The frontier. (O'Neill City, Holt County, Neb.) 1880-1965, May 08, 1941, Image 6

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(See Recipes Below)
Remember flying home, pigtails
thumping, to smell supper, and
guess? Remember being saucer
eyed as mother's marble cake took
a blue ribbon at the fair? And re
member licking the last bit of sweet
ness from the frosting platter?
I know you must remember. How
could you forget? It was wonderful
And it’s to the best cooks in the
world — our mothers — that this
week's column is dedicated. When
you pay them homage on Mother’s
day, 1941, perhaps you’ll enjoy us
ing some of the following recipes,
favorites of the long ago.
In those days, to be caught with
out plenty of food, and good food,
too, xor au com
ers was to show
oneself a poor
housekeeper, a
bad hand in the
But times have
changed. A large
I "crock” of but
ter, a “basket” j
of eggs, and a “wedge” of cheese
are no longer a part of the regular
supplies on the shelf in the vegeta
ble cellar. Not are recipes penciled
on the fly-leaf of the family ledger. I
But the basic goodness is still the
So. whether it be crusty brown
doughnuts, chicken pie and jelly
roll, huge, fluffy cakes, or rich
chocolate pie, let's take mother
back, down memory lane!
Lovely to look at and utterly de
lightful to eat is the Sour Cream Dev
il's Food Cake, which I’m sure was
a favorite of grandmother's.
Sour Cream Devil's Food Cake.
2 cups sifted cake flour
1 teaspoon soda
% teaspoon salt
% cup butter or other shortening
iy« cups sugar
1 egg, unbeaten
3 squares unsweetened chocolate,
1 teaspoon vanilla
% cup thick sour cream
% cup sweet milk
Sift flour once, measure, add soda
and salt, and sift together three
times. Cream butter thoroughly,
add sugar gradually, and cream to
gether well. Add egg and beat very
thoroughly; then chocolate and va
nilla, and blend. Add about one
fourth of the flour and beat well;
then add sour cream and beat thor
oughly. Add remaining flour, alter
nately with milk, a small amount at
a time, beating after each addition
until smooth. Turn into two greased
9-inch layer pans and bake in a
moderate oven (350 degrees F.) 30
minutes, or until done.
Spread Felicity Frosting on top
and sides of cake. Top with glossy
In an old book of household ad
vice, written in 1879, are some
words of wisdom "to help home
makers." I’m passing them on to
you "for what they’re worth” in
the modern, up-to-date home.
"Use a clam shell to scrape
skillets or saucepans; to scour
your iron pots and griddles, use
wood ashes.
"Sweeping a carpet with new
fallen snow will make it look
very bright and fresh. Also, it
is a good plan to save tea leaves,
and, with them not too moist,
sweep a dark carpet. This is
not advised for light colors.
"Woodwork may be dusted with
a long-feathered wing, preferably
that of a turkey.
"For washing fine clothes, use
a pounder—not a large, old-fash
ioned affair, but one about twice
as large as a potato masher, and
pound your clothes as they soak
in sal-soda water. The rubbing
on a board will then be very
easy. Use a clothes wringer if you
can possibly get one.
“Never buy ground coffee.
Take whole berries and heat;
grind while hot.
"All housewives should be well
adversed in cookery, and should
know how to make good dishes,
such as ‘Jenny Lind Cak ’ ‘Pars
nip Pie,’ ‘Marrow Dumplings’
and ‘Flannel Pancakes.’ ”
Menu For a Mother-Daughter
(For not-too-Iarge a group)
Strawberry and Pineapple Cup
Roast Chicken Giblet Gravy
Bread Filling Fresh Asparagus
Fruit Salad
Ice Cream
chocolate coating, made by com
bining 1 square unsweetened choco
late, melted, Vi cup sugar, and Vi
cup water. Cook over low flame
until smooth and thick. Cool slight
ly. Double the recipe for three 10
inch layers.
Felicity Frosting.
2 egg whites, unbeaten
2 cups brown sugar, firmly packed
Dash of salt
7 tablespoons water
Combine egg whites, sugar, salt
and water in top of double boiler,
beating with rotary egg beater un
til thoroughly mixed. Place over
rapidly boiling water, beat constant
ly with rotary egg beater, and cook
7 minutes, or until frosting will
stand in peaks. Remove from Are,
but allow to remain over hot wa
ter, and beat 2 minutes longer.
Place over cold water and continue
beating 3 minutes. Makes enough
frosting to cover top and sides of
two 9-inch layers.
• • •
Just like mother used to make.
That’s what you’ll
say when you
taste the delicious
cookies, ma le by
the directions giv
en below. When
mother baked
cookies she made
> them rich with
- butter and usual
ly full of fruit, like:
Fig Oatics.
Boil 5 minutes in water to cover:
14 cups dried figs
Drain, clip stems and cut figs into
thin strips (scissors are handy).
Cream together:
1 cup butter
2 cups beet or cane sugar
3 eggs, beaten
Blend well, then add liquids:
V* cup milk
1 teaspoon vanilla
Sift together and add:
14 cups sifted all-purpose flour
% teaspoon salt
2 teaspoons baking powder
5 cups quick-cooking oats
Stir until well blended, then drop
by small spoonfuls onto greased
cooky *heet and flatten slightly.
Bake in moderately hot oven, 400
degrees F., for 13 to 15 minutes.
Press a nut meat, strips of fig or
cherry into tops before baking if
desired. For a glazed top, brush
with hot honey after baking and
place under broiler for a minute or
two. Makes 54 dozen medium-sized
• • •
Do you recall the old cracker bar
rel? It was a necessity in days gone
by when homemakers often made
their own crackers, and even their
own baking powder and bread start
er. Thinking that perhaps in your
spare moments you might like to
try your hand at cracker making,
I'm including a recipe.
Crackers Made With Yeast.
4 package granular yeast
1 pint warm water
14 quarts flour
1 tablespoon salt
V4 cup sour milk
4 cup shortening
1 teaspoon soda
Set sponge of yeast, water and
j flour at night. In the morning add
| the other ingredi- ___
ents and flour to
stiffen very stiff. •
Pound with roll
ing pin. Fold over
and pound again.
Continue until the
dough is smooth.
Place on a lightly floured board and
roll in a thin sheet. Cut in squares
and punch holes on top with a fork.
Place in ungreased pans and bake
in a 400-degree F. oven. These are
j inexpensive and very good!
j (Released by Western Newspaper Union.)
Lf CMnO Scott WntiOH
(Released by Western Newspaper Union.1
That Famous Bixby Letter
IT HAS been called -the world's
most famous letter.” also "the
most sublime letter ever penned by
the hand of man," and few persons
who have read it will disagree with
the aptness of either characteriza
| Uon. For both refer to the message
1 which Abraham Lincoln sent to Mrs.
Lydia Bixby of Boston in 1864 when
i he was told that she had lost five
sons on the field of battle.
This letter has also been called
"a beautiful blunder.” because it
was inspired by an erroneous re
port of the facts in the case. Iv is
true that Mrs. Bixby had five sons
in the Union army. However, only
two of them were killed in battle. Of
the other three, one was honorably
discharged after two years’ service
and two were—deserters!
Now there is good reason to be
lieve that another blunder has been
made in regard to the Bixby letter—
that Abraham Lincoln did not write
it at all and that the often-repro
duced facsimiles, including this one:
dt flu. S. .^. 4-u.,
J 4u 4 pJL
4—^ y off. y— AU *4 A^4a y
4— *«! ft.-f — *4 y4«t.
yy*u/ 4. -uA ua f 4- y
•4AAM, dLt y tuuA -./—.A.
are forgeries of the handwriting of
the man who actually penned it!
Those are the conclusions of a his
torian whose research has turned up
some startling facts about this fa
mous epistle. He is Sherman Day
Wakefield, secretary of the Lincoln
Fellowship of New York and author
of the book, "How Lincoln Became
Two years ago Mr. Wakefield
wrote an article for the February
issue of the magazine, Hobbies,
in which his conclusions were
that "we cannot be sure whether
Lincoln wrote the .
letter to Mrs.
Blxby or not, al
though it appears
doubtful, but we
can be sure that
we have neither
the original nor
any true facsim
ile copy of the
original and that
none of the cur
rent reproduc
tions was made
from the origi- sf
nal." Since then, /{/&<*
Mr. Wakefield’s
investigations have confirmed his
suspicions of the authenticity of the
letter and led him to the conclusion
that Lincoln was neither the au
thor, nor the actual writer, of it The
man who was both was John Hay,
Lincoln’s secretary!
Mr. Wakefield presents the evi
dence to support that conclusion in
an article, “Who Wrote Lincoln’s
Letter to Mrs. Bixby?’’, which ap
peared in the February, 1941, issue
of Hobbies. For John Hay himself
confided to at least two men that he,
instead of Lincoln, had written the
Bixby letter. One of them was Wal
ter Hines Page, American ambas
sador to England during Wilson’s
administration, and the other was
Viscount Morley, the distinguished
British statesman and author. “Here
we have two different accounts . . .
involving different men of un
impeachable veracity . . . which
agree that John Hay said he was
the author of the Bixby letter,"
writes Mr. Wakefield. “If it were
possible to doubt one story, it is ex
tremely unlikely that both stories
can be dismissed.”
Mr. Wakefield proves that Hay
often imitated Lincoln’s handwriting
when he was the President’s secre
tary and that many documents, be
lieved to be in Lincoln’s handwrit
ing, are actually the work of Hay’s
pen. It is not likely that any ques
tion of the authorship of the Bixby
letter came up while Lincoln was
still living, for his assassination oc
curred less than five months after it
was written. When it became so
famous, Hay naturally was reluc
tant to claim then that he, rather
than the martyred President, was
the author. But, as Mr. Wakefield
points out, "he did feel that in jus
tice to the truth and to himself, the
fact of his authorship should not be
lost to the world, and so he chose to
tell at least two outstanding men
of his time that he had written it.’’
# • • •
The letter to Mrs. Bixby was sent
to Adjutant-General Schouler of
Massachusetts who delivered it in
person to Mrs. Bixby on November
124, 1864. Its text was printed for
the first time in the Boston Tran
script on Friday, November 24, and
the following morning both the Bos
ton Advertiser and the Boston Jour
nal carried it. The first facsimile ap
peared in 1891 when Michael F. To
, bin of New York applied for a copy
| right for one but whether or not he
had the original, or if it is still in
existence, is still a mystery.
F (Associated Newspapers.)
WNU Service.
.—.— .
EREMY’S father, Damon
Slade, who owned the big Bar
S cattle ranch, the range of
which bordered on the iatema
tlonal line, had warned Jeremy re
peatedly never to ride into Jurano
unless accompanied by one or more
Bar S riders. All of which served
only to whet Jeremy’s imagination
and to promise himself that at the
first opportunity he would pay Ju
rano a visit without the protection of
.Bar S riders, or any other riders.
Jeremy was only 19, and had been
watched over pretty closely by a
doting father. It hadn’t occurred to
Damon that his son, like other
men’s sons, must necessarily inves
tigate the world a bit on his own
Jurano was, Jeremy discovered,
everything that his father and the
Bar S riders had warned him
Jeremy hitched his sorrel mare to
the rail in front of the most preten
tious looking saloon and headed for
the door. His spurs clinked musi
cally as he came up the steps. He
swaggered a bit as he crossed the
narrow veranda. He cocked his
pearl gray Stetson at a rakish angle
as he pushed open the twin doors
and stepped inside the barroom.
The barroom was practically de
serted. A number of waiters were
arranging tables preparatory to the
evening’s business An orchestra
was tuning up on a raised platform.
A barkeep was swabbing the mahog
Jeremy hooked his heel in the
brass rail, leaned an elbow on the
bar and ordered whisky. By turn
ing his back he prevented the bar
keep from seeing the wry expression
on his face as he took his first drink.
Jeremy hitched his sorrel mare to
the rail.
Things were beginning to reel a lit
tle by the time the contents of the
glass was consumed, and Jeremy
strode swaggeringly over to a table.
For want of something better to do
he poured himself another drink and
slowly sipped it.
It seemed like hours later that
Jeremy found himself sitting at the
same table with a half-dozen con
genial companions, all of whom were
uproariously drunk and in good spir
its. A small, bellicose-looking man
was standing on a chair making a
speech. Jeremy strained his ears
to catch the words. “—Americans
are all pigs; pigs and dogs.”
Jeremy stood up, reeling. He
wasn’t so drunk, he told himself, but
what he could resent such an insult.
Grasping the table’s edge for sup
port, he struck out and knew dimly
that his blow had caught the belli
cose speechmaker in the stomach.
Down he tumbled, folding up like
an envelope.
Jeremy heard roars of applause
and laughter. Then someone seized
him from behind, thrust him back
ward. Jeremy couldn’t remember
exactly what happened after that,
but when he came to his senses
again the barroom was practically
deserted. The orchestra was pre
paring to go home for the night. He
looked around ahd found that he was
seated at the same table, and that
there was a man with a waxed mus
tache seated beside him.
Jeremy shook his head. What s
happened? I been here all night?”
“Ah, m’sieu ees feeling better.
Perhaps m’sieu had better rest be
fore eet ees time for the duel.”
“Duel? What duel?”
“M’sieu does not remember. The
duel you have promised to fight with
Andre LaValle tomorrow at sunrise.
M’sieu LaValle is the man you
struck while he made zee speech.
He ees also zee greatest pistol shot
in all the countree about Jurano. I
am m’sieu's second."
“Do you mean to say I promised
to fight a duel tomorrow at sun
“Exactly, m’sieu.’’
“But, look here! I was drunk. I
can’t remember."
“Ah, but M’sieu LaValle was also
drunk. He ees insulted.”
“Well, let him be insulted. I’m
i getting out of here.”
“But no. Eet ees a matter of
! honor that m’sieu remain.”
j Jeremy ran a hand through his
hair and tried to think clearly. He
remembered hearing stories about
men who had refused to fight in
duels. There was a name for that
type of individual. Great heavens!
j What had he got himself in for?
The man with the mustache was
j speaking again. “Ees eet that
j m’sieu is a good shot?”
I Jeremy thought he detected a note
of anxiety in the man's voice
Things weren't at all clear, but he
decided to bluff along as far as he
could. “Good shot? Well, maybe
I’m a bit rusty now\ At the last in-1
ternational shoot, I only came in sec
“Second!” The mustached man’s '
eyes popped open. There was nc !
doubt now about the anxiety of his
tones. He stood up. “If m’sieu will
but wait, I will make zee arrange
ments for tomorrow." Then he
was gone.
Jeremy slumped forward, resting
his head on his hands. He felt weak
and sick and lonely . . . When Jer
emy again opened his eyes, the
room was dimly illuminated with
daylight. He sat up, thankful at last
his head was clear. He got to his
feet and started for the door. About
to descend into the street he saw a
group of men approaching. At sight
of him they set up a whoop and
came running toward the steps.
“Hello, young fellow. Well, w'e're
betting on you. How you feeling?”
They were Americans, and they
had come to watch him fight his
duel! Jeremy suddenly felt weak
again, remembering his boast about
the international shoot.
Without waiting for his reply, two
of the Americans picked him up and
with shouts of joy set him astride
the sorrel. Within a minute’s time
he found himself the center of a
group of riders, galloping toward the
outskirts of the town. A mile or so
beyond the outskirts they came upon
a group of men beneath a cotton
wood tree. Jeremy saw the mus
tached man of the night previous,
and a small bellicose individual,
whom he judged to be LaValle.
At sight of the Americans the mus
tached man approached, singled out
the leader of the Americans, and
called him to one side. They were
in conference for fully three min
utes, at the end of which time the
big American returned to where Jer
emy was still sitting astride the sor
“Well, young fellow, I guess you’re
out of luck. The great LaValle is
willing to meet you half way.
Says he'll apologize for what he said,
if you'll apologize for hitting him.
You must have said something to
Mr. Mustache to scare them off.”
A great wave of relief surged
through the youth. He struggled to
maintain an attitude of indifference
rather than thanksgiving . . .
Once back in town Jeremy left
the Americans and started for home.
His one objective now was to put
Jurano as far behind him as pos
sible in the quickest possible time.
Back at the saloons the big Amer
ican and his companions were
laughing till the tears rolled down
their cheeks. They felt quite sure
that they had obeyed old Damon
Slade’s order and “thrown a scare
into his son,” and had a good time
while doing it. They doubted if
young Jeremy Slade would care to
visit Jurano again right away on his
own hook.
Hollywood Models ‘Paint’
Picture of Ideal Husband
Models aren’t choosy about what
they want in their husbands-to-be—
all they ask is that he be an average
No Adonis need apply for a matri
monial position with the majority
of the members of the Hollywood
Model club, a recent poll of their
shapely ranks showed, but Pamela
Paul, executive secretary, said they
did set forth these requirements:
Height, five feet 10 inches; weight,
170 pounds.
Can be one-quarter bald, but must
have most of his own teeth and aver
age health. Under this comes ‘‘we’ll
make allowances for hangover head
aches and nervous indigestion.”
He must play duffer golf, fair
poker, lousy bridge and passable
ping-pong or badminton.
At least three suits—one not snmy.
Grouchy before breakfast, but
“sweet” afterward; loyal to his
friends; Indifferent to his enemies,
violently partisan in opinions and
take his wife for granted!
Must be a garden putterer, like
home life, kids and dogs, but will be
required to get mad at all of them
“And that," Miss Paul said the
models were agreed, “is the kind of
guy you don’t find in Hollywood!”
“We ought to know!” chorused
Wendy Wood, Normajeanne Jordan !
and Florence Lundeen, models who |
said they had been conducting a
quiet bit of research on the side '
in a vain effort to discover their ideal
Vincent Van Gogh
German invasion of The Nether
lands did not prevent issue of the
announced 1940 summer ’bultural
semi-postals, scheduled for release
May 11, the day after Hitler’s
armies crossed the border. But oc
cupations did delay arrival of the
stamps in United States.
Included in the series of five
stamps, picturing Dutch notables, is
Vincent Van Gogh, painter. Van
Gogh is a newcomer to philately's
portrait gallery.
Simple, hard-working people were
the artist’s favorite subjects. His
early paintings of miners, labor
ers and peasants were heavy, dark
and dull. Later, however, Van
Gogh was persuaded to use bright
colors. His technique was not sci
entific and calculated, but almost
barbaric in its emotion.
At 35 the artist suffered a nervous
breakdown, threatened to stab a
friend,. Then repentant, he cut of!
his own ear.
The last two years of his life were
spent in a hospital for insane. He
comitted suicide in 1890.
Topics y
Planned Control Increases
Profits on Livestock.
(Extension Agronomist. University of
Good pastures that provide an
abundance of nutritious and succu
lent forage throughout the grazing
season also help the farmer who
has them to produce livestock and
dairy products at a profit.
Present pasture grasses and leg
umes will not remain productive un
der continuous close grazing during
the entire season. In most areas a
planned series of pastimes is needed
to provide an abundance of succu
lent forage throughout the entire
grazing period.
Available permanent pasture
should be used as the basis of a
planned pasture program. Perma
nent pastures need to be improved
and most of them will respond to an
improvement program.
Many have been taken too much for
granted and are now weed infested
and unproductive. Depleted soil fer
tility and continuous over grazing
are two important factors causing
this condition. Most of these pas
tures are hungry for nitrogen and
need to be fed. Soil and climatic
conditions determine whether the
nitrogen should be fed in forms of
commercial nitrogen fertilizers or
through the use of legumes which
can make atmospheric nitrogen
available for use by the grasses.
For pastures in which the grasses
normally used are subject to periods
of drouth dormancy, nitrogen is
most economically provided by use
of drouth resistant legumes.
The old adage “Take care of the
legumes and the grasses will take
care of themselves” could well be
used as a rule for the improvement
of permanent pastures, especially
those which periodically suffer from
drouth. A good program would con
sist of replenishing the soil with ade
quate supplies of lime, phosphate,
and potash for the growth of leg
umes, working these minerals into
the soil and preparing a seed bed
so that legumes could be estab
The improved area should then be
fenced so that grazing can be regu
lated to aid in establishing and main
taining the stand of legumes.
Protein Supplement Helps
Beef Cattle Gain Finish
Sam L. Williams, assistant exten
sion animal husbandman of N. C.
State college, has an answer to
the question: "Can beef be pro
duced without a protein supple
This is what he has been telling
beef cattle breeders and feeders
who have asked the question in re
cent weeks: “In my opinion it can
be done, but it is neither practical
nor profitable."
Then he goes on to explain that
the important thing to the cattle
producer is how much weight and
finish he can put on his cattle and
how long it will require. Efficient
production is essential to greatest
profit in any business, and this is
especially true in the cattle busi
Some of the more common protein
supplements are cottonseed meal,
soybean meal, linseed meal, and
corn gluten meal. All of these are
about equal in feeding value.
Williams explained that the econ
omy of feeding a protein supple
ment lies in the fact that such feeds
are responsible for more efficient
utilization of feed, larger gains,
higher finish, and a greater selling
Insurance on Wheat
Reaches New High
A record number of crop in
surance contracts—420,077—has
been written as protection on the
1941 wheat crop in 36 states, ac
cording to Leroy K. Smith, man
ager of the Federal Crop Insur
ance corporation.
This number exceeded by 41,
917 the 378,160 contracts written
on both winter and spring wheat
last year. The 1941 contracts
guarantee growers a total produc
tion of 110,591,202 bushels of wheat
from 10,946,284 insured acres.
“This is the third successive
year that the federal crop insur
ance program has shown consist
ent gains in the number of con
tracts guaranteeing wheat grow
ers protection from all unavoida
ble hazards," the manager said.
Care for Parasites
A drug called phenothiazine will
aid the farmer in ridding horses,
cattle, swine and other domestic
animals of internal parasites, ac
cording to Carrol E. Howell, man
ager of the University of Califor
nia’s W. K. Kellogg institute of ani
1 mal husbandry.
1 It was found that thi treatmen*
^ completely eliminated stomach
worms in 37 of the animals and was
; from 78 to 95 per cent effective in
the other eight.
Pattern No. Z9278
PARMER BROWN’S little boy,
1 patched overalls, straw hat and
polka-dot neckerchief, poses for a
most practical cutout. He gladly
holds a hose and sprinkles lawn or
garden the whole day through.
* • *
In 16-inch size, the outlines for this over
all boy are on Z9278, 15 cents. Trace him
on plywood or thin lumber, cut out with
jig. coping or keyhole saw and paint a*
suggested on the pattern, or as you wish.
General cutout directions accompany the
order. Send your order to:
Box 166-W Kansas City, Mo.
Enclose 15 cents for each pattern
desired. Pattern No...
Name ...
Address ...
J. Fuller Pep
Cousin Carrie has things figured
out. "Fuller,” says she, passln’ me
my second helpin’ of KELLOGG’S
PEP, “the reason you’re a go-getter
Is because you’re a come-backer.”
And I got to admit, KELLOGG’S
PEP has got me goln’ and cornin’
—goln’ and gettln’ things done
and cornin’ back for more PEP
each mornln’. That’s what comes
of gettln’ all your vitamins,
KELLOGG’S PEP hasn’t got ’em
all, of course, but It’s extra-long
In the two that are extra-short In
lots o’ people’s meals—vitamins
Bi and D.
ffeMpjir PEP
A cereal rich in vitamins B, and D
Sin of Omission
A wrong-doer is often a man
that has left something undone,
not always he that has done some
thing.—Marcus Aurelius.
Spray with "Black Leaf 40.” One ounce
makes six gallons of effective aphis spray.
Use "Black Leaf 40” on aphis, leafhop
pers, leaf miners, young sucking bugs,
lace bugs, mealy bugs and most thrips,
wherever found on flowers, trees or
shrubs, or garden crops. 4,61
Tobacco By-Products &
LoutavOMJKaintuclw ^
Working of Rumor
Rumor does not always err; it
sometimes even elects a man.—
".. . ..*
'Today’s popularity
of Doan’s Pills, after
many years of world
wide ur.e, surely must
■ B • J I B fl ■ ■ lie accepted as evidencs
of satisfactory use.
HHBHBMI^^B And favorable public
opinion supports that
of the able physicians
who test the value of
Doan’s under exacting
laboratory conditions.
These physicians, too, approve every word
of advertising you read, the objective of
which is only to recommend Doan's Pills
as a good diuretic treatment for disorder
oi the kidney function and for relief of
the pain and worry it causes.
If more people were aware of how the
kidneys must constantly remove waste
that cannot stay in the bipod without in
jury to health, there would be better un
derstanding of why the whole body suffers
when kidneys lag, and diuretic medica
tion would be more often employed.
Burning, scanty or too frequent urina
tion sometimes warn of disturbed kidney
function. You may suffer nagging back
ache, persistent headache, attacks of diz
ziness, getting up nights, swelling, puffi
ness under the eyes—feel weak, nervous,
all played out.
Use Doan's Pills. It Is better to rely on »
a medicine that has won world wide ac
claim than on something less favorably
known. Ask your neighbor/
jr—* j
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