Newspaper Page Text
THE CELINA DEMOCRAT, CELINA, OUIO
Denver Antitip Legislator Has His Troubles DENVER, COLO. Robert Harris of Denver, member of the assembly of Colorado, 1h a vnllmit limn, Harris In In a business that requires him to travel, and his life Is therefore closely linked to waiters und such llko persons. I HPMit it MARK Of IM PtA(f HWlO AiUJlJAl T 2t Mi a: .' cover that liU room at hotels and wayside Inns was Ignored by pert and pretty maids. In short, Harris, the tip tiller, found how troubled Is the life of the reformer. Nothing daunted, Harris Is going after the festive little tip again this session. He has prepared a bill which provides that all keepers of hotels and restaurants shall post their rates, with and without tips. For Instance, rooms and tips, $.' and up a day; or, rooms without tips, $3 and up. Steak, with tip, $1.-3 for one person; steak, without tip, for one person, $1. Harris wears an exalted expression, as though what happens to hi in doesn't matter. New York's Police Dogs Help in the War on Crime NEW TOItK. New Tork's police dogs are having a large rnrt In cleaning up crime In the I'latbush section of Brooklyn, and In making It a place where women may walk the streets safely late at night without fear of annoy ance. The vigilance and activity of the dogs have done much to rid this cozy settlement of detached houses of tramps, Idlers, and criminals. The dogs have also done much In River dale, where several were dispatched after a series of burglaries. The police department Is devoting considerable time to the serious train ing of these dogs with a view to find ing out to what extent they may he Used In certain lines of police work. There are V2 full-grown Belgian and German shepherd dogs In the department, and to these may be added a litter of nine German shepherd puppies which arrived at the kenuels recently. A dog Is assigned to each patrolman. Every night the police go out to patrol with the animals. The dogs wear large leather muzzles so that they may not bite anyone, for they are powerful enough to tear a mac limb from limb. While the policeman patrols the street la front of houses he sends the dog to the rear of the dwellings to search through field, hedge and brush for marauder or thief. On encountering a thief the dog's barklLg attracts the policeman. The nnlmals have their regular tours of duty to do, and are out on patrol for seven hours at a time. Sergeant Illckey says the dogs when on these tours cfte.i travel " or "0 miles, for while the policeman keeps to the high ways the flogs investigate the countryside by running across lots for a dis tance of 300 yards or more, first on one side and then on the other side of the road. Chicago Has Minnow Shower Covering Two Blocks CHICAGO. In the 1200 and 1300 block of School street weather talk Isn't the lust resort of bored social victims. Weather Is the one hot topic. Books and bets are being made on It. Not any of that easy phenomena like equinoctial storms or typhoons, either. . s Jfr Sjr f tVl flrnt to discover the "fish rain." He far. Into the house with two or three minnows he had found. When other children began to find minnows their elders became excited and joined the hunt. In yards facing School street along these two blocks more than five dozen of the small fish were found. Excited discussion developed as to how the minnows made their appear ance. It was pointed out that the fishing season Is closed, hence the improb ability of "the shower" being bait thrown away by some Izaak Walton. One 'man advanced the theory that the minnows were drawn up into the clouds in some warmer clime and there held by density until their filmy conveyance was driven northward to dissolve in rain over Chicago. Others reminded that It was an indisputable fact, known to every boy, that it rains little frogs. Prof. C. L. Mitchell of the United States weather bureau was asked about It. "Bunk!" said he. "It doesn't rain frogs and It doesn't rain minnows. I should say the fish got on School street just by natural finny affinity for schools eh?" Iowa Man Bought Ticket for New York Hotel Room NEW YORK. The next times James Reynolds Barry leaves his modern, electric-lighted, corn-bearing farm near Red Oak, la., for a few quiet weeks in New York, he will come here prepared to resist the luring advances of young men who halt him on the street and offer to sell him things. Such a young man, with a sense of in genious humor, sold to Mr. Barry a room In the Claridge hotel for a week for $10. Armed with a check which the young man said would admit him at occe to a magnificent apartment, Mr. Barry strolled Into the Claridge and reai;este3 that he be shown forthwith to his quarters. As evidence of his right to the room, he presented a small envelope of the type used to Inclose theater tickets. The envelope was sealed, and the clerk, with a puzzled expression, tore It open and brought to view a ticket to the Century theater which was some thing like a week old. Hamilton Burney, resident manager of the hotel, watched the proceeding. "You bought that ticket on the promise of a room here?" he asked. "Yes, sir," responded Mr. Barry. "I met this gentleman on the train this doming, and be told me that because of the throngs la New York, It was very difficult to get accommodations except at tremendous prices. He said he had a friend who owned part of this hotel and who got his share of its profits by renting a number of rooms In. It. lie sad he had some room tickets and offered to let rne have one for a week for $10. I gave l.im the money, and he sealed the ticket in this envelope. He looked so honest I never thought to examine the ticket." "It's a theater ticket," smiled Mr. Burney. "Is It good for a show?" hopefully Inquired Mr. Barry. "Not now." "Oh, well," said the young man from Red Oak. "I got mine, but I nope the folk buck home never hear of It," and he registered wearily. CONDENSATIONS Bubber rings have been Invented to prevent thimbles slipping from fingers. The streets of one English city are watered entirely by electric sprinkling wagons. More than two-thirds of the world's supply of tin Is mined in the Malay peninsula. ' The head of a new rake Is go equip ped with a spring that all the material collected Is quickly emptied by a back troke. lu plto of tliU fact, ho bravely rose In liln pluce In Ihi lust legislature unci Introduced a bill ngulnst tipping. Immediately, the legislator says, he wns picked by the "Black Hand" fur future consideration, lie came to know the mark of the "Black Hand" thumb In hlH soup; to llud that meat and vegetable orders wore uot as fresh as he had hoped they would be, Judg ing from what was set before bin neighbor or vis-a-vis at table; to dis tt Plscatorinl shower that has f"ssed up the neighborhood. It rained fish In those two blocks. Citizens of Impeccable veracity assert It. And they produced between CO and 70 tiny minnows plucked out of the snow after the morning's rain to prove it. The little fish were buried In the snow as if they had fallen a considerable distance. Little Robert Hellwig was the do Guatemala plans an Intro-coastal canal. A lemon squeezer operated by a small electric motor Is a novelty de signed chieCy for public places. After many failures Italian army engineers have bored tho first success ful artesian well la Tripoli. Freshly caught sea fish are said to be tho rrincipal ingredient of an arti ficial rubber of Dutch invention. A new attachment for beam scales permits articles to be ccunted auto matically as they are being welched. With Vest Effect The smnrt frock here shown Is made of tan-colored crepe meteor with trim ming of darker velvet, and blue and tan brocade. Tho velvet Is used for the collar, Inside facing of the sleeves, Spring Frock Showing Effect of Vest and for the two bands which run the length of the garment on either side of the front The brocade Is employed for the very smart little gllet or vest, and for the turn-back cuffs which finish the sleeves at the wrist. The skirt of the frock may be gathered In at the waist line, or It may be arrunged In flat or box plaits, all three of these methods being thoroughly approved. A fitted lining fastens In the center front, thus holding all parts of the gown snugly In place, with the vest buttoning at ory side. Some of the best American and I'a rislun fashion authorities have set their seal of approval on the little vest effect In both suits and frocks for the coming spring. The vest Is round attractive when developed in either silk or wool fabric. Some smart cottons nod linens are even be- SEASONABLE MODEL diillHlllilllii -reators have srt the sign of their ap proval upon the long suit jacket for all. This criterion will be followed throughout tha winter season. The costume is an approved model for winter wear. It is of dark green satin, trimmed with gray rabbit. CHAINS AND BAGS OF BEADS War Seems LIVely to Stimulate a Fashion That Never Really Has Lost It Popularity. Bead bngs und chains have never gone .out of date, and now that some of the soldiers In hospitals are learning to mnke them thy are likely to become even more fashionable than they were. People are gettiug tired of buying the railia backets which the men rnase with such skill and taste, but no wom an can refuse a bead bag or chain. I saw a neckchaWi recently made by a French soldier which was really a small work of art, says the London Queen. The coloring, the design and the fineness of the work altogether Made it as decorative a note of color on the dress as could be desired. It was in rich blues and faint old rose. and It was worn on a plain gray lib erty dress which had straight, long lines and no trimming. The bags are, of course, more ambitious, but the men ire tackling thein bravely. Artists, who iu peuce time live pleasant, busy if 1 t V m 1 ; I , V .iiiiitllliiliilitlllllilil Ing developed Into frock for next sum mer with a vest of contrasting color to serve as the distinguishing note. A pink, blue or stem green linen with vest of white pique would be smart, and a touch of black arrived at by the use of detachable velvet bands or by tho use of black Jet button Is noted on many frocks r the summer of 1017. To make the gown shown In the sketch six yards of material 30 lurhep and factory power obtained from bar wldo will be reoulred. together with tiNwml waterfalls Ul In (he Sierra one yard and a quarter of velvet for the bands, collar, etc., and three-qunr ior of a yard of brocade or flowered fabric thu same width for vest and cuffs. As will he noted by a glance at the sketch, a belt of the brocade contin ued from tho vest circles tha waist and Is caught at the back by a single but ton. PRETTY VASES CHEAPLY MADE Jars That Have Held Jam, and Cream Pots, May Ba Utilized for tha Purpose. Jam Jars and cream pots can be made Into very pretty vases or plant holders. First of all the Jars should be of earthenware, as glass Is too sll pery to work upon. First wash them well, then let them dry. If the surface Is at all rough, rub It down with sand' paper. Now take some oil pnlnt and brush smoothly all over the Jar; a cream color Is got by mixing the tiniest sit of yellow with white paint; a dnfnty pale blue by mixing a touch of blue with plenty of white. When the coat Is quite dry, stencil round tho Jar a pretty design. Sten ells can be bought ready-made and only cost a few cents ; they last a long time. Oil color Is simply dabbed Vase Made From Cream Pot. through the holes and the pattern Is made. The coloring will depend upon the choice of the worker; If the back ground Is cream or white, the flowers should be stenciled a pretty pink and the leaves a delicate green. Leave all to dry, then, if liked, the jars can be varnished with clear var nish. In mnny cases the nntural Jar can be left without being covered, and a pattern Just put on. . Very pretty effects can be got by covering the Jars with very pretty wallpaper; this must be done with care ; then, when the paste is dry, var nish all over. Really beautiful vases can be made by covering cream pots with cigar bands. These ornaments look most costly affairs, the colors are so beau tiful and rich. Thus from odd Jars lying about can pretty and useful articles be made, suitable for the home, for bazaars, or gifts to friends ; the cost Is very trivial and the work Is easy and Interesting. , Jersey and Angora Sports Suits. Jersey and angora make a splendid combination, both light and very warm, for winter sports. Both the Jersey and the, angora may be had in any color, and the resultant schemes are very lovely. Green and brown are good together In these materials, blue and gray, or any color Jersey blue; rose, buff with white angora for fin ishing. These suits are made up verjs simply, of course, with no decoration1 of any kind except, perhaps, a big cape collar, huge pockets or large col ored buttons down the front. These are good for all kinds of rough wear. Jersey and angora com bined are for scarfs and caps, as they have been for a long time in sweat ers. Satin Frocks. The vogue of satin fur frocks and hats has led to a number of satin bags and card cases. Even cigarette .cases for the woman who Indulges in the weed are to be had In satin. The satin bags are generally embroidered, sou tached or bead-trimmed. One new bag which magnetizes attention is trimmed with a fringe of small silver bells which tinkle the owner's way to popularity. lives in their studios working at their pictures, are now, in many cases, giv ing up their days to nursing the wound ed. Some do massage, others what they laughingly call charwoman's work to help the nurses, and it is these girls and women who are teaching the sol diers some of the finer crafts. They buy one old piece of beadwork, and from it the soldier, with a sense of de sign such as many of them have, evolves several more, adapting them to the particular thing he is making. Filet Lace on Blouses. New blouses show filet lace used ex tensively as trimming.' This fashion began In November, but was not wide ly taken up Until the present month. The usual form the filet lace takes Is a wide turnover collar, extending Into a broad panel that runs to the waist In front, and deep cuffs that fit the' wrists and are fastened with small lace buttons. Although the lace is some times put on handkerchief linen blouses, the most fashionable combina tion Is with crepe da chine and georg ette crepe. DRIVEN BY MATURE MOW PACIFIC COAST CITIES HAVE HARNI89ID WATERFALLS. Vast Power of Northern Rivera, Obedl ant to Englnaarlng Skill, Forced to Do the Will of tha Drain That Conquer. Few peoide know that trains ere run 1 along the 1'arlne const, cities lighted mountains. It la a commentary on the wonderful Industrial progre-"' nt Anter lea, celebrated by America's Electrical , wwek, that tha forco which drives tha wheel of tho I'acinc const commerce la derived from heretofore useless river ami dm tha wultvcupped mouu- talns of California. Tho engineering world has watched with lutervat tha progrva of tho great South Yulwi-Bear rlvur development, which had It beglnuing In i'i under authority from tho Culiforula atuto railroad commistdon. At that time the Pacific Oaa and Electric company entered uHn tho construction of a 225-foot dam at Lake Spauldlng by which It was proposed to bark up the waters of the South Yuba river and to transform Lake Spauldlng Into a great storage reservoir of 43,500-acre feet capacity. This work Is again in progress and Is said by engineers, to be the finest enterprise In conserving national re sources and In providing hydro-electric power in great quantities that Ijns yet been undertaken In tho West, where this kind of motive force is rap Idly taking the place of ateatn and oil power. The Idea of damming the waters of the South Tuba at that point occurred to electrical engineers many years ago, but the great disaster of BXJfl and the troubles that followed caused the project to be temporarily abandoned. The project called for the diversion of water from the South Yuba at the dam through tunnel and ditch Into Bear valley, and for the construction of a power house in the Bear River gorge some nine miles below Lake Spauldlng, at a point where a head of 1.375 feet wns obtainable. From this It was proposed to utlllz the water after Its release Into Bear river several times over In Its course through mountain and valley down to the point of Its arrival at the City of Auburn, some 47 miles below. The fall of the water between the two points being approximately 4.300 feet. It was found possible to survey sites for a chain of not less than seven developments In all. Altogether, the plans called for an aggregate development of something like lG2,00O-horse power. The work on Lake Spauldlng was sturted In 1912, and In the following year tunnel and ditch work was begun upon the Chris tian valley plant and also that ad Jacent to the city of Auburn. On Thanksgiving day, 1913, Vice President John A. Brltton closed the switch which sent the electric energy humming along the wires from the newly constructed power plant In the Bear River gorge to the company's main high-tension distributing sta tion at Cordelia, 110 miles away. This enormous hydro-electric development Is fast nearlng completion, to be added to engineering achievements ranking with the Panama canal. An Optimist. It was 5 a. m. He was starting the furnace fire at this unseemly hour. Without warning a large lump of coal leaped from its berth on top of the coal pile and landed squarely on the captain of his toe brigade on the left foot. In other words, the coal landed squarely on his big toe. He warmed up much more quickly than the fire as he -hopped about on one foot in Imitation of a Russian toe dancer. He swore, cursed his luck, jncreased the white space on his face, and then then then he began to smile. And bis toe thumped like a stranded auto engine I Why, I really am lucky," he thought "I'm lucky to have a coal pile big enough for a lump of coal to get a start on. Come on, do It again," he dared and smilingly cast his grouch In the furnace, gave his aching toe a rub or two and cheerily went to work. Ancient Marriage Custom. Westermarek, in his "History of Hu man Marriage," says: " There Is not a shred of genuine evidence for the no tion" that general polygamy ever formed a real stage in the history of mankind. "Monogamy is by far the most common form of human marriage. It was so among the ancient people of whom we have any tiirect knowledge." And another authority states: "It seems probable that from the first hu man mating has tended toward monogamic unions." As for marriage laws, there Is little doubt that religious sanctions are older than legal. In Christian countries the marriage laws are generally derived from the law established by the Christian church In the middle ages, which in turn drew many of its rules regarding marriage from the Roman civil law, and wns also Influenced to some extent by Teutonic Ideals. It ia worthy of note that the Greeks and Romuns, in their history, show little or no trace of polygamy. Mr. Carnegie's Escape. A well-known American clergyman tells an excellent story ubout the Laird of Sklbo, when the latter was earning $3'J0 a year as a telephone operator. "Mr. Carnegie," recalls the cleric, "was a regular attendant at my busi ness men's week-day services. "One day, seeing him In the congre gation, and unaware that he was not used to praying extempore. I sld, af ter the first hymn: 'We will now be led in prayer by Brother Carnegie.' Mr. Carnegie rose, very red and flus tered. 'Let us eugage first of all,' he stammered. In silent rrayer,' Wo all Immediately bowed our heads and closed our eyes, and Mr. Carnegie, 'ptooing out, escaped." TIME TO SAVE ONE'S MONEY Mistake la Too Much a General On In Neglecting the Praaant for the Future. I'reMiinahly every young man knows, as a physical fact, that he can do nothing next yvar which be cannot In mime riegrm, do today. Ilu will not grow wing or overcome the law 'l gravitation or subsist without food, But ho I always prefiguring a future in which hi mliwl will operate differ ently. Tho time will certainly come when ho realize that thera U no f tur, but only an Indefinite extension of today. The Important question 1 whether that time will come early enough lu life to do him any partlcu lar good. ' A Insy mnn cannot possibly make himself Industrious lu the future; or a tippling man, sober; or an extrava gant mail, economical. If It Is done at all ho must do It at an Immediate present moment at some "right now !" No man ever saved a penny In the fu ture, or ever will. He ha got to save the penny In his hand at the moment or he will be broke to the day of his death, the Saturday Evening 1'ost In sists. That Is clear enough to any body who will think about It. To save the penny In hand he must resist the temptation to . spend It. Imagining himself next year as resisting the temptation to spetjd a handful of pen nies will do htm the same good that the drunkard gets out of Imagining himself reformed next year. Every year that he does not resist weakens his ability to resist. This spending business Is as much a mutter of habit as tippling, it Is within the knowledge of everybody who has the ordinary circle of per sonal acquaintances that, after a cer tain time, the hian who lives up to the limit of his Income which, about nine times out of ten. means a little beyond accepts that as a normal conf dlUon and Just automatically spends whntever he gets. At twenty a man lives largely In an Imaginary future. At thirty he seems still to have fairly Incalculable tow ers and opportunities to .draw upon. At forty ho begins to realize what he fully knows, probably, at forty-five namely, that he has already spent his future. In the sense thut ho has large ly shaped and fixed It ; so that It will contain nothing essentially different from what he himself has already put Into it. If he can realize by thirty that he Is siR-ndlng his future every day it will be a good thing for him. Cooking by Instinct In the kitchen of an, old monastery n Frnnce a group of British women, ail of good education, are cooking and scrubbing and washing up all day lung, and they have been doing it for many months. The way they cook potatoes is a thing to write poetry about, and the French soldiers who have eaten them will tell you that they want to go buck to that monastery, which Is now a hospital, because the food Is so good. Not only do those women cooks of the educated classes cook well, but they are economical. Another English woman, who before the war knew nothing about cooking, is a past mistress in the art of making apple dumplings, us many an English soldier, as well as a few English sail ors, will bear witness. Wheu asked how she learned, she said that a French friend of hers had lent her her cook for 24 hours, and during that time she hud made rapid progress in many things. Then there was the iiandy man about the ennteen, an Eng lishman, who had lived in France for many years. He taught ner a great deal. But as to the tarts and the ap ple dumplings, she must have learned to mnke those by Instinct, for no one has taught her how to make the paste or keep the apples dry. Author No Asset. At a local bazaar they were offering autographed copies of books by In 'dlanapolls authors. "Here Is a very delightful book, suit able for a gift, and autographed by the author. Only a dollar and a hulf," said the smiling manager of the booth. "A dollar and a hnlf!" gasped the prospective purchaser, a little woman who held her tempted purse close to her breast. "Yes, a dollar and a half. The au tograph, you know, has an especial value." "Why, I can get a copy of that book at a downtown store for a dol lar." "Yes, I know you can, but not au tographed by the author." . The prospective purchaser's face puddenly took on a look of high wis dom and then she blurted : "Oh, well, I know who wrote it, any how." Indianapolis News. Titled Lady as Shoemaker. It Is an Interesting fact thut, al though the women of the United King dom have Invaded most employments that formerly were followed chiefly by men, the shoemaking trade has not experienced much change in this re spect. Yet, little over a hundred years ago, shoemaking was one of the "em ployments of high society" In London. Lady Sarah Spencer, In a letter to her brother, written about the year lSOJT, says: "In the evening we divide our time between music and shoemaking. which is now the staple trade of the family. I am today In a state of great vanity, for I have made a pair of shoes there Is news for you. So If nil oth-s er trades fall I shall certainly estab lish myself, cross-legged, at the corner of an alley to earn a livelihood in the midst of leather, awls, and hammers." Rough on Author. Mr. Pett Ridge tells a story against himself. He offered to send to a wounded soldier undergoing treatment in a hospital copies of his novels, but received the following reply: "I am getting on fairly comfortable as I am, and If you don't mind I'd rath ler not do anything that's likely to throw me back." Oh, H Has a Pull. From what we have observed, the life of a dentist seems to be Just a dully grind. Philadelphia Inquirer, BILI5, liEADAGHY nmi "mnninrmN uM Gently cleanse your liver and sluggish bowels while you sleep. Oat a 10-cent box. Sick headache, biliousness. d!l noss, coated tongue, foul taste and foul breath -always trace thorn to torpid liver; delayed, fermenting food In the bowels or eour, gassy stomach. poisonous matter clogged In the In tentinea, lubtead Of bolng cast out of the system Is re-absorbed Into tb blood. When this poison reucnes the iellcato brain tissue It causes con gestion and that dull, throbbing, sick ening headache. , Cascarnts Immediately cleanse the stomach, remove the sour, undigested food and foul gases, take the excess bile from the liver and carry out all the constipated waste matter and poisons' In the bowels. A Cascaret to-night will surely Itralghten you out by morning. Thoy work while you sleep a 10 cent box from your druggist means your head clear, stomach sweet and your liver and bowels regular for months. Adv. Rats More Learned In Ohio. Rats destroy on un average of $-'0 worth of catalogues each year at Ohio state university, according to Lester E. Wolfe, secretary of the entrance board. The rodents, which Infest the basement of University hall, where the catalogues are kept, nibble the binding of the books In order to get the paste Which holds the leaves together. The common methods used to get rid of ruts, such as poison und traps, huve long since been given up us useless, for the rats, probably because of their envlronm'.-nt, are too wise to be tempt ed by either. PONT QUIT MEAT Don't t-top eating meat for fear of kid ney trouble. The sturdy Dutch are tha heartiest livera in Oie world. They keep in good shape by using GOLD MKDA!. Haarlem Oil Capxulea. Thu is a time-honored National Remedy of Holland for warding otf the danger of meat eating, gout, rlipumatmin, uric acid pontonuig, in cipient Itrilit'B tlmcahe and all liver, kid nev and bladder complaints. For over 200 years thfe genuine GOLD MKUAL Haarlem Oil was put up in viai with the ancient fkin top. Modern science enclose it in Capsules, wlncli makes it convenient to carry and pleasant to take. It imothea the irritated membranes. strengthens weukened organs and gives im pulse to aU the functions. It is Harmless, nd its eiTpct is wonderful. Genuine GOLD MKDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules represent one of the most valuable remedies in his tory. If you want a good, healthy stom ach, kidneys and liver, ask your druggist for penuine imported GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules, and take three cap sules daily. Price per package, 2., 00c and fl.00. Money back if they do not hp!n vnu. Ixink for the name GOLD MEDAL on the box. Adv. Would Get Htm Out A school-Inspector, who was examin ing a class of boys In arithmetic, set the following question : If a cut fell Into a bottomless pit. and climbed up two feet for every three it fell, how long would It take to get out?" This proved a regular puzzler to tho lads, and one little fellow went at the problem with a will, and covered both sides of his slate with calculations. "Here!" exclaimed the Inspector, as he noticed him hard at work. "Stop doing that. Haven't yon the sense to see that the cat couldn't possibly get out?" "Oh, yes, he could, sir," replied the boy, brightly. "If you'll only give me time I'll bring him ont at Australia." Lived in One Room 82 Years. Croydon, England, has lost by death a trader who. In an Interesting way, carried on the trading traditions of the past. He was Robert Brain, who died at eighty-five years old In a room over the little old-fashioned shop In which he had lived for 82 years. Mr. Brain was reputed to be the largest Individual ratepayer In the borough, paying the corporation about 800 a year. London Chronicle. Unspoiled. The lady who likes children was gushing over Helen, aged three. "How old ar you, darling?" she asked. "I Isn't old," said Helen, "I'm nearly new." Don't think that because you owe your doctor for saving your life he will take It In settlement for the bill. Yob Can Snap Your Fingers at the ill effects of caffeine when you change from coffee to P0STUM "There's a Reason"