub
mitted by Carpenter and Fleltz, at
torneys for Thomas P. Donaldson,
Deputy Insurance Commissioner for
tho State of Pennsylvania on the first
day of February, 1913:
First: That the sum of .$20,000
lawful money of the United States
of America, together with Interest
from January 1st, 1910, be .placed
In the hands of the Insurance Com
missioner of Pennsylvania on or .be
fore May 1st, 1913.
Second: That the fund thus creat
ed be distributed pro rata to certi
ficate holders of the said'American
Fraternal Association ln good stand
ing on January 10, 1910.
Third: That distribution as afore
said be made by the said Insurance
Commissioner or his deputy on or
before July 1st, 1913, without any
deduction or expense to said certifi
cate holders in good standing on
January 10th, 1910.
Fourth: That no deduction or al
lowance for any expenses of 'any
kind whatsoever be made or allowed
for the collection of dues or assess
ments collected and paid since Jan
uary 10th, 1910, on certificates held
by members of the American Frater
nal Association in good standing on
said date; but that tho deposit of
lawful money as aforesaid sufficient
lu lu cl till ut tuo CAiJgiiocia i ini;
collection and disbursement of said
to cover all of the expenses of the
dues and assessments bo deposited
with the said Commissioner of In
surance for distribution pro rata to
the certificates maturing or to ma
ture subsequent to that date.
Fifth: That the amount of all
lapses for nonpayment of dues or
otherwise since January 10th,
1910 shall form a part of said
fund and be distributed as aforesaid
or without cost or expense ' to said
Sixth: That no deduction whatso
ever shall be mado from said fund
except for sick and accident benefits
or death claims actually paid on cer
tificates In force on January 10th,
Seventh That distribution of tho
fund last aforesaid shall bo mado
within a reasonable time after the
maturity of certificates as aforesaid.
Eighth: That all of the costs and
expenses incurred by the committee
in bringing the suit filed to No. 1,
October Term, 1912, in the Court of
Common Pleas of Wayno county,
and all of tho expenses and a rea
sonable attorney fee for the prepar
ation and conduct of the suit and an
investigation of the affairs of the
said American Fraternal Association
bo paid to tho aforesaid committee
on or before the first day of May
The above $20,000 mentioned is
said to be in trust in the Scranton
Trust company, Scranton, for the
.policyholders nnd will no doubt be
distributed at an early date.
It ls reported that President
Charles Finley, of the Aetna Nation
al bank, of New York, is very much
disappointed that Dr. F. F. Frled
mann, the Berlin scientist, has not
started for this country to lay claim
to Mr. Finloy's offer of $1,000,000
for a positive cure of tuberculosis.
Mr. Finley has made the generous
offer in order to demonstrate wheth
er tho claims that Dr. Frledmann
has a cure for tuberculosis are true.
As ho states It, ono of two things
is true; either Friedmann's cure is
a cure or It ls a failure. Mr. Finley
ls willing to spare no expense to get
the German doctor hero and have
the matter settled beyond a doubt.
This effort to determlno whether
thoro is a remedy that will check
tho great whito plague other than
tho slow open air methods that are
bringing many back to health, is
certainly ono of the most commend
able undertakings of tho modern
philanthropist. A euro that would
work against tuberculosis as tho
vaccine and serums have operated
against smallpox and diphtherln,
would be a boon of Immeasurable
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Best Quality, Big Variety, Lowest Prices.
Everything For tho Farm.
ECZEMA? TRY ZEM0
Hns Cured Worst Coses and You Con
Trovo it for Oaly 25 Cents.
Yes, try Zemo. That's all you
need do to get rid of the worst
case of eczema. You tako no chance,
It is no experiment. Zemo is posi
tively guaranteed to stop itching,
rash, raw, bleeding eczema, make a
pimpled face smooth and clean.
Zemo is a wonder and the minute
applied it sinks In, vanishes, leaves
no ovldcnce, doesn't stick, no grease,
just a pure, clean, wonderful liquid
and it cures. This is guaranteed
Zemo ls put up by the E. W. Roso
Medicine Co., St. Louis, Mo., and
sold by all druggists at $1 for the
large bottle and at 25 cents for tho
liberal size trial bottle. Tiy one 25
cent bottle and be convinced. Sold
ln Honesdale by A. M. Lelne.
SEELYVILLE TAKING ON
Several properties have been sold
in Seelyvillo within the .past few
months. Late transactions have been
made as follows:
Mrs. Henry Moulter, who for some
time has lived ln tho Hawkey es
tato house, has purchased the Erk
homestead, Immediate possession
Gustave Schmidt 'has bought of
Walter Stocks the latter's house and
two acres of land located on tho
The Polley house, consisting of
seven rooms, spring water in houso
with one acre of land, located on
Bethany road is for sale. Chicken
house 12x48 feet and store houso
10xl'2 feet and fruit of all kinds
is on the premises. Price, $1,300.
See Buy-U-A-Home Realty Co., Jad
REPORT OF STATE TREASURER.
The statement of the State Treas
urer for the month of January, and
the first two months of tho fiscal
year 1913, shows the receipts and
expenditures to have been as fol
lows: Receipts January 1 to 31, 1913,
Disbursements January 1 to 31,
1913, $2,35, 150.73.
Disbursements exceeded receipts
Receipts December 1 to January
31, 1913, $1,707,558.92
i , , , ,
Disbursements December 1 to Janu-
ary 31, 1913, $4,021,445.84.
Disbursements exceeded receipts
by $2,913, 88G. 92.
Balance in Treasury December 31,
1912, $S, 131, 482. 34.
Balance in Treasury January 31,
Decrease in balance during the
Balance In Treasury November
30, 1912, $9,7S1,850.70.
Balance in Treasury, January 31,
Decrease in balanco since Decem
ber 1, 1912, $2,913,88G,92.
Lory Johnson spent a few days in
Scranton last week.
The funeral of Frank Johnson was
held from 'his late residence Wed
nesday, Jan. 29, at 11 o'clock. Rev.
Thomas Baker, of Oakleys, officiat
ed, and burial was made in Mt. Beth
Olrs. M. C. Miller, who has been
ill for some time, Is not Improving
as fast as her many friends wish.
Mr. and Mrs. George Baker, of
Dimock, and Thomas Baker, of Oak
leys, visited at A. M. Goodrich's re
WORDS FOR THE H
SPELLING CONTEST ft
h OF THE l
j Wayne County SchooI. j
If You Own Ono.
Then you ought to know that
druggists everywhere will hand you
a bottle of Booth's HYOMEI for only
50 cents. Pour a few drops of
HYOMEI into the Inhaler and start
this very day to breathe the healing
Balsamic vapor and destroy the Ca
With every packago of Booth's
HYOMEI comes a little booklet
which explnins how easy It Is to end
tho misery of Catarrh and Croup.
It is mado of Australian Eucalyptus
and contains no harmful drug.
But best of all Peil, the druggist,
is authorized to refund your money
If you are dissatisfied. If you
haven't tho HYOMEI Inhaler ask for
tho complete outfit, $1.00. Just
breathe it no stomach dosing.