Newspaper Page Text
E RICE BELT JOURNAL
WELSH P'T'G. CO, Ltd., Pubs ELSH, - - - - - - LA. Ta'le Manners. W an gives up with reluctance the .ble manners of the jungle. For c("n uries he has been instruct,'d with line upon line, lprec'('pt uli,,On Iwoelpt Ut the average boy and girl still pre er fingers to forks and totigies to Sapkins. It may, however. ,f' ()enur aging to the weary n:trhler tc oh erve that a little p)mr2 k 's : li e'te ade by the human raet' in feur 'cn dries, even though . her i: diid i!ual pecimen of hlyhood n:ay hl; far ho Ind perfection. E'rasnts, writing or the young gent!luitin of his timt, aid down a code of tatlt, n-annor-s re markable for what thIy doi not take or granted; and altlhouh we miust nake some allowance for the irony of he learned critic, we still have a pic ture of the dinner table of his time aalculated to give us hope' of our own e assures his rea(der that it is very ude to wipe his nose on the table loth or his fingers on his n,'ighbor's oat. One may not praise the achieve ents of one's own cook, or criticize favorably one's host's dinner, no atter how badly it is cooked. A ourteous guest will not give his ones to the dogs to crack under the ble, nor will he feel the cat, or en ourage either cat or diog to jump on he table. "lut, abo) e all," says the rank and vigorous Erasmus, "do not ick your platel It is an act that ill ecomes a cat, let alone a gentle. an!" Stage Reform. Every now and then the important I Intelligence is imparted to a waiting multitude that the stage is to be ele vated. It is an old cry and it signifies othing, for the patrons of the play house make it what it is and mana ers only supply a public demand. References are always being made to the palmy days of the drama, and a revival of them is frequently predict ed, but the truth is that there were Just as reprehensible performances in the past as there are in the present, though, of course, there were some Iloble histrionic efforts that are re peated to-day. It is claimed that this is an era of commercial managers, who are only bent on making money 9 and are deficient in artistic inspira tion, but even Shakespeare did not ( disdain accumulating a comfortable fortune for his day from the produe tfon of his plays, and few men are anxious to embark in an unpaying venture, even for the sake of art. We a are now told that there is to be an t intellectual theater in upper Broad may, New York, where only the cream e of the best old aMl new plays will be it brought out. We wish it success, re- a mIarks the Boston Budget, but we are araid that its patronage will not be remunerative, for the theater is re. larded by the majority of people as a place of entertainment, and not as a school for moral and intellectual training. a t___ China After Ideas. S lowly but surely modern ideas are s ~getting a foothold in China. The ap. I pointment of a commission to visit I SJapan, Gireat Britain and Germany with a view to examining and report ing upon the working of constitution. al systems in those countries is full of significance, which is increased be- h cause of the character of those chosen " 1or the service. These are men of the most progressive spirit. Further. *ore, they represent the aspirations ( the real Chinese rather than the II oses of,the Manchus, who to a i e. extent are an alien element, al ough they have managed to fasten eir power upon the govetnment and ( o perpetuate a dynasty which has I been a constant source of political Eriction. The voice of awakened China is making itself heard and is likely to be more insistent in demand tnag changes and reforths that shall be a tot the benefit of all the people. And ,nuch of this impetus to better things mes from Chinese who have been diucated in, the United States or have : tived here long enough to see how lib. eral government works. According to a report on the crops ta the American Agriculturist, Amerl-. ea farmers' earnings will be a thou- s eand million dollars greater this year i than last. The gain is due to the in- f _reased prices of farm products, the p~ 'oduction in general being fully ten per cent. smaller than last year. No yoader farmers are celebrating by h -holding big state fairs. They can a s r iPeae advocates are trying to check th importation of German war toys. -'bey wish some one to invent a pop liar "peace toy." How would pigeons .4 Boys like to raise them as much Sthey like to play with tin soldiers. h Snot distribute doves of peace in $ cholars assert that St. Patrick's uame was Patricius Magonus Sue. be s. But this will. not make the gtet difference on the 17th of pl LOUISIANA NEWS. WHITE HOUSE NO. 2. National Executive Office in Louisiana lis a Large Frame Cottage. Stanihilll, La.: Assistalnt ~S'c tal' Ii;lat sltate'd oult early Mioniday to he flind the 'Pr, sidn(' t it his c,11;11l in tiht n i-iit'lrntss lbut at a lIat' lhour .\ln t.h 1 1y nieht had not returned. It i pr' unilld that wh n hii arri\i d i at tIlt h lln l hi th;dridi nlt was rlt lll 1 I hs e- Ih nilt andl that S1 t('IItary,1 . Laia found to, ! it. n es ar,11 '' to rem 1iI \'(r 11:11 11 ,l lli: xc ip t I lit titll ttill lit. t'r is t nll i r- !; iiii i'iid .'lic'l i' llPsb',l', I 'llt-is. t I r( - t to) r'end ''r lt) y.sienl Ix('rcis, - Iit;lisalt t hit P sdl t is ha\'ilg \ al ur': l("b 'w\ -;e th('r. Tliht' ib',sid( t'll't , an d l ' 1 k( is~ wilih hint i lC s tl . ca;li i It i 'raili \vas falliln whn hi lie arri\,ttd ni ';tntlrdl;y, anid ther'l, h1;\1. 1(1,('i tw\\n it[' i 'lii . hoi \\'i i rs s. il('s'" tli i . Nl ot,' flt - i ' 'll- ti h; a '' 11 ' ''ell lif i a tit ral oial. hI ii",\' hta\ d wi ' ll \ s .v' :l tt , inii' tll'iyi of ~cl ll~iiflt i li, l ll ' l thili> 1 1,.. i, i 1 t lit ti e il in l i tilt I lt , i i i u iile c it'iltn, fto ' stall ki g ýinel i \ 1t1 'i. "1'h(' (m iff aron is well Monied ( Inl Ivhil, l Ii ) \ la ld is liln t i ;n it lli ',r''t'onsi who have seen the callll p sa ] i is \\w'1 l flirniislh d. "Tl'i t,,teiporarv i' \eil~ 0 111(nh', d nit l'lanpll i l , C resci ent, ane d it ewsNiotes . o litriltch of tHi ili' iik atis i d tcal i hi \\'hil' Iud ('. .\ the le irl h of ll ell' I (' has lit'tn i e t'llo fri o ' St. Laulis. e c(haliliq ri . i .si i id i trne_i hiil t'1'e r'l ort ad i t' e h'n lie:t ( ilfl ike tollaclq u ,athim with hiet sit uation. ( dav. ll, 's C ttnventio Ir Clinp kennel of d th is aill :(dlice ad i i 'ead c on \\inc rk in lit' i ofcl:ol' n h, firsin t tr n, ,d i t li i ,. . i t arrival of th u' .it'li:lz e ;rt.y gaiIed 1 ilperi,,ld M olnidiy ib n Lili \. 1111' ('.as lrested sloon-ke ( ifor sellin a lilnor toi lateinors, atid roposes can- after ae' heard fight ainst a l 'la k. anl tici ntli in bh sei citi dizens, Jailed - oed i ll l ul Cho ice tiiss. sol . Crescent City News Notes. Archbishop libenk visited St. Al phdnnstis and t ook the d of Tulane aiem bishil in Toltal Abstinence Society. Revnt. the. de. tectivese prfoueached hisder a irst sermon as Rector of St. Paul's.heir laptist Sunday School Union of foend banner for best annual attend Governor Blanchard returned from strike to acquaint him with the sit nation. Captain G. as. Theiss predicted 25 ape cent increase in cost of coal. Henry Sankerfield drowned while on fishing trip in the lake. Kern's saloon, few feet from police headquarters, was hurgescuized. and wt Number of delegations arrived forwn Street Car Men's Conventions a a Superintendent Agnew, of S. P. C. who arrested saloon-kee lfper for selling liquor to a inors, and proposes cam paign. Black Gives Battle. DOectives Scheffler and Gorman, after a hard fight against a blacka. ar ticiiaed in y s ordveral citizens, jailed he fandln tlow, who is thought to be want ed in Gulfport, Miss f the g-rri Thessary detectives noticed a strange negro at the coIn er of thlane aveouent hing deartment. The ck cacan into causiberty Ivhunt the detectives fou r. Kendall him under fia house, and at the points of their ScWhen the black who subsequentlymlany who is an T tefcient office man around the wast and - tiriecd millto take the oficer's revolvern n aScheffler wen to the milling resuess aond wit slonle cing tizens had to beat Carter downith the beforffe r. Sllheian would release Gthe man. The police believe that Cartgeneral is a anaer. J. F. ers. of a Ionegretss.on of the resonsibil- t Arcadities with which he has been to facilitated b- t handling the rapidly of oinreasing vol-h uWae of business of the Hogg-New Ward riso Amite Coaity, La.: The police jry nec thessary the ward be dividsome changes atin their a general office jury wardSt. LouThis, andpropo iss eorge H. Kendallnd, owingf Artoadia, has U fact, the matter was carried over account- b Incing departmentiv. The cacancy caused y the Arcadia, La.: The giving of Mr. Kendall haill be holidSecretary monthly to the clasoany, who is an scorffiient office man as welneral avers an ex ti renced mill anand having the best report isbeen en-ew rulaged of the Arcadmiing business aboutol. sixteen yearsse Long Gibbs' room scored Southern highest general average over all als forsuming the duties connected wth.th the office Mr. Sullivan will have the man-llows. Estherwoodwill relieve the general manager, J. .Arnett ities with which he has been chasen Secretary of Lodge 1Amt3 Odd Fellos City, vicLa.: The police juryno, re Saturday considered a petition from citizensome of ourthe Seventh ward askings m becthat thuse ward be divided, creating ath new police jury ward. This propo-a fact, there matter was one politicarried overl Isue- h hprolongiday monthly to thncrese cl-happiness. roompr prolong life and increase -happiness. p DEFRA!qED OF MILLIONS. There Is something absolutely ad in the history of cotton farmers of the South. The sadn-ss: of it is made more plain as the vast losses sustained by na them for more than a generation are brought out by the present price of COttoll , T' What if cotton had brought a fair Sprice for the past twenty-five yea:rs? I0 SHave you ever imade a calculation to see what it w(neIl have amotlnted to? , You may safely oet it down that the dl price re, eived for Co t in has been little ,. more than oine-half 11e sum th1I e raiser rs of the cotton shcoul h:tave received for it. VWhen he was ,aid 5c. it should aI I have lO b at le:l'! I1c., and 1wh'1n it Swas 7c., it wouhl have boln at least 14 I but for the imanipulatiTo of the mar li ets and the inability of the traders of I the South to buiy tCOtton. Ti lhoire is no use to grieve over spilt S iilk l'he loss is irrecovera.ble. It I affordeld tie swindllrs in New Engandl and the iamller of Liverpool and New York opp,,rtlunity to ) c mllllliallte Illi lion(ls, ld to press lthe S itthii d wn'll and d hoop it d(f)n\', hilt a btler day is bl'eaiini, and the thieves atld elltliet's ' are losing th*.,ir power. ('oiton ;i ('and Cotton il Newvs is (uite dire that more' than (1114 force 1.as ('onl trib'llttd to ;he r','s:lt. The Southern farmeri has gIrownI strlier, andl is bet ter able to) defy th,' prie-fixers,. Tihe cotton mill lhais "oruen S il ii. That is the main hlp. O():hr na'i n, are eag:er to) btuy Iour ClIton, and this has 1brouight Out better thids of soIme of the oh11 robblerS, and has forced them to abandon their own game. Then, the I'Farmiers' U'niin, the Southern Cotton .Assci'iaTion and othefr self-defensive or ganli'.ations have helped us into liberty Sn i indllpndence.-'ottion and Cotton 1 News. BE CAREFUL. The time for the politicians to F swarm has arrived and they have be- a gun to lay siege on the headquarters of the Farmers' Union. Some of the i State officials are getting letters ask- g ing them to use their best efforts to secure the endorsement by the Union of certain candidates. e Golly! Aren't the politicians blind? b We have been telling them all the ii time that the Farmers' Union would not endorse any man for any political C office, and that If any candidate wanted the support of the members p of the Farmers' Union, he had better q not ask the endorsement of the organ ization. The fact that he asked the a organization to endrose him will cause hundreds of our members to vote against him. In other words, the boys are determined to main the people g understand that the Farmers' Union will not go into politics. The old politician can not beg, per suade, scare or bulldoze us from our hI position. There are a few men who is will be candidates for office that no aI doubt the masses of the Farmers' 01 Union members will he favorable to, gi but if such a man intimates that he wants the endorsement of the Farm ers' Union, he will go down the pike hI with the blackest eye ever toted by a political pugilist.-Union News. ' It is all stuff about the big crop th!is a year. Cotton Is short, and the d mand is good. No stocks are on hand. It was only a few months ago that at some American mills reshipped cotton h from the old countries to fill orders. cl Your cotton is as gaod as money, keep th it or get a good price for it. h The Union should go carefully on is this matter of foreign immigration. ux At one time we were all foreign im migrants, so far as this conutry was concerned. On the other hand, It is in indisputalble that this country is being er overrun with the undesirable elements bE of some of the transatlantic countries. is Many of those now landing on our shores have "left their countries for th their countries' good," and will be a ur burden rather than a blessing to this ni country. ha Have you seen to your flues? Every early cold snap yields its harvest of vi farm houses burned, by defective flues. th There is no excuse for neglect along i this line. th Did you ever stand on the street w! and see the Farmers' Union men drive go into town with cotton, day after dlay, ne and drive straight to the Farmers' tb Union warehouse, without stopping on w the street, unload their cotton, take le) their receipt and drive the wagon back se home, without ever stopping to ask Ti anybody any questions about the price es of Cotton? Well, if you did not you si should observe, and then just after a of few loads of cotton had been unloaded ha in the wagon walk around the corner W and view the face and beclouded coun- do tenance of the little street cotton spec- h ulator, who in the past has been rob- . bing the farmers of their hard-earned kt money. on Yes, "Be-Dad," the boys mean busi- of ness this time sure as you are born, the and the cotton speculators will either tin get wise or grow gray-headed before ck the season is over.-Barnesvllle (Ga.) i Union News. i There Is hardly a doubt on earth about the price of cotton going be- ne yond the 15c minimum. Cotton is a ge mighty good asset. th ha Under recent date, President Barrett atc has issued an appeal to all Farmers Unions to ho:d on to all the cotton they have until it is bought at not less than of 15 cents. He puts it pla4nly that there ter may be some who have obligations nec that cannot be extended any longer, ig andJn such cases, and they arse'ew me he makes it clear that honor must be wa preserved. even at a saerifice. art o OF AMERICA- - - adir .1 OF AMERICA to Got to ,e a bl roster, I)? Crow like a rooster; he; Gather all of 'em in. ';Pt a hustle all thru, or Show hhat yo(u can do Id lell)in' your follow men. LESSONS IN UNIONISM. r- At the World's Fair in Chicago, long before the Flarmer'is lni 0ll Was t thought of. there was a great lesson in unionism. For years the grain spoculators had been keeping the priv,c of corn down to tie prudlucers until it went down to S cents a bushel. The farms of the great corn state beranme 1lortagel'. alnd poverty was written on almost 've(ry farmer's home. Out of this state of affairs grew an organization which the farmers joined and stuck to. They did not simply pass resolutions, but thev carried out the spirit of their resolut!ons to the letter, and raised the price of corn from 8 cents a bushel to 30 cents. As a result of this the farmers of Kansas sent a car load of paid-off mortages to the great World's Fair in Chicago. These mortgages were lifted by or ganizing and sticking to the organi zation. Is this not a valuable lesson to our cotton farmers? One year ago the Farmers' Union levied a special assessment of 10 cents per member in order to push its or ganization in the great northwest among the wheat growers. These wheat growers were getting from 30 to 45 cents a bushel for their grain. With the aid of the great organized body of farmers known as the Farm ers' Union they set a price of $1 per bushel. They won the fight by stick ing to the minimum price. It took courage and fidelity to ac complish this. But one result Is that it makes us pay about $5.50 for flour. Now the question: Can we of the South afford to meet these prices for flour, corn and other things with cotton at less than 15 cents per pound? Most assuredly we can not. We have a minimum price on our great crop. Will we get it? Well, it's our fault if we don't. We have our own system of ware houses. They belong to us and there i is no reason in the warld why we should allow this infernal combination of home spinners and Wall street gamblers to win. Let us hold to the last minute. We can sell to Europe and let the home spinners go to the devil. That's what we will do. So don't sell, and don't let your non-union neighbor sell, and don't let the negro sell.-Birmingham F. U. Guide. r Every man who owns a foot of lan, and every one should at least own h!s C homestead, if it is no bigger than a city lot, should lose no time in seeing t that every place that will grow a tree has one planted on it. The most im mediate crying demand of this country a is the cry for timber already coming I up from many directions. Diversification is not merely chang ing from one exclusive crop to anoth. er. It is the one crop idea that must d be combatted. In some localities a fai is coming up for peanuts, and if the d whole country goes to raising this crop F the price will go down to a losing fig. f ure. Keep in the middle of the road, h and don't carry all the eggs in one basket. Get ready now for the biggest revi val in interest in the local meetings 3 that we have ever had. The long r n nights of the winter will be of advant- S age. There are a thousand and one I things that should have attention and 0 they should have it now. There is a e world of vital matters that need careful s going over. The subject of seed for c next year should have the first atten- d tion, for in no other department of his a work has the farmer been more neg lectful than in that of selecting the seed best adapted to his conditions. The advance made in the lines of hors es, cattle, hogs and poultry, etc., are simply marvelous, but the foundation of all these lines, the food for them, a has been neglected sadly. When it I1 well known that improved seed will W do as much for the farmer as improv- ir ed breeds have done. it is Incompre- tl hensible that no progress has been t made in that direction. The tree f'l kir can come along and reap a harvest on some sort of a wonderful new kind] Q of fruit that is going to revolutionize the business, but when it comes to get ting a better sort of corn, the situation S closes up suddenly. There are other t lines that need looking after, but this b is the most vital at this time and b* should have immediate attention. If you have not cleaned out the bug nests in the fence corners before this, get busy at it right now. Don't let them stay there till next spring to harbor mice and insects and as a storehouse for noxious seeds. a - ---- fe Good health is very much the result fe of good habits and good food and wa- or ter. If your habits are not right, you need to correct them; If you are feed i.i wroppg, it is a good time to com mence over along that line; if your 01 water is bad ,good galvanized cisterns 1 are not very costly. 1 ON A GENERAL STRIKE ALONG THE NEW ORLEANS LE VEE EFFECTIVE FRIDAY. 112,550 MEN LEAVE WORK. Won't Stand for Violence-Will Call on Governor Blanchard for State Troops If Necessary. New Orleans, La.: The Dock and Cotton Counr'il of New Orleans, af liliating under its jurisdiction more ng tllhan 12,',i lalorers: of all c'lasses em "s lhoY(ed lIpn the l\eve., work voted Oi to call our all its Inletlliers ini a gien eral strike effective Friday evening ad tt o'clock. Sn Its action follows the absolute •n breach of negotiations )0between the t'nll ts alnd the screwinen. The te !strike is a sympathetic walk-out for as the 'benefit of the screwmIn. ' The nlecting of the delegates gov Irning the council was by no means harmollnious and for zomle time the .session was deadlocked by the refus al of the cotton vardmuuin to leave le their work to heblp out over 2,w)9, rn made a strong fight before yielding. The meeting opened at 10 o'clock a. of m. and did not adjourn until 2 p. im. )ff 12.500 Men Idle. ir The general strike in prospect will directly involve about 12.550 men or r- ganized in ten unions as follows: ii- Serewmen. 1,C~": Teamsters, 500; Longshoremen, 2.4AO; Freight liandl Lr ers Illinois Central, Northeastern, Southern Pacific, 750; Coal Wheelers, n 1,011; C'otton Welghers, 10; Cotton ts Yardmen, 2,5,o; Cotton Markers. 200; r- Cotton Inspectors, 100; Cotton Press t .men, 1,6,)0. Screwmen formerly screwed cotton into the holds of the ships with jack screws, now they stow most of it by hand, without using screws. Each of a gang of five receive $5 a day, and the foreman $6, for stowing 160 bales. They demanded $6 and $7 a day each for the sanie work. The ship ping agents demanded that the screw men stow 20s0 bales a day for the old swages. Still later the agents raised their demand to 24o, ales. All ne d gotions are declared off. s CHARGED WITH WIFE'S DEATH. r Bond of Jim Wilson Set at Sum of $2,500. Fort Worth, Tex.: Jim Wilson, charged with the murder of his wife, Waud Wilson, was given an examin e ing trial before Justice Mahen Wed 9 nesday and bound over to the grand a jury in the sum of $2,500. Mrs. Maud Wilson died at noon Tuesday from the effects of carbolic acid poisoning, and it was supposed that she had swallowed the drug with t the intention of taking her own life. She died on the floor of her bedroom in great agony and no physician reached her until the woman had al. msot breathed her last. A young girl, May McKelvey. niece of the dead woman, was working about the house and kitchen at the time of the tragedy. She testified to having been sent away to buy meat for dinner by the husband of deceased and when she returned half an hour later stated that the man was in his wife's room and doors leading thereto were fastened. Later she heard sounds as if a struggle was taking pIlace, and forced open one of the doors to find Mrs. Wilson horribly burned about the chin, neck, shoul ders and arms, where acid had been spilled on her flesh, and almost dead from (he effects of the poison which had been swallowed. Want Best Job in Louisiana. Lake Charles, La.: D. J. (Kinney) Xleid has made his formal announce mnent for re-election to the office of Sheriff of Calcasieu Parish. 'his of fice pays In the neighborhojodI of 825, 000 a year, and is considered thl high est salaried office in the State. Be sides Mr. Reid, who is the present in. cumbent, there are three other can. didates in the field, including Jennlngs Gill, Sol Bloch and S. J. Iles. Mission Oil Field. San Antonio, Tex.: It Is stated that another oil well will probably be brought in at the Mission oil field this week. Work on well No. 3 has about reached the oil strata. The two wells already brought In are produc ing a few barrels of oil a day, and three more are being sunk. About thirty barrels of oil a day are being sold in San Antonio. It Is of a good quality. San Marcos, Tex.: The last day of September found the cotton crop in this section about half gathered. The best crop in this section is about a bale to ten acres. Middling brought from 11c to 11 7-1Go0. Five Score and Ten. Shreveport, La.: Laura Gable, a negrass, 110 years old, the oldest wo man II the state, died here. She was a slave in Alabama when the stars fell, whim which date her age is rec. fell, from which date her age is reck. oned. Mamou Field Widened. Easterwood, La.: The Producers' Oil Company has brought in a good 1,500-barrel well in the field, widening thelr territory and adding much to - their wealth in Mamou oil field. , UNITED STATES SENATOR FROM SOUTH CAROLIA PRAISES PE-RU N . --t r Ex-Senator M. C. Butler. Dysfesiar Is Often ('aused .:?; Catarrk of the .St~omach-j/'ru,, i,.. " Ca. tarrh of the .V!omarlh ~n is "'e ' u,.rea Remedy for !.st''fii. I lon. M. . lut!,r. . . " '" ""tor bfor Snf u '.ar.'i r two u* r:S, in a le!ttfr f Wn Ya-bi u r .n. I C. write., to thl 'eruna M ,:i tilt Co., as f1os: "I can recommend Peruna for dyspepsia and stonmach trouble. I have been using your medicine for a short period and I feel very much relieved. It is indeed a wonderful medicine, besides a good tonic." ATARRHI of the stomah is the cor rect name for m, st cases of dyspep. sia. Only an internal catarrh remedy, such as I'eruna, is available. Peruna Tablets can now be procured. TN' CHESriR "NUBLACK" Loaded Black Powder. Shotgun Shells "Nublacks" are as per. fect as brains and in. genuity, coupled with first-class materials and modern methods of manufacture, can make them. They are sure fire, make even pat. terns, shoot hard and strong and will stand reloading. Ask for "Nublacks" next time. THEY HELP MAKE BIG BAGS MADE S - FOR SERVICE and guaranteed absolutely WATERPROOF OILED SUITS. SLICKERS AND IATS Eary garment guaranteed Clean Light- Durable Sunts '32 Slckers 329 . sarsr ara:s mnmrewar aro 4 r, a. mtAJrar DR" SPEOTAOLES Ane iKewPer sae at All UPT- SW. Dr. ,ut fa "Perfeet Vision"gpec tl are the neast on earth and Will he Weae t eyes. Ast your storekeeper Dot .r dosr not ll trow ave thingt dset rtih d into apply to us for auld nsist. n wrint r thes ne and addrefus, and oI trouble TwewCU * *all anour Perfect Home est~er PL kl S a ll parteular of our S~pea foed-o pectacle Offer. Addrs, VUHAUXsPPCTACcLIoo Dsp'tH . SLIoafls.Mo 33e who want to Increase their profits SIt to 1100 IMtt l should write as and say H:-'j4 Yuur 8peo eCabiaet Offer" at on. READERS of thibuy any ts oolumbns should Insist upon having what they asik for. refusing all substi i cflrncESTARUCH r to wft r am"" Gig" 11111"