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title: 'The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, April 18, 1912, Page 2, Image 2',
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THfc NEWS-HERaLD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1912
Popular Vote In Pennsylvania and
Illinois Aids Roosevelt.
BY ALLEN E. BEACH.
Columbus, O., April 10. (Special.)
In the four heavily Republican
states of Illinois, Pennsylvania, Wis
consin and North Dakota a total of
170 delegates to the Chicago conven
tion have been elected by popular pri
mary vote. Of this number President
Taft secured but 12, the ratio against
Vim being more than 14 to 1.
This popular pronouncement against
the president In states In which the
people had a chance to express them
selves without hindrance, forced from
Senator Crane of Massachusetts, the
real Taft leader, the admission, "The
result of the Pennsylvania and Illi
nois primaries will have a most de
plorable effect on the candidacy of
the president. It cannot be other
wise. The president still has the
Jump on the number of delegates.
That Is the best that can be said."
Big party leaders who have been
for the president, and the public gen
erally, were convinced the president
would not be nominated. The Penn
sylvania primaries, following those
of Illinois, blasted Taft's chances.
Smashing and wrecking the Penrose
machine, Hoosevelt swept Pennsyl
vania, scooping In G." to G" of the 70
delegates and capturlnc control of the
state convention, which for the first
time since the rise of Quay will not
be run by the machine.
Fiml returns from Illinois give a
special significance to Roosevelt's
victory there Tuesday. Roosevelt's
total vote. 252,02."! Taft's rote, 122.
07S; LaFollette's vote. 40,98.1. Total
Republican vote. 41C.r.fi2; total Demo
cratic vote. 2S0,")D0; Republican ma
This proves the solid Republican
strength of Illinois. Champ Clark,
leading Democratic candidate, re
ceived 211,809, a majority of SS.SIU
over Taft. This shows what Illinois
wopld do If Clark and Taft were op
posing candidates In the presidential
campaign. Clark's 'vote was 40.817
less than Roosevelt's. This shows
what Illinois would do If Clark and
Roosevelt were the candidates In the
Swiftly as the wires Hashed the
new.s from Illinois came realization of
the significance of that stupendous
yerdlct. Theodore Roosevelt made a
cyclonic sweep of that prairie state,
garnering KG of the iiS delegates.
President Taft, clinging to the Lori
rner machine as his only hope there,
went down In an Irretrievable defeat
n.v 130,000 plurality Roosevelt was
declared presidential nominee of the
Illinois Republicans. That Is the
leferendum verdict of this third larg
est state of the Union and the larg
est stale which chooses Its delegates
under a stnte-wlde presidential pri
mary law. In Illinois the, peoplr got
a char.cc. They seized It and said
their say.' They said Roosevelt.
The contest was dramatic. At
Louisville, Colonel Roosevelt hud ar
raigned the president as unprogres
slve. What the antl-Roosevclt papers
called "a bitter personal attnek" was
but a clear, emphatic setting forth
that Taft had been elected by tho
progressive Republicans, who had
nominated him against tho opposition
of the reactionary leaders, like Al
drlch, Penrose and Cannon; that ho
was now supported for ronomlnatlon
by the same reactionaries and op
posed by his former friends. This,
he said, was due to the president's
leaving the progressive camp and tak
ing up his abode with the reaction
aries. Ho drew the attention of tho
voters to the company Taft Is keep
ing. He Bald: "The president Is be
coming known by the company ho is
he president had tied himself to
Lorimer. taking for his campaign
manager Congressman McKinley, a
Lorimer lieutenant In Illinois. Of
the Taft Republicans In tho United
States senate, only four, Smith and
Townsond of Michigan, Drown of Ne
braska and Jonos of Washington,
had voted to unseat both Lorimer and
Lorimer, McKinley and Cannon
were tc deliver Illinois to Taft. Tho
presidont counted on them to do bo.
Even on tho day of the voting Taft
'adherents In Columbus had tho tip
U'Otn Washington that "Illinois Is all
right, because tho Lorimer machine
Is impregnable." Roosevelt went to
Illinois, whore Lorimer, McKinley
and Cannon were stronger than tlioy
were anywhere else, and told their
constituents of tho company Taft Is
keening. The Taft-Lorimor-Cannon
alliance was opon. admitted, flamboy
ant, defiant. It was an illustration
in flaring colors of Roosevelt's ar
raignment of Taft as an unprogres
slvo, bupported by all tho reactionary
With that strong machine for Taft.
what would have happened 'In Illi
nois if Govornor Deneen had not call
ed an oxtra session of the legislature,
which enacted a presidential prefer
ence primal y law? What did happen
under that law 1b significant, not In
the number of Roosevelt delegates
elected, but In tho source of their
election. There was freedom for tho
expression of the party choice. That
distinction makes mero dawdle tho
Taft claim that Illinois Is offset by
other states, Ilka Bradley-bossed Ken
tucky, where dolegatos to the Btato
and district conventions were fixed In
Mass conventions, to control which It
was necessary only to have the choir
man and th gavel, a method which
has not boon toleiated In Ohio by
any party for choosing delegates to
anything for 15 years.
Forming the Republican national
convention Is not a mere game for
points, for getting, by hook or crook,
a majority of delegates for somebody,
but for getting delegates for a nomi
nee who represents what most of tho
Republicans want to stand for and
for whom It Is most likely the people
will vote In November. For tills rea
son th" verdict In the preference pri
mary states will be heeded In states
not so blessed.
The three which have held presi
dential referondums have gone heav
ily agaliiBt Taft. In North Dakota ho
polled 1,500 votes out of 57,000. In
Wisconsin his whole vote wns llttlo
more than half his 80,000 plurality In
that state In 1D0S." In Illinois his en
tire vote was 50.000 less than the
179,000 plurality by Aiilch he carried
the state four years ago.
Senator Dixon, th Roosevelt chair
man, said: "Whenever the voters
themselves have hud n chance to
measuie him with their yardstick, tho
result has been unanimous repudia
tion." Wh.it Is the significance of such un
popularity In the primaries? Repub
licans everywhere are nsklng and an
swering In the negative tho question,
"If the people will, not vote for Mr.
Taft In the primaries, would they
vote for him In the election?" This
query wns so nnswered on the floor
of the New York state convention.
Lack of confidence, which Is ox
pressed by the people in the presi
dential proferendum. Is expressed by
powerful party lenders In refusing to
have delegates whom tiiey control In
structed for Taft.
Willie in Vermont the dclegates-at-large
were not Instructed, becnuse
by mutual agreement two Roosevelt
and two Taft delegates were chosen,
the New York dclegntesat-largo wero
not Instructed because the state lead
ers had come to disbelieve Taft's elec
tion would be probable If he wore
nominated. Though he Is now against
Roosevelt, Wllllnm Ramos, Jr., want
ed himself and the delegates loft
free from Taft strings to be with the
winner when the time comes to vote.
In New York cold feet on tho Taft
proposition were cnused by the popu
lar vote In Illinois, Wisconsin and
North Dakota. In which states pro
gressive Republicans, who were for
Taft In 190S, voted this year their
conviction thnt he was Just a cold
Ohio supporters of Roosevelt were
electrified by tho news from Illinois.
None the less that they had forecast
ed It. Arthur L. Oarford, Ohio mem
ber of tho Roosevelt national commit
tee, In his IClyria paper, had noncha
lently challenged: "If Taft over
whelms the progressives at tho dis
trict primary In Illinois today, tho
Telegram, for one, will concede that
Roosevelt leaders have underestimat
ed the piesldent's ropulailty and pos
slble strength before the people.
Wntch tomorrow for tho results In
Illinois, where the people get a
chance at the Issue."
When It wns seen thnt It was Taft
who was overwhelmed, tho Roosovelt
men hero Jubilantly said the results
Justified their light lor a presidential
referendum in Ohio and their charge
that the Taft men dare not enter one.
That, as State Chalrmnn Walter F.
Drown stated, "The majority of the
Republican state centrnl commltteo
prevented at the demand of the ad
ministration." Hut the Roosevelt mi
nority of the committee prevented
the Tnft members taking from tho
Ohio Republicans the right guaran
teed by law of electing district dele
gates by prlmnry.
Candidates for national delegates
publicly pledged to Roosevelt havo
como out In every part of the state.
Petitions for their entry, which must
ho made by Saturday, April 20, nro
being rapidly and eagerly signed, and
tho Republican voters will know
whom to vote for to carry out their
wishes at. Chlcawo.
Entries for delogates have been
agreed upon In a number of districts
by conventions of representatives
from tho various Roosevelt clubs In
tho district Such meetings wero
liejd this week In Shelby for tho
Fourteenth district, at Youngstown
for the Eighteenth district, and at
Toledo for tho Ninth district.
At tho Shelby meeting It was an
nounced that of 27G central commit
teemen In the district, Ashland, Hu
ron, Knox, Lorain, Morrow and Rich-
lnnd counties, 50 wero noncommlttnl,
13G for Roosevelt, 38 for Taft and one
Hef jio Illinois voter!, more than ono
Ohio editor had noted tho "reaction
ary course of tho Taft majority of
tho state committee lind caused a
healthy renctlon toward Roosovelt In
Tho Illanchester Star-Ropubllcnn
camo out with tho declaration: "Mr.
Roosovelt can bo elected, Mr. Taft
cannot, and casting aside all per
sonal considerations, tho duty of tho
electors Is to select the ono man that
can rally the people from their leth
argy and carry lie banner of tho
Republican party to success."
In the Fifteenth district Roosovelt
find as much Roosovelt
nowa ns they wanted In thoir papers,
and so David L. Mehck, who has on
tered as a Roosovelt candidate for
delegate, started one, tho Ropuhllcan
Citizen, at Hosovllle, getting out his
first Ipsuo in three days after order
ing a plant from Cleveland. Slnco the
verdict of Illinois, Itoosovelt activity
In tho state has been redoubled. Re
ports to tho Roosevelt committee at
Columbus from all part of tho stoto
are bullish, showing Rooievolt stock
fc.is mounted high.
It's the condition of the
1CYE, not the age of the
person, which determines
whether glasses are needed
or not. Thousands of peo
ple wear glasses because
they need them.
WEAK EYES SHOULD BE ASSISTED
Glasses will do it if they are
the right kind.
We supply that kind.
Dr, G. F. Faris,
The Eyesight Specialist,
Olllce 1 door East of Economy store.
Main Street, Hlllsboro, O.
BALTIMORE & OHIO
To California & other
To Washington. Oregon
& North Pacific
On Sale March lto April 15
Through Tourist Sleeper From St.
Louis Choice of Routes.
Very low round trip home seekers'
tickets on sale 1st and 3rd Tuesday
of each month to the west and south.
Winter tourist tlckotson sale dally
to Florida, California and many othor
Excellent service. Forfull Infor
mation, sleeper reservation tickets
etc. call on Samuel Gritlin, ticket
agent or address
M. C. STEVENSON,
Division Passenger Agt. Chltllcothe, Ohl?
Samuel Griffin, Apt. Hlllsboro, Ohio
Jonah entered the whale.
"This Is theoriginal water) wagon V
Herewith none wondered that he
wasa'mrd oily three days.-Phlladdl
When a medicine must be given to
young children it should be pleasant
to take. Chamberlain's Cough Reme
dy is made from loaf sugar, and the
roots used In Its preparation give it a
flavor similar to maple syrup, making
it) pleasant to take. It has no superior
for colds, croup and whooping" cough.
For sale by all dealers.
April 15) 1912:
tJlrlc Stultz and sister, Nellie, are
visiting their sister, Mrs. Tom Shaw,
at Bond HID.
Misses Margaret and Kate Sherry
were guests of friends at NayottevHle,
Miss Lettie ShalTer Is-visiting hen
brothers at Mlddletown and Xenia.
Ervln Shaffer and family, oil Price
town, Ross Shatter and family, of
Honolulu, Mrs. Annie Spllker and
uaughter, Clara, and Misses. Etta and
Elsie Shatter were entertained at tho
homo of IVm. Allen. Sunday.
Miss Margaret Sherry visited friends
In Cincinnati last week.
Robert Aber and family wero enter
talned at the home of Wrn. Hastings
Leonard Shairer spont Sunday with
down tho throat ol a "capey"
chicken destroys the worms
and saves the chick's lite. A
few drops In tho drlnklnc wutor
white diarrhoea, roup, cholera
and other chick diseases,
One 50c Bottle of
Makes 12 Gallons of Medicliia.
P. very poultry raiser should keep a bottle of
thin medicine pn hand. Write for (reo sample
and llooklet on "Diseases of Fowls," Address,
BOURBON REMEDY COMPANY, Lexington, Kr,
UNION GROCERY CO.
Weber No. 39679
Sire of Nero, Weber Boy, Bertha W., Trlx, Mlrrlam W., and
Tommy Jones Weber. Will make the season of 1012 at N. R. Bar
rett's Livery Barn, Hlllsboro, Ohio.
SERVICE FEE $25.00
Care will bo taken to avoid accidents, but will not be responsible
should any occur.
N. R. BARRETT & CO.
April 15, 11)12.
James Weaver's friends arc rejoiced
to see him out again since his sovcro
Mrs. Mattlo Lois, of Portsmouth, Is
here for a two weeks visit with her
parents, Moore Kay and wife.
Miss Gertrude Roborts, of Taylors
vlllo, spent Saturday night and Sunday
the guest of her cousin, Miss Jennie
The I. O. O. V. and G. A. R. lodges
gave an Easter banquet that was
greatly enjoyed by their families and
friends, After tho elaborato supper
tho I. O. O. 1 members entertained
the audience with several drills that
Carey Mlgnory and wife are rejoic
ing over the arrival of a new son at
their homo on North High street.
The sale given by tho Ladles Aid of
the U. II. church was a great success.
Every article on exhibition was sold.
Mrs. Flora Bennett and little daugh
ter, of Flncastle, and Mrs Mollle
Kirk, of Sardinia, wero recent visitors
of their parents, Win. Bennett and
Miss Vada Hllor was a visitor in
Georgetown I st Saturday
Tho play "Dot. The Minor's Daugh
ter" was given Saturday night in tho
I. O. O. F Hall to a large audience.
J. Stults and family have moved to
Seaman. The house they vacated will
be occupied by the LoMarro family.
Mrs Julia McQulttygave an elabor
ate dinner recently in honor of her
cousin, Miss Flossy Galllett's, birth
day. Places were set for eight persons.
Those who were there to enjoy the
occasion were Wm. Belts, and wife,
Mr-. Mary Galllett, Miss Mary Belt,
Roland Galllett, George Beltz, Miss
Lena EuveraTd and George McQultty.
Grandma lruhot, who was seriously
sick last week, Is rented to be Im
proving. Fred Euverard and wife, of Colum
bus, who. have been visiting relatives
here, are starting-today for the state
of Washington, where they will make
Frank Kler and family will soon
occupy tho property vacated by W.
E- LMehl and. family.
Mrs. Moore has returned from Hllls
boro to her homeon East street.
, Louis Goodman,, who has lately
opened an up-to date- diy goods- store
here, was in Cincinnati last Friday.
Miss. Flossy Galllett Is thesaleslady In
his. establishment and Is tilling the
position in an able manner.
Miss Tine Burns has-gone toTaylors
Yille,. where she will spend a; time with
Mrs. Lois Slrabry, who has- spent
six weeks at tho bedside of her father
in Detroit, Mich., has returned homo.
Ira Roberts is having an addition
put on tO'his building on South High
street, when completed, it will be
used for ai restaurant.
Mrs. Catherine Fen wick, who was
taken suddenly and seriously sick last
week, Is. much better.
LouIb Druhot. ot Mt. Victory, ar
rived, hero Sunday night to. be at the
bedside of his sick mother.
Farmers In this locality are busy at
plowing and doing spring: work.
The Baccalaureato sermon will bo
preached in tho Presbyterian church
on next Sunday night by Rev. Melton.
Standard Bred Stallions.
Ilarvest Prince 31880, record 2:151,
sire of Miss Castle 2:001, Bonof High
wood 2:21J, sire of 5 in 2:10. Terras,
$25 to Insure living foal.
Georgo Gilbort '10714, record, 3 years
old 2:291 (trotting) ; trial 2:10 ; sired by
Gambotta Wilkes 2:101 (sire of 224 In
2:30); dam "Incog", dam of throe In
the list by Nutwood 2:181; sire of 175
in 2.30 and tho dams of 307. Terms,
$15 to insure living foal.
These horses will make the soason
of 1912 at A. II. Wolfe's barn, threo
miles west of New Petersburg on the
A Hen on all colts according to law
Care will be taken to prevent acci
dents but will not be responsible should
A. II. Wolvb, Managor
Hlllsboro, R. I D. No. 1.
San Francisco has Just Issued bonds
to the value of more than $8,000,000 for
the purposes of establishing a "civic
center." whatever that may be.
pver 50 lightships are stationed
around tho English shores.
April 15, 1012.
Henry Roush and wlfo and daughter,
Roma, returned to their home in
Greenfield Wednesday after a week's
visit with Chas. Roush and wife.
Allen Winkle, of Russell, and John
Winkle and family spent Sunday with
Mrs. Leah Winkle.
Miss Edna Hadley entertained her
cousin, Frank Frost, Saturday and
Alvln Lemon and wife entertained a
number of their friends to dinner
Mrs. Clara Saum and daughter,
Maggie, spent Saturday with Mrs.
Mrs. Joe Stroup and Miss Inez.
Stroup visited the former's son, at
Ed Burton Is building an addition
to his house and making other im
provement. Mrs Ernest Roush visited her par-
cuts Saturday and Sunday.
Gale Farls lus gone to Marion, Ind.,
for a brief stay.
Mrs. F. O. Pulse, of Harwood visit-1
ed at Fred Granger's one day last ,
week. ' j
Next Sunday will be the usual ap-'
polntment of Rev. C. E Elmore, at!
Kay Lay mon and family visited .las.
Bird, near Sharpsville, Sunday.
Miss Blanch Layman is spending a
few days with Mrs. Glenn Abernathy,
Constipation brings many ailments
In its train and Is the primary cause
of much sickness. Keep your bowels
regular madam, and you Mil escape
many of tho ailments to which women
are subject. Constipation is a verj;
simple thing, but like many simple
things, it may lead to serious conse
quences. Nature often needs a little
assistance and when Chamberlain's
Tablets are given at the first indica
tion, much distress and sufTorlng may
be avoided. Sold by all dealers.
April 15, 1912.
Mrs. Will Stuart and daughter, Mil
dred, returned home Friday after
spending a few days with Mrs. Stuart's
parents, II. P. Chancy and wife.
Miss Florenco Ludwlg spent Satur
day niht ,atvl Sunday with home
Misses Tessle and Emma ShalTer,
Daisy Carpenter and Oca Chaney spent
Saturday wLth Glenn Abernathy and
James Crover made a business trip
to Cincinnati Monday.
Wm. Ludwick, of Cincinnati, Is
spending a few'days with his father,
M. J. Ludwick.
Miss Julia Firman, of Lynchburg,
spent Sunday with her aunt Mrs.
Win. Harnett and wlfo spent Sunday
with the latter's sister, Mrs. Frank
Smith, of Russell.
Miss Zela Frost, of Falrvlew, Is
spending a few days with her sister,
Mrs. Glenn Abernathy.
Benjamin Carpenter called on friends
at Dodsonvllle Sunday.
Miss Daisy Chaney spont from Fri
day until Sunday with Robt. Upp and
family, of Iloaglands.
Curtis Abor raada a trip through
here Sunday evening.
Misses Daisy Carpenter, Emma
ShatTer and Ocle Chanoy called on
friends at Dodsonvllle Sunday after
noon. Miss Dona Ludwick spont Sunday
with Reddle Stroup and family, "at
Real bargains should nover bo over
looked. We are now offering one that
Is so good that every woman should
tako advantago of. Tho Nkws-IIku-
alt), 1 year; McCall's Magazine, 3
years and 3 McCall patterns for only
81.50 Is certainly a remarkable bargain.
The regular price of McCall's Magazine
Is 50 cents a year; tho patterns 15 cents
each and ttie Nbwb IIkiiaid $1 a year.
Thousands of people are paying these
prices ovory year. You ca'n got for
$1.50 what others are paying $2.05 for.-
.. i . I.
"By George, old chap, when I look
at one of your paintings I stand and
"now I do It ?
"No why you do It. "Chicago Trib
une. "Ilello, what are you planting?"
"How do I knowuntll It comesup?"
hlLI.BBORO Aprils, 1012
Com, old 03
Potatoes 100 12.-,
White Ueans tmsiiel a
flutter , a 31
Kugs. dozen ...
Chickens, per lb
Turkeys, per lb a
Ducks, per lb s
liaconuains. perlb a
ICx. O Sugar..
Cut Loaf and Powdered Sugar ...
Tea, Imp.,Y. H. and O. V jerqr..
Cheese, factory ,
Flour, good faintly brands.cwt.
Molasses, N O., gallon
Ueeves cwt., gross J OOi
Hecvesshtpplng 3 50a
Sheep and Lambs, per cwt l 00a
Hogs, evrt., gross, t 60a
Stock Hogs, gross , t 00
Milch Cows with Calves
S 001 40 00
C00 Trigo Book free, on tlio Trcntmoni
and Cnro o Horses, Cuttle, Hliecp, Dogi,
Ilogt mid Poultry, nlxo Stablo Chart ta
Lung up, mailed free
For Erery Living Thing on tlio Farm
Humphreys' Veterinary Spt'clllcs.
A. A. For ITVKI18, .Milk IV. rr. f.utiit Fnrrr.
II. It. For BI'llAl.tH, Lninrnr., Itliriitnatiini.
C. C. For SOIM2 llironl. i:ilzc.u(lc.UI. temper.
I). 1). For WOIt.MK, Hon. flruhs.
!:. K. Fur COLCIIS, ('(.Id.. Iiiflmirun.
F. F. Fur COLIC. Ilflltnrlic Diarrhea.
0. u. Promt, misi aiiuia;i:.
II. II. Fur KIDM'.Y mi J llln.Urr dl.orJrr..
1. I. rurhlWMlHi: W.-i..Mniur, llmmlon
J. K. Fur IIAII CO.MIITIO.V. lndlur.lloii.
At clrtiggMs or st-nt prurmtil on recolpt
(if price. CO cts. eiu'h.
iiujiriutEvs1 iiomko. ynDrrrv:: co.. cornor
a:ii n ..I Ann s;tui". ?.v Y..rlt.
JULIUS C. KOCH
H ItOltSALf. A )
HETAIL DhALCH A
And Manufacturer tit
ALL OHDZKS PHOMI'lLY FILLED
Olllce Hear of 7rcrltrt I'tfut
r a 5u c-o'5
Clunm and buutlflfi h Jus V
1'romoUi lmuntnl growth I
Hevr Tails to Heitore Oray I
Hair to in Youthful Color. I
Curti icalp dlKMti hair lilUnf. 1
The ilrady or rnodlcal (iprre) annaer
enn l aavntt In 3 luys with lilt
knowltdgo. Or awri'tly. Mr rrmedy Is
Juarantred. dentin, plcnsnnt, .prr
ecllf harmlmi. It doea not mailer liow
many yrara. Tills la the cenulnn lionin
T..tilm.nl. inHllraur rndoraeu and
K proYrrt hyft Iritlon of trrtlmontalt, HooK
' and pnrtlrnlari. frtio. poitpald. AiMrriat
EDWJ. WOODS, G34 Sixth Av, 260 B NewYork.N.Y.
Tho Stewart Iron Works Co.
The Xinrffrat SInnnfncturera of Iron
l'Yuco da Zho World, havo purchased
enough raw material to malca
5,000,000 Feet of Iron Fence !
and have allotted 10,000 Feet for this
territory, which wo are authorized to
poll at a price never beforo heard of.
Now is The Time to "FIX UP!"
tfake advantago of this opportunity
and put up a noat Iron ITonco in front
of your homo.
IRON FENCE FOR ALL PURPOSES I
IteMdcncea. Hcliooln, Churches', Ceme4
terlcs, Grave Lot Enclosures, Etc.
CmTOvcr 200 DESIGNS to Select from.
For IIBST riUCB call on or nddre
IN THE WORLD
PUBLISHED WEEKLY, $4.00 PER YEAR
HOTELS, DRUQOI8T8, SPECIALISTS,
OOGTUMER8, TRANSFER, CAD
AND 'BUS SERVICE CAN PROFIT
DY USING ITS ADVERTISING COLUMNS
SAMPLE COPY FREE
ivudress NEW YORK CLIPPER
Now York, N. V,
"Did you hoir the now opera In New
"It was sung in English, wasn't It?"
"I was told so." Olevolaml Plain
3U CHEAPER I iXu lTHANW00D T
uflTI "ATI tVf vim I tit 1 1 f ut
M li i ill i i iR iliiiWiliiiiiiipM
h it i nil iii Sttfiiitt it iiiIm
jitt-ii ..& A wJLftlLJL wJ1a JL JriJLfl
n.. j,-,jj on j