Newspaper Page Text
3AY, JULY 9, 1915.
THE PALATKA NEWS, PALATKA, FLA. PAGE NO. THREE (PENDING THE NIGHT IN GLENDOWER 1 A BIT OF LIFE FROM A PAST GENERATION I ain't seen nothin' of the world Aunt Sally, the sister-in-law, was feet for knowledge of the young. REAL DANGER OF PATION IN THE CONFLICT. A PARTICI-EUROI'EAN In a very true sense the internal Jung. 'oti-ifo hnnwi ,i,ll mn...lJ Lavenia. honey," said Aunt Jane of massive build with a magnificent I The eld clock droned away the hours . withCJormanv r, settling herself on her tall sor-1 sweep of countenance, and a kindly i while the quiet talK rtowea on, ami- ,d bfi f he undoi of Americaniza orse and buttoning her linsey rid- humor in her fine gray eyes. She mg. toward the neighbors and hap-tiol) a de-Americanizinir, if we may Skirt over her double purple gown. ! was of the strong-minded order A penings ot other Homes. 1 ieei s "i-)use t),e word. For what we Vaguely eep tellin' your pa to let you gals generation later and she might have , for klviry, wenJ on f unt Jane' call Americanism is a gradual dnwn 0ut moV led in the cause of equal suffrage. Or s ambitious an wants to have ; of the gense that -n h(j Uti J..k. ic .lnovi lmsv nlirl Turn slip cnnlrl buvp mnlhernl 11 mi.iinriirp things. But Joe DaltOH IS tOO SlOW- , , ,, , , . through school yet, you know," j continent of lusty Americans if only an easv w Kec . , . f ifiese are, it is possible for nations 'or any part of it, they are reckoning yered Lavinia, all aglow with the! the pity ot it! childdren had not ".B "uM"i r.auj' which have been hostile for centuries I without their host. We no longer live iipated "spending the night" with, been denied her. She mothered Pol-dt"me """f' "" ,to discover a basis of peace and union, in reconstruction times when the ven- Heighbor, a custom historic of ly's sons instead, however, a rolick- K0' spirit. - Our immigrants have often realized I omous hates of war dominate one sec- idower. ing set of good-natured boys who I ;.;"le, on 1 m??e n, se" e , , more clearly than have our older jtion and determine its attitude to- Oh, he's great on school, yo' pa is. hunted, fished and farmed successful-1 fmm lonK ,w.ltn ner stocks the essential unitv of our na- ward the South and the latter, tied nnno but what he's right. Now, ly. , Home quarrelin is somethin to ition) whiclHs not one in the sense that ! up as conquered territory, had scant dhh Annr.nnp em pn v imp rt nr. .-iiisrm i pq wns rip r:i m v int" was a title simply), looking j friend, a sweet, old-fashioned mother J over her snug little farm, where 'of gentle temperament so placid in sired chimney tops of her home I deed that nothing disturbed or of- 01 divergent races, by creating a svm pathy for the nations from which we are sprung, we are preparing an American state of mind which holds one fair among blossoming fruit fended her. 1 don't doubt but what them :roppers will let my cows an' calves urtjtogether while I'm gone, an' nary i 6tfg win 1 get. hut, wnuis me use worrvin : l aon t go mucn. iu inly onst' a year, after soap-makiu' s elver, that we congregate at Sister fly's to spend the night Sally aes, she's Polly's rister-in-law, who lves on East River, an' Susan -Miles, et clost neighbor. We was all raised ale together, you know, They were gowned alike those old- time ladies and in the style of their day the straght, full-flowing skirt and plain blouse, with a cape or a '."ringed shawl for the shoulder. The apron was i i evidence, also lot. and full-gathered. The silk "head-hank-erchicf," worn in place of the more exclusive cap, was tied under the chin. This attire was soothing to neuralgia, though the sun-bonnet was the fa vorite headgear when "abroad." A HEAR MM THE FANATIC'S SHOT WHICH FLASHED THE POWDER MAG AZINES OVER HALF OF EU ROPE . On Sunday, June 28, 1914, a year ago, the Archduke Francis Ferdinand, heir to the Austro-IIungarian throne, was killed on the streets of Sarajevo, Bosina. The shot fired bv a boy fa natic, a mere isolated incident in a tense political situation, flashed the powder magazines of the Balkans and marked the beginning of a trail of red that led over more than half of Eu rope. The perspective of a year, a year of firrhtiny and hatred, is not. ciifTlcipnt. it. . ., fip.rmnnv or Frarr'p is nnp lint u naJnowpi" to hpln itself. Thp North b;i ! pc;.,tp tr... ....... u. wmc tu jiuui) Lniaa 11 uiuii t , nans win pfive tnis assassination. IS NflPlLED BY DEATH OF "GRAND FATHER" CLAUSE IN SOUTHER N STATES. Lakeland Telegram: If Northern Republicans suppose for a moment that the death of the "grandfather clause" in Southern statutes is going to open the floodgates and turn loose ttr. .. T . ". 'vu0f h 'l . ition of nations, a union of nations, as 0UArhiaehlfdt1Jr her ke.chief the J of states. vnlbp.- nprvnns.lv. find Aunt. -Jallv .c'"' uuiu.v seemed much amused. "Jane," put in gentle Aunt Susan, my paper savs tliere a i.e a mam line bonnet, made of straw and ribbons, was worn on big occasions at church. "I deprise the things," said Aunt Sally. "I mostly wear my best fluffed sunbonnet to Sunday med ia's." It must not be overlooked that ye survivors of another day carried each "Pollv don't get out much on 'count! hat was uuhought of, but a "star f per big family, an so much to look ifter. She lives on West River, an' ain't far. I told Polly I w;is goin' yo'-hrmg you the very next time I :oe." . "I am very glad to go," said Lr.vi ";gj who was feeling fit and trim in npw viiiiim" n:i in.. .ini'. umi. izili: i- i liwWwnrd as her little bav kem a reticule or light sachel, conti'.in- iie with the handsome sorrel. For :g the carefully folded kerchief and rfing was abroad in the land, and "specs" also the pine with its home throatv crv of martins made nuule twist. Incidentally it may be -ld the air. fhe tinv village of I observed m their behalf that tobac ilendower was dwelling', mr.vhap for!''" preserved the teeth and served Ihi hundredth time, under tents of thosf who knew not a dentist as a rose-colored bloom. The White House-pa'nieea lor pain. It also delivered -founds were greening over with do-!"'"1" catarrh and other ills. The licate r.ilken leaflets. Bethel, the smoke "comforted a body somehow, doctor's home, was a we:ilth of b!os-lso these dear old ladies used their som and springtime melody. And P'l'es, and I.avmia looked on and ap the new Rchoboth church, illustrious ; 1'ioved. , of memorv, lifted her green and white!, Aunt Sally leaned comfortably in jor.utv under the Cilendower l.ee..es. l'r split-bottomed hickory rocker. Tennessee turns a trick or two inp t a little apart from the rest, trietv of view or landscape desi'n. beuig "luml o hearm , and spent her he sweeD of hillside overlooking the remarks kindly or humorous, m and illage was impressive, the crown of ;";' ,.an(l , . , out the hope of peace within our bor ders and peace without. All this may seem highflown and , the whites in full control of the State, battle next fall at the fair grounds. Will you be goin Jane ; Aunt Jane held up her stiff a.i.l i i. i .i t. l..,l. .i mv hand to all such doin's. We've ff removed from the bickerings over 'county and municipal governments w , i ,,.-v, c en,. c,.a tnn-u ule "uico may ue near; in a ami i epi useMun.1011 iu luukix-ss. I donT w-nt to hear of' no battle pal'ts of cou-try- And yet in in- Negroes can't be disfranchised en 1 Tlw' P.,? T ;,. iviting to America all the nations of masse nor is it necessary that they There was silenc! 'awhile. The old in. mi'V"K ?'Uh!ty &r :!" clock droned its half hour. 1".,; """""""ff "-''" tot a com- ...v '" " ; . w 1 j ! ri,.. nn ,..;n u UlL-purpie. . . (nf rhpp ,-:w.i:il (rrnnnc nvw.o of tllP Smith niiH mjikp A whitp I?p- Gle"r7toTLlly. You wouUli"- s' develop-1 rubUcan pa progressed that a war against Germa ny, England or Italy is in a sense a know then, and no longer desires the: The persons arrested for active par ruin and humiliation of the South i ticipation in the crime were tried at through the negro vote; and, while j Sarajevo; the youth who fired the shot the "grandfather clause," but a tern- and the one who threw the bomb were porary device at best, has been wiped ! spared execution because both were out, educational and property re-; less than 20 years of age. The pros quirements and poll tax payments will jecution charged that the instigator of serve inc. purpose suuicienuy to Keep i tne crime, the real criminal, was Ser- Hld honeysuckles very beautiful and ,'ragrant. ' Aunt Jane was now turn me down the river road that led to CS PlL.'c nti.l flirt nv.v-.ne.'t be- OHp ici 1 uii) o, ...... ..... , . . . ... 1 Vnd of broadening bluegrass pas- j knit. . too tiires was as fair as an English pre serve and very refreshing to Lavi nto's school-trained eyes. "How beaur tiful!" she cried impulsively. i"I told you." said Aunt Jane, viih preat satisfaction, "that you ain't seen nothin' of the world yet." As she had said. Polly's was l't far. St sudden turn of the lane where a JTariV.,sycaniore kept guard irmhouse was reacneu. he began cheerfully. "Sad'day night is 'blind man's holidav "If you had children you'd have to answered Polly, unmoved. This was a thrust which Sister Sal ly good-naturedly ignored. She look ed about her, smiling, her fund of humor unquenched in her kindly glance. "Seems to me, Polly," she continued, "yo' crops ain't doin' well. My com is nearly knee-high." "Kver'body knows," replied Polly without looking up, "that spring comes nigh four weeks earlier up your f .way. You II he nurmn up about corn tasselm time. pink there, too." I thought the old double-purple was about i-one." said Aunt Sallv. mn- "ar aK."i ourselves. e are o ng 1?. ii .,.. .,. even more Man tins, sn'bliv. .i.vllt:, leu cut lu aavc iiic off good fourteen yards." "1 will. It's ever bit 0' ten cents a yard, but there's no fadin'." Ain't there a new doctor up your way, Susan?" asked Polly. Aunt Su san assented. "I've seen him," said Jane. "He's a likely young man if he is a Baptist," which was a slip for proper Aunt Jane. reason whatever, either through the decision of courts, statutes of Con gress or hostile planks in party plat- Bv assembling forms ,the supremacy of the white these races, by the gradual creation race is challenged the whole body of of a common type which is tinged with 1 that race here will accept the chal the traditions' of these constituent lenge and find little or no trouble races, we are developing a nation through perfecly legal methods in which may go to a degree net as an saving these American Stales of the interpreter between the nations of! South or any part of them from the 'T.. tl,., .,,, ...... -n.. 7.. , !,,. V,n shouldn't be likely?" 'reproved Aunt ! rito.r' snccii;' P'ile-res .,., ; ;( ,:. nart of the world. This ( "Hey?" inquired Aunt Sally, push ing back her head handkerchief. "Oh, no no! To be sure not!" ex ,.i..:.i A fc t u 13.... .i ciiwiiicu runt .iuiiu iiiucii iiiisttji eo. ii , 1 a 1 . "He's a fine young man." ""-es ,that n.1,akes Americanism what The faith, "or the sect, that repre- V' h,l'ma',.'tanan' lcaIl.st'c a:"' Pa sented one was the touchstone of the !clfuy. tneory of pacilicsn, when social hour. If Aunt Sallv. a iovai : applied to the world at large may stdl Itltllfl .1II1IUI1IV IlIVIUlUltL, UL1L Europe, a go-between in the interests of peace. It has often been noted that Amer ica is one of the most pacific of the great nations. She does not need ter- a ny economic factor makes strongly for peace, but the racial factor is equally important. It is this compounding of the Amer ican out of innumerable European farm that burns," ob Sallv. "She lives in "It's Jane': served Sister Glendower." "Gle'idower's a pretty good place live in, ain't it, Lavinia?" asked answered I.a- 1. 1 11 1 1 1 .1 .here Lavinia was ;;'-1 f'''e ""V1! l,u'l"e brown- ''"'i-, u.u f;ai urn juu say LUIS o til itt! 'I.uvenia." replied Aunt Jane, with I.uvenia' Hardin' Dr. Har- aml tne house double storied comfort, with its or chards, gardens and fields to the rear. Simultaneously with the uproarious baying of hounds appeared the figure A the Mistress Polly, gray-haired , 1 V r, , r she Aunt Jane, with spirit, teally busy fingers it s0, im'eed,' tome courtesy: vet she stood iu the vinia, smiling cme iouin..-., n ,..,,.(.,; Aunt Sallv turned her fine massive oorway of her hon e as . ' ' 11 rw towartf the speaker. How long type of sincere and una-unung ho,- Vitality. ,. ,,.,,,. .iif,i.. 'could not determine. She felt herself . "rnmp ri She shook nano sinu . , . f1 1 . , ,; ,,, ....... under inspiration from a curious and Jd-ith her guest 1du g the in oiJr who Ie.me(, fonvanl at rntr pnni iiipn L 10 .t i... -v - - nhiiii sittincr-room w fmade acouainted" with ived daughter-in-law am wo visitors who were nist Jihead 0' time ed cheertullv. , "You don't sav!" $ The early supper noiu si 1 . Aun( s.dl eane(1 b,u.k a jn jn meal under which thc pi .m 1 1 -ui ; 1um. Anolher lonR 8iIence, iSouthern table 'gnans. : with her eves on Lavinia's face in 'the biscuits, waffles and Hon. 1 . k ; n0l,it.ltivo 'fashion she was beKin. Uffee and the indispensable en inpo m ; feeI the strain of this pro. wvas a grein. :m.ij r 'preserves. An enormous chicken pot pie was a substantial "side dish. A huge platter of fragrant ham grace.i khe "foot" of the table, and chicken !agin'. fried a golden brow. 1 no 011 ilv etiquette enforced with this meal kwas a second helping bv the ale;', black cook, a duty which these ..... ladies happily were not loath u 01. ( serve. , t Supper, however, was oni .m ident of the occasion. I.avmia tv.. - vpsil irlimnse of these time Tennessee women-or .a.l.e-i properly when they eathi-;.-.! anni' .t the sitting-room hearth. Aunt - ane ns evervone knew, was the pink. I propriety, holding firmly hiirh standards of livm diminutive woman .....I L-nnwn onione' ioors as the thrifty housewile who-t 1 negro quarters throve, where ym ? ning-wheels went busv wun o-om- a' .i ! hand-cards through the busy Mi.;, ' davs. Now she was a "nice old lad . ! with black hair brushed .-n.oothly ' ! her temples, and a complexion sm I prisinglv pink and fair. On y the sunken 'jaws, where the tee, , were f missing, betrayed her age. Poll. he. . sister, whose cast ot leatuie ' i the severe pioneer type, gave 1011 01 ! the years. She was gray and lu 1 wrinkled, according to her multiply" i cares and anxieties. '. , .. . 1. 1 nnile. as .u1.11 .1..... djii. (.lli!rllU.ri (il,n't you :nmv? longed scrutiny when the strong voice broke the silence, and the fine old face went wrinkling into tender smiles. 'Child. I k lew your grandfather, your mother's father. A finer man never lived." Was he anything to her? Lavinia longed to ask, warming up to her "ew acquaintance. She ventured 'iniidlv to remind her of an old C.len- d'.wer romance in which her name was connected. It was the Glendower ine'.niate who sang her praises and r r'usod the name of his sweetheart. s iMy. wi:h Calhoun. Clay and Web -ter. "I. a. child." said Aunt Sally, dispell i"g the illusion without ado, "he want "o -weetheart 0' mine. I never could a-bear him." And yet in the long ago she ".v.t he drunkard's inspiration or de ft a t : And still Lavinia listened in the lire-light glow, while the four old women discussed the rules and regu lations of home, domestic duties of cooking, milking, churning, butter nn.ki g. of sewing, weaving, spinning, dveing. gardening, soap-making r.n 1 child-rearing. They had never dream ed of an encyclopedia of home indus tries, yet the editor of a home maga- Izine might have lingered to listen. A philosopher could have learned, aril , the podagog might have sat at their "had obi- to certain . She v.as comely in m when applied to America it is at least a check to overhasty belligerent tion. New Republic. Entirely Unnecessary. It Is probably true that Satan never M riily Baptist, had heard! "Are you sleepy?" asked Brown eyes of her neighbor. "Not a bit. Please let me stay," pleaded Lavinia. "Polly, where's yo' boys?" asked Aunt Sally, suddenly. 'Thp'vp pimp tn tnw-11 " PnlKr glanced anxiously with Brown eves takes a vacation, put there s no good into the night. "An' the river so . reason why He should bo always work deep " 1 lag overtime. Washington Post. 'Now, Pollv, quit yo worryin . ! mmmmmmmmm,mm,mmm An hour later and the boys did , come, with a great rattle and hang of wagons and heavy chains, a slam ming of barn doors and peremptory Is to the hirec; boys as to water ing mules and filling hayracks, min- led all with the joyous having of hounds in the kennel. Mother Pollv put up her knitting with a sigh of relief. Four stalwart boys were soon greet ing the guests in' hearty fashion. Aunt Sally was teased and "jollied" to her heart's content. Supper was again served by the sleepy cook .and quiet restored. Ky the dying fire talk was flwi" into still more quiet channels. There were inquiries made, and information given, as to who had lately died or married; had Tom Smith's luck any turn? was Nancy Lane's rheuma tism any better? and Mary Bond's baby did it get well? She alius had so much trouble with her children one got burnt, t'other was crippled, an' the oldest gal. what be came of her? "Didn't she go wrong?" asked one, leaning forward. "Sh h!" Aunt Jane's hand went up, stiff, solemn and righteous. There was silence a profound silence. The clock reached midnight. To morrow was "church day." symbolic of eternal rest and eternal habitations. "Ain't it bedtime, Polly?" and the four old ladies arose, looking forth into the moonlit radiance of a sweet scented night, as pure and chaste as the old-fashioned lilies in the old fashioned garden. Nina Hill Robin son in July Southern Woman's Magazine. intolerable degradation of ncro rule. Mr. Pinkley's Grievance. "I wouldn't o' had no trouble wif do constable nor nobody," said Mr. Eras tus rinkiey, "if it hadn't been for woman's love o' dross." "What has dress got to do with it?"a.,ked the jail er. "My women folks warn't satisfied to eat do mos' 0' de chicken. Dey had to put de feathers in deir hats an' pa rade 'em as cimrniuslantial evidence." Washington Star. RUB-IV-TISril Will cure your Rheumatism Neuralgia, Headaches, Cramps, Colic, Sprains, Bruises, Cus ancl Burns, Old Sores, Stints of Insects Etc. Antiseptic Anodyne, used in ternally and externally. Price 25c. bia, which had "been inspired by an other higher up, the despotic empire of the Czar." Serbia and her allie3 claim that the evidence connecting Serbian officials with the murder was trumped up, that the trial was mere ly to justify Austria's unprovoked at tack upon her small neighbor south of the Danube. What would be the situation in Eu rope had l-'rancis Ferdinand lived has been a matter of much discussion. From being "the most unpopular man in Austria-Hungary" he became, af- -tor organizing the daring stroke that resulted in the annexation of the pro vince in which he was killed, one of the most admired. He was recog nized as a man of peace, and the peo ple came to believe that he was the one man strong enough to hold the monarchy together after Francis Jo seph's death and to avert its dissolu tion. It was believed, too, that Fran cis Ferdinand could solve the Balkan problem and that the mission that cost his life was a preliminary step in this great purpose. Future historians may determine Serbia's responsibility and the Arch duke's position in European diploma cy, questions unanswered today as they were a year ago. Curiously enough, after a year of war the red trail has led back again to the Bal kans, to Rumania, Bulgaria, Greece. It was in this quarter that the great conflict started, and perhaps it is the weight of these small states that will yet decide it. New York Sun. A Paris press dispatch, under date of June 11', says 100 tons of leaves used in the manufacture of absinthe were burned publicly at Pontarlier by order of the Governor in accordance with the legislation suppressing the manufacture of absinthe. Co-operative Bom STETSON UNIVERSITY DeLand, Florida -0n h:n. 'I'Ih' -IniidiircN are the hiihest. 'OI I.MiK " I lllHHl , ..,. .,-,,.,1 Minus Faculty and a well e-tali-Kiuiipni.-nl for vr1-" " . , .... V u.,.. ,1 I.I.O. If. .. I II...O..I AUIS lOli Hl.nr.. .,.... ................ .....viui t.iimH'i.'.ir"" fors.-iu "II ',' ,...,,.:,, l n- Colli!-'.' and Law (irailnates )!. MiK ' 1 ' ., in t In-il.a'ii n i. "I. Mutinilici'iil law library, p their I'll tire Hill'- I" I"-""' ' , , 1 ,n ,,,. 1 11 1, ion in-. ..Yi.,V.n " .IIKCIIAMO ARTS. Mp. cVhi'mVk ManualTrallilimfmiises TKMHK.KS' ...ILK. i';:,,;,,,','V"l.nllsll-vdkirII..' l-'mlll ol those pur- lllv letuilt V.-.. I rli!li.i Hi.' ,-ulty aii'l i-MitHi'i"!'' . J1. ' V,4 pi rmin t to i-ntpr Harvnn.1. Yah1, i-KKl'AR VTOHV W V.'f.T-hl.-,,.-,.. and all II r-l .elns- collfttt mi sn; sen'""' cour-p of -ludv. . ART M'HO"1 Regular nun !" -uiilln. '"-"? ea-t-. uio.li l-, etc. Faculty, thorough Museum of Klnp Arts. 1 civ. 'II ( MXERSITV. Ilrl.m.i. riorl.la. A Good Supply of Wheat. The country is to be delighted with wheat this year. In years gone by it was not out of the ordi nary to hear a farmer declare that he made more money out of a small crop than a big one, the latter generally depressing the price so that there was not much profit in raising it. But this season, the crop promises not on ly to be large but prices high. Proper Carving. In carving, ham and beef should be cut thin; pork, lamb, veal and mutton a little thicker. When carving a leg of mutton, take hold of the bone end with the It ft hand, then cut thin slices down to the bone and loosen each slice by putting the knife fiat" on the bared bone and cutting through. The slicing should gradually chance direction slightly, so to always cut across th grain. Cured of Indigestion. Mrs. Sadie P. Clawson, Indiana, Pa., was bothered with indigestion. "My stomach pained me night and day," she writes. "I would fee. bloated and have headache and belch ing after eating. I also suffered from constipation. My daughter had used Chamberlain's Tablets and they did her so much pood that she gave me a few doses of them and insisted upon trying them. They helped me as nothing else has done." For sale bv all dealers. "Co-operate," according to the Standard Dictionary, is "To operate together or jointly for a common object or to a common end or result." There can be no real co-operation wherein the motives or interests impelling any of the parties to the endeavor are dill'erent from those which move or control the other par ties to it. The Florida Citrus Exchange is a truly co-operative organization in that it is exclu sively composed of and operated by growers of citrus fruits who .aim to secure for themselves fair returns on their labor by producing good fruit, picking and packing it with care, sending it only to markets that are in position to use the supply offered and telling the consuming public" by means of newspaper, magazine and other forms of advertising about the merits of this fruit. . Every grower who is a member of the Exchange is on a par with every other mem ber. Three or more growers in any community may form a local association and the members thereof elect its ollicers and determine its policies. They choose one of their numb.er to represent them in the Sub-Exchange, composed of three or more such lo cal associations, usually all located in the same county. These directors of the Sub Exchange elect a grower, who is a member of one of the local associations, to repre sent the interests of these associations on the board of directors of the Florida Cit-' rus Exchange. This board meets monthly or oflener at the general ollices in Tam pa. All the business of the organization is conducted on lines laid down by this board and under its supervision. No member of the Florida Citrus Exchange has any possibility of profit through the organization except from the sale of his fruit. All moneys secured by the Exchange are accounted for to the individual growers. and remitted, less previously agreed upon deductions for selling and advertising expense. Neither the State organization nor the Sub-Exchange can own property other than necessary to the conduct of its bus iness. The packing houses and machinery are paid for and belong to the local as sociations and are the joint property of the members who built and equipped them. The Florida Citrus Exchange is composed of none but growers, controlled and man aged by growers, operated in the interests of growers. The fruit of its members goes to market under such conditions as to prevent that of one grower competing with the crop of another. Without such an organized and co-operative handling as the Exchange gives, the fruit of every grower competes in the market with that of every other. The Exchange already has accomplished much for the citrus industry of Florida; with its rapidly increasing membership it has even greater and more im portant work to do. If you want to get prices that will make your grove profitable, the Exchange offers you the means of doing so. Get in touch with the local associa tion, if there is one in your community; if there is none, write the general offices of the Florida Citrus Exchange at Tmpa. CTI citrus exchange; A.l.lrf"