Newspaper Page Text
THE CITIZEN, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1913.
Somi-Weckly Pounded 10 08; Weekly Founded 1844.
Published Tuesdays and Fridays by the Citizen Publishing Company.
E. B. HAnDENBERGH , PRESIDENT
II. C. VAN ALSTYNE and E. B. CALLAWAY MANAGING EDITORS
FRANK P, WOODWARD ADVERTISING MANAGER
, AND FEATURE WRITER.
L. J. DOETLIKOKn, .Mi D ALLE5, E. B, HAHDENBBROH
Remit by Express Money Order, Draft. Postofflce Order or Registered letter.
Address all communications to The Citizen, No. 603 Main street, Honesdale, Pa.
All notices of shows, or other entertain ments held for the purpose of making
money or any Items that contain advert! sing matter, will only be admitted to this
paper on payment or regular advertising
Knpflt nf churches nr for charitable nurn
Ushed at half rates. Cards of thanks, 50
of respect will be charged for at the rate
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1013.
How to Build Up or Tear Down
The Farmer and
THERE can bo no doubt that tho prosperity of the country the entire
people Is based on the quantity of produce RAISED ON THE
FARMS, and no other one thing so seriously affects the business
Interests of the country as a general crop failure. If tho crops are
generally good throughout the country and happen to be a failure In one par
ticular locality the merchants are not dependent on the homo farmer, but can
have his goods, produce, etc., shipped In from other sections and thus supply
the demand of his customers, while, on the other hand, THE FARMER
IS ALWAYS DEPENDENT ON HIS HOME MERCHANTS the town
or city which Is his marketing place and the home banks for the handling
snd disposition of his products.
THE MERCHANT NEVER BUYS HIS PRODUCE, HAY AND GRAIN
FROM OUTSIDE POINTS WHEN HE CAN GET THEM FROM THE
FARMER, BUT THAT THE FARMER IS GIVEN LARGELY TO THE
PRACTICE OF ORDERING MANY OF HIS NEEDS FROM STORES IN
OTHER CITIES, MORE PARTICULARLY THE LARGE MAIL ORDER
HOUSES, IS A WELL KNOWN FACT.
Not a day passes that goods of almost every description, from soaps to
farm Implements, including gasoline engines, manuro spreaders, seed planters,
cream separators, cooking stoves and ranges, clothing, groceries and what not,
nre seen In our depots and express offices addressed to local farmers.
MR. FARMER, DO YOU THINK IT RIGHT TO COME TO TOWN WITH
A LOAD OF PRODUCE AND SELL IT TO THE MERCHANTS OF YOUR
MARKET PLACE AND THEN TAKE THE MONEY HE PAYS YOU AND
SEND IT TO SOME MAIL ORDER HOUSE AND BUY GOODS THAT
YOU COULD BUY JUST AS CHEAPLY AT HOME AS FROM A MAIL
ORDER HOUSE AND HAVE THE FURTHER SATISFACTION OF SEE
ING WHAT YOU BUY?
You may say, "Oh, well, I sold my butter and eggs to tho grocoryman,
but he doesn't handle clothing!" Yes; but, my farmer friend, If the clothing
man does not sell his clothing ho must go out of business, and tho groceryman
loses a good customer, his business Is curtailed, and he then must needs buy
less of your produce. You are just as much iu duty bound to buy your cloth
ing, your hardware, your farm tools and other necessities from your homo
market as if these merchants nil dealt in your wares first hand.
THESE VARIOUS BUSINESSES ARE INTERLOCKING AND INTER
DEPENDENT, AND ON THEIR SUCCESS DEPENDS YOUR SUCCESS.
A certain good farmer In this county ordered a corn planter from a mall
order house and, owing to delays In freights, did not get his planter in time
to do his planting whllo a good spell of weather woS'fcn. However, It finally
came, no got It to the farm, set it up and started In with his planting.
Through carelessness or oversight a small gravel got In one of tho holes
through which tho corn drops and there lodged, with tho result that tho plate
was broken. This put tho planter out of commission. Tho farmer had to stop
lis corn planting and come to town to seo If he could get another plate. He
called on the hardware stores and implement dealers, but as none of them
carried these mall order house planters in stock ho could And no plate, and
the final result was ho was forced to follow the plow and drop his corn by
hand. Had ho purchased his planter from n home merchant he could easily
have got tho necessary repairs and not been delayed. It certainly was moro
costly to tho farmer than if ho had paid his home implement dealer many
dollars more. Furthermore, tho implement dealer had been buying corn every
season from this farmer who bought his planter from a mall order house.
Every dollar you send to a mail order house is taken out of local circula
tion entirely, and tho good of it is lost forever. IT HURTS YOU IN THE
LONG RUN Just as much as any one. Therefore, before you order anything
else from out of your home town go to town and seo if you can find what you
want, or if you can't get to town telephone a merchant, and if it Is a small
package he will send it out by parcel post If It Isn't satisfactory send it
hack. Merchants guarantee tho goods they sell Just as well as mall order
houses. Thero is not a local merchant who will not treat you right Give
him a chanco and ho will appreciate it
To bo continued under tho' title, "THE STRENGTH OF THE WHEEL."
BAREFOOT MAX OX STREET CAR.
It Wns a Cleveland, Ohio, Xot a
Honcsdalo Cat- Conventionality
Tlirown to tho Winds Carries
Shoes in His Lap and Balks at
Uncle Jeremy Beeman, prominent
horso doctor and real estate dealer
of Smlthville, Ind., rode barefoot
with his shoes In his lap when he
boarded a Broadway car at the Pub
lic square in Cleveland, Ohio, Wed
nesday to attend tho Beeman family
reunion held at the homo of his cous
in, Mrs. Josle Peebles, nee Beeman,
at Newburg Heights.
It wasn't because his shoes hurt
him that ho rode barfoot with the
shoes in his lap. Ho couldn't get
them on. In fact, as he explained,
the shoes he carried In his lap were
not his own shoes at all, but those
of a young man whom Undo Jenny
Beeman could descrlbo only as a
nlnnyhammer, a poplnjoy, a coxcomb
and a nincompoop.
This ninyhammer wore pink socks,
smoked cigarettes in the smoking
compartment of the Pullman, and
occupied the berth below Uncle
Jeremy's on tho trip to Cleveland,
Both had put their shoes on the
floor to be polished. When Uncle
Jerremy awoke' In Cleveland the
berth beneath him was empty and
his shoes wore gone. In their place
were tho shoos which the young nin
compoop had worn.
Uncle Jeremy Beeman recog
nized at once that his earlier Judg
ment of the young nlnnyhammer had
been too lenient. Any ordinary
nlnnyhammer, he said, could not
have mistaken his own for the shoes
of Undo Jeremy.
Uncle Jeremy looked out of tho
window and saw a young man who
looked like the nincompoop who took
his shoes, going through the station
He grabbed his suit case In one
W. W. WOOD
. . 41.50 THREE MONTHS 88c
... ,75-ONE MONTH 13o
rates. Notices or entertainments ror the
osrs where n. fee la chanred. will be nuta-
cents, memorial poetry and resolutions
of a cent a word.
Advertising rates on
By J. O. LEWIS
hand and the young nincompoop's
shoes in the other and ran after him
Xot for Uncle Jeremy.
The young nincompoop was half
way up the hill when Uncle Jeremy
Beeman overtook him. And then he
turned out not to be the nincompoop
who had walked off with Uncle
Jeremy's shoes, but an entirely dif
ferent young nincompoop whom
Uncle Jeremy never had seen before.
Uncle Jeremy Beeman made up
his mind then, he said, that his
shoes were gone for good and all.
He tried again to put on the shoes
the young nlnnyhammer had left
him, but found ho couldn't even
get his feet in them.
The sox the young (fly-up-the-
creek had left with the shoes were
tho bright pink ones Uncle
Jeremy had observed the previous
He decided that he would go bare
foot. Thero might bo precedent for
going barefoot, he said, but none for
walking up the street in a pair of
right pink socks.
All's AVell That .
Station policemen suggested that
pink socks wero better than no sox
at all, and that Uncle Jeremy would
do well to wear them until he could
get others. But Undo Jeremy said
he'd be durned if he would wear
pink sox either In Smlthvllle, Ind.,
or In Cleveland, O. 'i
When JUnclo Jeremy Beeman
got to Public Square he made; ud
his mind thdre was no" sense squan
dering his oney on a new pair of
shoes when more than likely there
would bo an old pair he could wear
at Mrs. Joslo Peebles'.
All the others at the reunion were
surprised to see Uncle Jeremy com
ing barefooted up tho street, carry
Ing the shoes In his hand.
Undo Jeremy was telling them
all about the young popinjay and
nlnnyhammer and nincompoop who
bad no more sense than to walk off
In the wrong pair of soes, when a
messenger from union station ar
rived with Uncle Jeremy's own shoes
and a note requesting him to send
back the others.
The note said Uncle Jeremy's
shoes had been found out of sight
under the berth, and that when
he ran off with the young nin
compoop's shoes the young nin
compoop, in traveling slippers, was
shaving himself in the wash room of
THIRTIETH CONVENTION '
OF WAYNE W. G, T. U.
MEETING TO HE HELD IX METH
ODIST CHURCH AT WAYMART
Programs of Unusual Importance to
Temperance AVorkers Throughout
County Will bo Given Both After
noon and Evening.
The thirtieth annual convention
of the Woman's Christian Temper
ance Union of Wayne county began
its firt session In the Methodist Epis
copal church at- Waymart on Tues
day afternoon. The convention will
continue over until Wednesday, Sep
tember 3. Important programs have
been arranged for temperance work
ers through this county. The present
officers of the Wayne county W. C.
T. U. are: Mrs. Elizabeth' G. Barnes,
president; Mrs. Sarah L. C. Huych,
vice-president; Mrs. Lottie Roe Ir
win, secretary; Mrs., Phoebe P. Olver,
corresponding secretary; Mrs. Anna
M. Lakin, treasurer. The program
for Tuesday is as follows:
Tuesday Afternoon, 2:30 O'clock.
Convention called to order by the
Scripture Reading and Prayer Miss
Singing "Give to the Winds Thy
Roll Call of Officers and Superin
Appointment of Committees Pro
gram, Courtesies, Credentials,
Auditing, Resolutions, Reporting,
Place of Meeting.
Reports of Department Superintend
Fair Mrs. Ellen T. Varcoe
Sodal Mrs. Jennie Bingham
Medal Contest. .Miss E. Buckingham
T. L. B Mrs. Christine Boyce
Press ....... .Mrs. Anna M. Lakin
Prisons and Jails . .Miss Mary Jones
S. T. L Mrs. Elma Ehrhardt
Tuesday Evening, 7:30 P. M.
Prayer Mrs. Eva Kopp.
welcome for Church Rev. Gillespie,
and Rev. Prltchard.
Welcome for W. C. T. U., Mrs. Kato
Response Miss Augusta Curtis
Address Rev. S. V. Bedickian, "The
Missionary Side of the Temper
The program for Wednesday Is as
AVednesdny Morning, 8:30 A. 31.
Delegates' Prayer Meeting.
Report of Executive Committee.
Report of Corresponding Secretary.
Report of Treasurer.
'Report of Auditing Committee.
Report of Sunday Schools Mrs. Car
Purity Mrs. Jennie Walker
Flower Mission .Mrs. Agnes Skellett
L. T. L Mrs. Mattle Gager
Report of Credential Committee.
Election of Officers.
Report of Evangelistic Superintend
ent Miss Augusta Curtis
Medical Temperance, Mrs. Rosa Nel
son. Introductions, Announcements, Ad
journment. Wednesday Afternoon.
Memorial Service, 2 p. m Mrs. S. A.
Report of Temperance Literature,
Mrs. Marilla Dunn.
Mothers' Work, Mrs. Belle Masters.
Report of Legislative, Mrs. Sarah
Report of Musical Director, Mrs.
Phoebe P. Olver.
Reports of Committees.
Scripture Lesson and Prayer.
Award of Medal.
Testing a diamond.
A diamond plunged Into water will
bo plainly visible and will glitter
through tho liquid, while an imitation
stone is almost Invisible.
Corks of Catalonia.
The cork industry, especially the
nianufacturo of bottle corks, Is tho
most distinctive one of Catalonia. This
industry Is confined exclusively to the
provinco of Gerona nnd the world de
pends to a very considerable extent on
tho supply of cork from tills province.
Tho principal laces made In Belgium
aro tho Brussels, Venetian, Mallnes,
Lille, Parisian, Vnlencieunes, Bruges
Postage Stamps of Egypt.
Egyptian stamps aro peculiary ex
pressive of the history of tho country
which they represent. The pyramids,
tho mystic sphinx, tall palm trees out
lined against tho night sky, n train of
camels stopping to drink from the
River Nile, all aro represented.
Some London Slang.
The London dustman's slang name
for articles of valuo found in dustbins
Is "tpts,' while "sparrows" Is the
name or gratuities.
So Dr. E-liot Tells Congress
on School Hygiene,
SEGREGATE DEFECTIVES I
President Emeritus of Harvard and
President of the Congress Recom
mends Segregation as tho Only Solu
tion of Problem Civilization Pro
motes Own Destruction.
The fourth International congress on,
school hygiene the first to be held
on American soil which has been In
session at Buffalo, heard some direct
language from Dr. Charles W. Eliot,
president emeritus of Harvard and
president of the congress.
"The progressive civilization of the
last 100 years," he said, "has worked
terribly against the health and per
petuity of the whole race. This Is seen
In the reduced vitality of the multi
tudes that inhabit closely built cities,
in the diminishing size of families. In
the incapacity of many women for
bearing and nursing children and in
the disproportionate increase in tho
number of the insane, tho defective
and the criminally Inclined.
"Such cities as Paris, London, Ber
lin, New York nnd Chicago bear wit
ness to tho fact that modern civiliza
tion is all tho time preparing and pro
moting Its own destruction.
Segregation For Defectives.
"It Is a plain duty of tho stito to
provide segregation of tho defective,
the insane nnd the habitual criminal
In order to prevent the breeding of
human beings from such stocki It Is
not yet clear how good breeding can
be promoted among free men and wo
men, but it is clear now bad breeding
can and should bo prevented.
"The outcome of this international
congress should be tho enlightenment
of society concerning tho means of de
fending civilization against its own
tendencies of decay and dissolution
and the strengthening of tho social
resolution to put into execution nlUtho
measures which Christian ethics and
tho medical arts and sciences recom
"Among defensive measures nguiust
the evils which crowded cities and the
factory system have brought ou man
kind the subject of this comparatively
new sort of congress, school hygiene,
Is of first Importance. Tho evils which
result from bad housing, overcrowd
ing and unwholesome excitement In
cities and from the factory system
which prevails in many important in
dustries have their worst effect on
'children and young people. It is to
tho rising generation, therefore, that
preventive and remedial measures may
bo most hopefully npplled."
Over 2,000 Scientists Present
Attending the congress wero upward
of 2,000 scientists nnd educators, these
coming from every civilized land. On
behalf of the federal government Sec
retary Wilson of the department of la
bor extended tho nation's hand of
friendship to tho visiting delegates.
He said that school hygiene is one of
tho greatest problems of the present
day and was followed by Dr. John A.
Ferrell of tho Rockefeller sanitary
commission of Washington, who told
pf tho work of tho commission in the
southern states, and where, according
to his paper, tbo investigators had ex
amined COl.CSl persons, nnd of this
number had found 320,573 infected
"As an indirect cause of death," Dr.
Ferrell said, "the hookworm has no
equal. In many localities 80 to 100
per cent of children in tho schools
have been found to bo Infected. These
mako 00 per cent less of progress than
do tho healthy children."
TO MAKE TARS SWIMMERS.
Trophy Offered to Enoourago Men to
Learn to Float
Himself an expert swimmer, Acting
Secretary of the Navy Franklin D.
Roosevelt has decided to try to In
crease the Interest throughout tho
Uulted States navy of officers and men
in tho Indispensable art of swimming.
His encouragement of tho sport will
tako tho form of a largo trophy cup to
bo competed for every year by tho per
sonnel of tho battleships of tho At
lantic fleet, to bo held for a year by the
ship that shows tho largest qualified
percentage of swimmers.
Tho test is to bo arranged by tho
commander In chief of tho fleet, and
probably tho requirement wOl bo that
each man shall bo ablo to swim a cer
tain number of yards within a given
time, tho distance and tlrao not being
Tho malrr object of Mr. Roosevelt 1?
to lncreasrftho number of men who
could keep themselves afloat a reason
able length of time If they fell over
board or met with somo mishap Inci
dent to tho service. Tho competition
will apply to every man on hoard,
from tho commanding officer down to
tho latest enllstod man. It tho plan
works out it will bo extended to tho
Swam While Asleep.
Frank Ryerson, an employeo of the
Lincoln Ico company at Brown's lake,
near Racine, Wis., lay down on tho
lake bank and woke up near tho op
posite shore, no says bo swam across
the bay while nslpen.
K UNITED ACTION
Thinks a Concerted Stand by
Party In Power Is Effective.
WINS OVER REPUBLICANS.
Stand In Mexican Crisis Helped to
Unite the President and "Those Who
Differed With Him Senate Is Not
Pleased With Talk of Impeachment.
Walsh of Montana In Limelight.
By ARTHUR W. DUNN.
Washington, Sept. 1. Special.
President Wilson believes in govern
ment by parties. He Just naturally
falls into tho notion that more can bo
leeompllshcd by tho party In power
standing unitedly for a given policy or
lino of action. Ho made the tariff a
party Issue mid rather chagrined those
Republicans of progressive tendencies
who hoped to "help make a nonparti
san tariff." He also proceeded along
party lines to push tho currency bill.
There was for a time a belief that
tbo president was keeping the Mexican
imbroglio within his party. Such
charges wero made by Republican sen
ators until finally thero wero froo con
ferences between the president nnd nil
members of tho foreign relations com
mittees of. both houses. .That such
conferences helped to unite congress
to stand with tho president thero can
bo no doubt
Bacon -the Mediator.
Senntor Bacon, chairman of tho com
mittee on foreign relations, was tho
mediator between tho administration
and the Republican senators. Ho talk
ed it over with Secretary Bryan and
urged that the Republicans be called
into conference on an Important foreign
complication. Ho said the same things
to the president telling both officials
that before and during tho Spanish
war President McKlnloy had dally con
sultations with himself nnd other Dem
ocrats. As a consequence of tho over
tures of the Georgia senator the presi
dent nnd Secretary Bryan have held
frequent conferences with Republicans.
Senator Warren of Wyoming, who
Is an extensive sheep owner, was
speaking on wool and was interrupted
by Senator Martine of Now Jersey. "I
have heard tho senator from Wyoming
designated as 'tho greatest sheplionl
since Father Abraham.' I suppose we
should pay homage to him and hope
to gain our aid and succor revising
tho Biblical quotation for those lattel
days from tho shepherd of today, the
shepherd from Wyoming."
"Do I still iiavo the senntor's love,
co-opcratlon, confidence and respect?"
"Indeed, the senator always has my
respect," replied Martino. "A man who
can command so magnificent a per
sonal presenco nnd a man who by his
genius has been nblo to gather around
him such a colossal herd as ho now
has roaming tho plains of tho western
part of the country will commond the
respect of almost all his fellow citi
zens." "Tho senator from New Jersey," said
Warren, sidestepping, "always carries
out tho teachings of tho Bible. I con
gratulato and thank him."
Senate Hopes Not.
Talk of impeachment does not please
the senate. It means long sessions de
voted to a trial of a judge. In which
evidence is taken, where attorneys and
house managers do the talking and the
senators sit quietly by. The senate
doesn't like impeachments.
Whero Are the Birds?
During a discussion of birds Senator
Williams Inquired about tho humming
birds of Mississippi. "When I was a
boy," ho said, "thero wero humming
birds all over my part of tho country.
Thero must have been COO varieties of
them, nnd they wero of every color
you could Imagine. Now I do not see
a humming bird twlco In a season."
Senntor McLean explained tlint the
humming birds went to Cuba for the
winter, where as many as 80,000 were
killed in a winter, and they were sold
at 2 cents n piece and mounted on hats
of women as ornaments.
Montana Heard From.
In Senator Walsh Montana has a
senator who has been moro In tho lime
light than any of tho new senators.
As a member of tho Judiciary commit
tee bo has taken a leading part in the
lobby Investigation. As a member of
tho committee on privileges nnd elec
tions ho has already begun nnd will
take a prominent part In tho first case
before that commltteo In this congress.
Besides, ho has made several Impor
tant speeches nnd taken a prominent
part in tho debate on tho tariff.
"Hall of Fame" Joke.
Tho thousands of sightseers that
pass through tho capltol every year do
uot know that tho statuary hall, or
tho "hall of fame," Is ono of the real
Jokes of Washington. Tho grotesquo
statues, in alleged statcsmenllkc poses,
which different states Lavo placed in
what was expected to bo tho "national
valhalla," mako tbo placo ridiculous.
As a nation wo ought to bo ashamed
to have strangers from a foreign land
leo It "It's a hideous Joke." remarked
former Congressman Ben T. Cable tho
other day. "They ought to be sent
back to the states that presented
State Horticultural Association
Meets nt Gettysburg Sept. 10-11
Adams County Association Will
Take Visitors Through Orchards".
One of the events of tho year
among fruit growers of Pennsylva
nia will bo a Summer meeting of the
State Hartlcultural Association at
Gettysburg, September 10 and 11,
with the Fruit Growers' Association
of Adams county' as hosts.
The afternoon and evening, of the
10th will be devoted to a short pro
gram. Dr. J. P. Stewart and Prof.
F. N. Fagan of State College will
tako up problems of fruit growing.
Both of these men have had wide
opportunity to study the methods
employed by the best growers in
Mr. R. G. Phillips, of Rochester,
N. Y will explain the new apple
package and grade law, passed a
year ago by tho national government
and Just now going Into effect.
Every grower of apples should be
familiar with the provisions of this
law and Mr. Phlllipps will be glad
to make clear any parts that are in
Mr. U. G. Border, of Baltimore,
has devoted much study in tho past
two years to the questions of in
creasing the consumption of apples
by conducting an extensive advertis
ing campaign. He will explain just
how the work Is to be carried out
and how it will apply to the growers
as well as to the consumers of ap
ples. A trip by automobile among the
famous Adams county orchards is
planned for the 11th. Adams Coun
ty has a fine crop of apples this year
and the sight-seeing trip promises
to be most interesting. Growers and
others who are interested in the de
velopment of the apple industry are
offering the use of their machines
"for the trip nnd it is hoped that con
veyances can bo secured in sufficient
numbers to take care of the crowd.
The secretary, Chester J. Tyson, of
Flora Dale, Pa., should be notified by
all persons desiring to take the trip
so that ample provisions can be
It is expected that the attendance
at this meeting will be large. Adams
county is known far and wide as one
of the most -important fruit growing
sections of the East, to which is add
ed the attractions of the world fa
mous Gettysburg Battlefield.
FARMERS AND SPORTSMEN.
It is pleasant news to learn that
our farmer friends a"re beginning to
understand that the United Sports
men of Pennsylvania are their best
We, stand for all that is lawful,
and will not for a moment stand for
that which tends to lower tho stand
ard of true sportsmanship.
We cannot answer for the element
tha't will wilfully tear down a stone
wall to get a rabbit, or cut a wire
fence rather than crawl over or un
der, or not walk to a point where he
can cross a fence. Tho man who
will do these things is NOT a sports
man; he is an unlawful libertine, and
when found should be treated as
CALL FOR DEMOCRATIC MEET
ING. At the request of' ten or more of
the Democrats of the county com
mittee a meeting of the county com
mltteo will be held at tho court
house Thursday, September 4th, at
1:30 p. m., to look after new rules
to comply with the new primary law,
to perfect an organization, and
transact all necessary business for
the good of the Democratic party in
Wayne county. F. J. Tolley, secre
tary of Democratic County Commit
tee. Adv. It
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
Notice is hereby given that an ap
plication will be made to the Court
of Common Pleas of Wayne county,
on the '25th day of September, 1913,
at ten o'clock a. m., under the pro
visions of the corporation act of 1874
and its supplements, for a charter
for an intended corporation to be
called the Wayne County Automobile
Association, the character and ob
ject of which are the betterment of
roads, erection and maintenance of
sign posts conducting of a bureau for
information of tourists, and for these
purposes to have, possess and enjoy
all the rights, benefits and privileges
conferred by the said act and tho
JAMES O. MUMFORD,
SEARLE & SALMON,
LEGAL BLANKa for sale at Th
Citizen office: Land Contracts,
Leases, Judgment Notes, Warrantee
Deeds, Bonds. Transcripts, Sum
mons, Attachments, Subpoenas, La
bor Claim Deeds, Commitments, Ex
would like to see you If t
you are In the market
l WARE; WATCHES,
HT AMPINTK t
kJ X 1 ill! J L UU
I "Guaranteed articles only sold."