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About The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927 | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1922)
THE OMAHA TEE: WEDNESDAY. JULY 12. 1922.
Por Mr. and lira. Dint.
Mr. n4 Mr. Courtlmd Dine of
Denver, who have com to Omihi
for the Trnmi.iippi tournament.
re rring extensively entertained
during their week' itay. Mrs. Pinri
will he remembered ai Miit Flea
nor Tierce, who wa bridesmaid at
Mr. and Mr. Ed Creighton' wed
Wednesday Mr. Barton Millard
will entertain in their honor at
luncheon at the Country club, and
that evening they will be included in
the dinner Mr. and .Mr. Joiin Man
i'rn are iriviiia at the club.
On Thursday Mn. Creishton and
Mrt. Glenn Wharton are organizing
a swimminir party at Kirkwood
romnlimentarv to Mr. and Mr.
Dine. Friday Mr. and Mr. Whar
ton will entertain the visitor at din
ner at the Country club and hatur
day Mr. and Mr. Creighton will give
a dinner in their honor.
D. A. R. Bridge Kensington.
Reading by Mary A. Vapor of the
Omaha Woman club speech educa
ticn department will be a feature of
the bridge Kensington to be given
Wednesday afternoon at Happy Hoi
low club by Omaha chapter, Daugh
ter of the American Revolution.
Amongtotlu-rs who have made res-
- . m A - 1-J I T '
rrvation arc Aiesaame r.awarii vi
dike, Charles G. McDonald, A. L.
Fernald, F. P. Gould, A. W. Sidney,
M. C. Garvin. John Battin. A. J.
Holme, r. M. Conklin, Jame Ain-
m-ow. II. A. Messmore. B. U fowler,
A. P. Overgaard, J. M. Robertson,
Misses Minnie Thomas, Myra Palm
er and Olive Fry.
Additional prizes include a lunch
basket, hand bag, Victrola record,
Virtrola holder, books, coin purse
Mid a $5 cleaner order donated by
The affair in open to the public.
Mrs. Sam G. Smvth entertained at
her residence, 1033 South Thirty-first
street, the ladies of the b. .. Ken
sington at a 1 o'clock luncheon on
Monday in honor ot the nirtnnay an
niversary of Mrs. John W. Gamble.
Those ladies present were the Mes
ilames A. J. Jackson.-C. H. Ballard,
I G. Cromwell. W. B. Elster. C H.
Townsend, Carl Humphrey. Charles
Marshall, Harry Trumbull, C. A.
Bothwell, Mrs. Streight of Platts
mouth md Mrs. H. L. Thoma of
Picnic by Ad Women.
Twelve members of the newly or
ganized Woman's Advertising club
had a camp supper at Elmwood park
The club will hold only social
meetings during the summer months,
but during the winter will hold twice-a-month
luncheons, when topics of
interest will be discussed. The next
meeting will be held July 24 at the
Brandeis restaurant. Those eligible
for membership and who wish to
join can receive further information
from Mary Marston Kinsey, Atlan
For Visitor From Wt.
A number of affairs are being
given this week for Mrs. Frank Jones
ot" Pasco, Wash., and Mrs. R. H.
Bailey of Idaho, who arc . visiting
their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Norris
Brown. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Rawson
entertained for them' last evening
t Happy Hollow. At the Field club
Wednesday Mrs. Ray Wagner will
be hostess at a luncheon in 1 their
honor, when covers will be laid for 21.
Mrs. Homer Robinson will be
hostess at an informal tea at her
home Thursday afternoon.
A son was born Friday, July 7,
to lit. and Mrs. John K. Casell.
Mr. and Mrs. Ned A. Ochiltree an
nounce the birth of a son, July 9.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben olpa announce
the birth of a son at the Stewart
hospital, July 8.
Mr. and Mrs. Allan C. Scott an
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Flora Catherine, July 10.
A son. Harry Laverne, jr., wa
born Julv 10 to Mr. and Mr. Harry
L. MacWilliams at the Stewart hospital.
Light Weight Flannel
Dress and Cape.
By CORINNE LOWE.
New York. (By Special Corre
tpondence.) There is no death of
little (flan) Nell. On the contrary,
this material make tome of the
imartest of sport clothe for re
tort where the thermometer i not
a matter of intense consideration.
Needles to say. flannel are partak
ing of the feast of deiign laid for
all the other fabric. And both the
plaid and striped effects are having
a vogue in costume limilar to the
one we (how today.
The materia of this unusual frock
and cape is a plaid combining light
tan and a rich dark brown. The
flannel is of the lightest weight and
vields arraeefu Iv therefore to the
drape of the skirt. A belt of self
fabric fasten with a large bone but
ton and the edges of the collar are
finished with loops of dark brown
braid. Worn without the cape, the
frock i deevelesi, a fact reflecting
the latest mood of Paris.
Indeed, rome of the most recent
import show sleeveless effects in a
wide ransre of fabrics, including the
summery organdy and batiste. Even
the cloth dresses obey this impulse,
and a photograph taken at one of
the French races shows a striped
wool bereft of sleeves and offering
in atonement for this lack a hip
length cape of self material hanging
from the back of the shoulder and
reaching to the hip lines.
War pothers Contribute
Toward liana lor
Omaha chanter. American War
Mother, presented the boys of the
Bellevue Vocational school with
check for $25 towards the purchase
of musical instruments, for a band
last Friday afternoon.
A program of readings was given
by Mesdames Camilla Elliott,
Georee Burr and Mary Feck. Mrs.
W. A. Wilcox addressed the boys
and Mother Allen gave the response.
Preceding the t rogram the War
Mothers entertained the boys of the
school at picnic luncheon. j
Sell Jelly for Benefit
Mesdames Matthew J. Gay, R. A.
Van Orsdale, E. Z. Hornberger,
Walter Standeven, K. W. Jones, C.
A. Horn and J. E. Wallace, mem
bers of the Omaha College club, arc
making lams and jelues which are
being sold at the Woman's Exchange
for the benefit Of the club scholarship
Individual pies also on sale at the
exchange have found favor among
picnic parties. The exchange is lo
cated in the silk shop at 1517
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Reed enter
tained at dinner Monday evening
when covers were laid for the Messrs.
and Mesdames M. C. Peters. E. L.
Burke, Henry Wyman and Dr. and
Mrs. A. r. Jonas.
Adah Kensington club. Order of
Eastern Star, will hold a basket pic
nic at Hanscom park Thursday at
1 p. m.
Problems That Perplex
A Budding Romance.
Dear Miss Fairfax; ' There la a
young man with whom I am very
friendly and care a great deal about.
I have every reason to believe that
he cares for me. We are not en
gaged. He lives about 300 miles
from me and has come to my home
several times for week-ends. Is it
proper for me to visit his home for
a week at his mother's invitation
when we are not engaged?
Is it his place to send me car
far to visit his home, ainoe it costs
a considerable amount? D. J. C.
If , the young man' mother or
sister writes to ask you to visit
his home, then your going there will
have all possible sanction and dig
nity. But if you go aa his guest,
without an invitation from his fam
ily, they are likely to consider you
forward and a bit of an intruder.
If you do make this visit, it Is your
place to pay your own fare though,
if his people are well-to-do, they
may present you with your -ticket
when you are ready to return. Be
very careful how you handle thi
situation. If the man carea for you,
but is not quite sure of nl feelings,
a lack of delicacy may "poll your
A Will o the Wisp.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I'm SI. em
ployed in a well establised business.
I know a young girl two years young
er than myself whom I deeply love.
I once suggested to take her out,
but she declined,
I have never had an opportunity
of expressing to her my affections.
Lately she surprised me by showing
me an engagement ring. Since then
I feel that I love this girt more than
ever. Would it be fair for me to
ask her whether there is any chance
for me to win her hand?
b. r. r. h.
Tou never had a chancw with this
girt She showed that when she re
fused your invitations. Now ehe is
engaged to the man she loves. She
took a. simple yet direct way of
showing you that she is not Inter
ested in you and cares for some one
else. Don't annoy fter with unwel
come attentions. Too are dramatis
ing the girl because she is unattain
able. To attempt to force your af
fection on her will only make her
unhappy and belittle you to no pur
- They Seem to Be Scarce.
Dear Miss Fairfax: I am a young
man 31 years of age, moderate
means, and I live by myself, in an
apartment Am not bad looking and
what one would call rather slow
I am tired of being alone and
would like to share my life with a
girl who, like myself, would like to
get married and settle down. The
question is, how am I to become
acquainted with this sort of girl
who is so scarce nowadays?
I would appreciate a little advice
upon this delicate subject
Tou have to go a-hunting for that
kind of girl nowadays, George. Not
that they are so in the minority,
but because they have to be sought
out It is all up to you, George.
Take your grit in one hand, a cer
tain amount of. flattery and adora
tion and attention in the other, and
go get her.
Cleanse the Throat
Relieve Celds and Serenes
Tonsilitis. hoarseness, coaching mud
other throat troubles quickly go when the
infections which cause them era removed
and the throat kept clean. Lrkolene, the
new antiseptic, simply does wonders in
such eases as it is one of the saosl power
ful germicides known and has soothing
effect. -Just wash the mouth with it daily.
Sold hy leediac aranista.
of New Silk Dresses and clear
ance of all our Summer Silk and
Sport Dresses in 3 big groups
812.50 815.00 S19.50
1512 Dovgks Street
Mis Maris Kennebrck has re
turned from a visit with relative in
The Missrs Jeanrtte and Alberta
Jaeger of Waterloo, I., art visiting
Mn Alice Mahoney.
Miti France Jackson of Cleveland.
O., arrived Tuesday to spend two
week with her cousin, Mitt Frances
Mr. and Mr. Milton Barlow and
ton. Milton, left Monday for Ertf
Park, Colo. They will be at Llkhorn
Lodge for a month.
Mr. and Mrs. George D. Tunni
ctitfe left Jst Sunday evening for
Belle Ilr, JIe Koyal, Michigan,
They will spend everal week there,
Mr. and Mr. E. C. Mcf.iiton left
last Saturday for Hone Shoe Inn,
Eites I'ark, Colo. They plan to be
gone about two weeks.
Mis Anne Stuart of Essex Fall,
.V. J., who ha been visiting Mist
Mary Norseman tor the past tew
week, will return to her home
Dr. Henry Lemere returned Sun
day from Lake Cilmore at Minong,
Wis., where he accompanied Mrs.
Lemere and the children for their
Mits Henrietta Kees, who has been
abroad for the last six months, is now
in England. She has been for the
past two weeks in London, where
the lesion i now at it height. Miss
Kees sail July 15 and it expected
home the first of August.
fainr and Mrs. Carlvtle Whitinff.
whn arrived Saturday to visit Mr.
and Mn. C. E. Sweet, are leaving
Fort Leavenworth permanently.
Thev will be here two weeks and will
go to the Presidio at Monterey for
six weeks. Iliey expect to oe sta
tioned either at Seattle or Spokane,
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Crossman
and son, Raymond, jr., have gone to
Stead's ranch, Estes Park, Colo,
where they will spend three weeks.
Mr. Crossman s mother, Mrs. A. l
Crossman. returned last Wednesday
from Los Angeles, where she spent
the winter, and will be in Omaha the
rest of the summer.
Picnic This Evening.
Miss Elizabeth Barker gave
a picnic last evening north of
Florence in honor of her guest, Miss
Louise Fort, and Miss Virginia Wal
lace. The ofher guests were the
Misses Erna Reed, Peggy Reed,
Virginia Barker, Charles Matson,
Virgil Haggart, Paul Griswold,
Fritz Koenig. Leonard lrestor and
Dr. George Bochler.
For Miss Wallace.
Miss Marie Patterson will enter
tain at bridge, Friday afternoon com-
filimentary to Miss Virginia wai
ace. guest of Miss Peggy Reed. Miss
Wallace and Miss Reed will be the
guests of Miss Ruth Kinsler at
luncheon and the baseball game
Jobs Daughters Picnic.
Jobs Daughters. Bethel No. 1, will
hold a basket picnic Saturday, start
ing from the Masonic temple' at 10
a. m. it the weather permits mem
bers will motor to Plattsmouth to
visit the Old People's Home. Reser
vations should be made with tvvelyn
Nelson, Kenwood 0637.
Af AM 5C0n BAILEY
Mr. Btar to tht Rescue.
"Oh, dear! Oh. dear! Oh. drar!"
Mr. Dear crird, wringing her pawt
Now, it was lucky that her husband
was a slow-going person who never
lost his head.
"Maybe thrie children's jaw are
tired," he told hi wife calmly. "Ive
oitcn thought they talked to much,
Let them lie down and rest a while.
And then we II ee."
Of course everybody knows about
a lollypop. At first it seem as
if it would lat forever. But it never
does. . .Well, it was like that with
Waobe thsse children Jaws ar
tired." ba told hi wife eaimhj..
the iweet maple wax that filled the
mouths of Cuffy and Silkie Bear. All
at once they found that they could
open their moutht. To their moth
er's delight they stretched them wide.
And before they could shut them
Mrs. Bear popped into each a piece
of the bitter herb that Aunty Polly
Woodchuck had given her.
"It won t do them a bit of harm.
rhe remarked to Mr. Bear. "Aunt
Pollv said it was good for almost
bilkir Bear made a frightful face.
Cuffy Bear made a frightfuller one.
"They'll be all right now." said
Mr. Bear to his wife. "If they're not,
put them to bed and let them have
some more of that medicine. I know
it must be good medicine, if Aunt
Polly Woodchuck gave it to you.
I'm tempted to take some myself.
for I've had a terrible hungry feel
ing ever since I waked up irom my
"I don't need any more. Cutty
exclaimed. "Nor II" cried his sister.
"Father can have it all!" they both
said. And their mother remarked
with great pride that they were very
But Mr. Bear said no, that Aunt
Polly's remedy was a good thing to
have on hand. "The children may
need some again," he added. "The
next time they quarrel, give them
each a big dose."
Mrs. Bear called that a fine idea.
But Cuffy and Silkie called it, un
der their breaths, something quite
different. And they both said
Ough." in such a disgusted tone
that their parents'-were sure there
couldn't be much the matter with
In a little while Cuffy and Silkie
My Marriage Problems
Adtle Carrlaon's New rhaee of
"REVELATIONS OF A WIFE"
"There's no iiie looking around here
any longer, Margaiei. I ought 10
have known belter than to waste
my time coming to any store in thi
section. Never ak me to come with
ou again. 1'lrast wrap up three
yard of that and give me two tpoolt
of black (ilk No. 60."
My mother-in-law interrupted her
tirade to give the direction to the
saleswoman. Then (he returned it
with a different grievance.
"And for mercy take, do go on
out ahead and ttart that car, o that
I wont have to nt around waiting
for it to got You won't more than
get it to going beiore 1 get out
"Oh I Let us wait until" 1 began,
Rut I changed my sentence quickly
at the astonished look on my moth-
er-inlaw a face, 'id like to look at
tome of .these draperies first," I
stammered, snatching at any chince
to remain in the rear of the (tore
until the people in the front should
Not that I would have lingered one
initant because of the underbred
curiosity of the Smythe-Hopkin
group. 1 nattered myien tnat i
possessed sufficient poise to carry me
ignoringly past them. But I was
really panicstricken at the possibility
of the man whom they called Don
Ramon Almirez accosting m and
recalling my meeting with him on
the train. I could visualise Mother
Graham' reaction to luch meet
inff and I had a vivid idea of the
caustic catechism to which I should
be subjected on the way home.
A Strong ' Impression.
I had another reason or rather.
instinct for not wishing to encoun
ter the gate of the mysterious Don
Ramon, who, I was convinced oy
wanted to go out to play. Thefr
mother said that thev might. But
before she let them go she warned
"Remember 1" she cautioned them
sternlv. "No cuffing! No snapping!
No growling I If there' a cuff, or
a snap, or a growl, you'll both go
to bed and have a big dose of this
good, bitter herb."
Very meekly Cuffy and Silkie stole
out of the den. They never quar
reled once all the rest of that day.
But the next morning they had a
slight dispute. And when Mrs. Bear
reached for Aunt Polly' medicine
she couldn't find it anywhere. It
Mr. Bear declared that he hadn't
taken it. He muttered something.
too, about spring housecleaning, and
how one could never find anything
in the den for weeks afterward.
Meanwhile Cuffy Bear's mouth
wore an odd smile. But he said
never a word.
' (Copyrlsht, 1121.)
Visiting Nurses to Hold
Tag Day on September 13
Directors of the Visiting Nurse
association of Omaha at their regular
monthly meeting Tuesday de
cided to hold the annual tag day this
year on September 13 and to ask for a
minimum of $i0,(XX) to carry on the
wor kot the organization.
pHAT there are Physicians who specialize on Infant ailments you know. All!
Physicians understand Infant troubles : all Physicians treat them. It is W
profession, his duty, to know human ills from the Stork to the Great Beyond. ,
But in serious cases he calls in the Specialist Why? He knows as every!
Mother knows, or ought to know, that Baby is just a baby, needing special treat
merit, special remedies.
Can a Mother be less thoughtful? Can a Mother try to relieve Baby with!
a remedy that she would use for herself? Ask yourself; and answer honestly!
Always remember that Baby is just a baby. And remembering this you
will remember that Fletcher's Castoria is made especially for Infants and
Children C ry Fo r
t,iJtrmtiLA PER CJOTf.
I tmgtfieSlonacss A
neither 0ptam,MorpM 1
Mineral. Not hahcoi
end revtnsns -
The Fake and the True.
Advertising by the use of large space, the expenditure of haft cum
of money haye placed on the market, have put in your home, perhaps,
many articles that today have been discarded, as yon will readily admit
Do yon recall anything that has more modestly appealed to the
public than has Fletcher's Castoria: modest in all its ritm pleadmf
at all times and truthfully for our babies?
The big Bplurg, the misleading claims may win for a thmvtgt
the honest truth-telling advertiser is like the old story of the tottosM
that beat the hare.
Mothers everywhere, and their daughters, new mothers, speak
frankly, glowingly, enthusiastically in praise of Fletcher's Castoria.
Speak of it lovingly as a friend that has brought comfort, cheer and
smiles to their little-one.
To them: to these true mothers no argument can induce them
to set aside their bottle of Castoria, their old friend, that, they might
try even another and unknown remedy for babies. Then, would TOU
think of going to TOUR OWN medicine chest to find relief for Baby's
, troubles? Can you not separate the false from the true?
MOTHEM SHOULD READ TNE BOOKLET THAT IS AROUND EVERY BOTTLE Of FlETCMBrt CASTOCU
GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS
Bears the Signature of
Exact Copy oi Wrippes.
thi time wis no more foreign than
I. The impression was strong upon
me by thi time that if I could only
look beneath the mask afforded by
the white moustache and Vandyke
beard and the disfiguring lentrs ui
the glasses, I should a (ace I
knew. It troubled me that I could
not clarify my impression, though 1
am aware that in spite of my really
unusual memory. I am what Dicky
terms a "distinct dumb dud," when
it come to penetrating even a simple
But my mother-in-law is as clever
t . I ' m ..a
in mai uirection a t am stupid, and
she already had received th impres
sion that the mysterious stranser re
minded her of someone whom she
had seen. I found myself dread in
a closer scrutiny on her Dart, and
realized that back of this dread was
a fear that she would penetrate the
mask which baflled me. Just why
I feired her recognition I could no
more have told than I could explain
the reasevt why the stranger's
bizarre personality half-fascinated,
Mother Graham's quick retort,
however, told me that by lingering
I was courting the very danger 1
"I That His Gamer
"What's the matter with you?"
(he demanded in a low tone, moving
close to me. "You needn't hand out
any 'excuse about draperies to me.
There's tome other reason you don't
want to go now."
"What nonsense!" I said with as
much sprightliness as I could force
into my voice. "And, if you're in a
hurry, I can run over and look at
the draperies another time. I'll
start the car right away. Come,
I took my small ion by the hand
and walked steadily toward the door,
forcing myself to cast just the sort
of casual glance toward the group
standing near it that one ordinarily
would give. And with the look I
realized that I would not be troubled
by any inspection, amused or other
wise, from the three people ac
companying the mysterious Don
Three pairs of eyes were hxed upon
his face as he chatted to them in
hi rather flamboyant manner. So
I seized the opportunity in Dicky's
atrocious but apt slang to "give
them the; once over," as suiting my
steps to Junior's, I mad my way
toward the street.
t'umpou Father, overdressed
Holder. Daughter just (merging
from the flapper stage Ihry were
very ordinary type.. I decided, and
there was nothing out.Uc the utiul
in the fawning tuft-hunting de
meanor of the elder people toward
the mysterious foreigner. Hut there
was something in the eommxiipUie
pretty girl looking up at Don Kanum
Aliuire which startled me by it
griiuiurnct. It mirrored for any
vne who looked at her, the callow
tomsntie adoration which is aroused
iu some of her type for a dittin
guihed and flamboyantly courteous
man many time her ge.
1 that hi game " 1 asked my
self hotly, ahuo.t is if I haJ solved
the puile wliuli Uy Utirtth hi
pittut tkijiii rirrii'i, and I'trionally
rornted hi actum,
And tli.vi uliin.l a I lud
reached l lie- .l,.i.r a s u d d r it
paroxysm of rouitliing shook lmi
K4innii I hrsrd him mutiir stnr
thiug snout the open air and rralirrd
with Hutnsy that he was coming
Wednesday w offer wonderful
vilue ti Summer Dresse at
13.98, 15.98 and 17.50.
1512 Douglas Street
AFTER BABY WAS BORN
Many Mothers Left in Weakened
Manv,many letter (tmllar to th
following recommend th Vegetable
Compound aa a wonderful medicine
for bringing the mother back to nor
mal health and strength.
It ie an excellent raatorative,
contains no harmful drug and ran
be taken In safety by a nursing;
Thousands of mothers who have
regained their strength by taking;
it are its best recommendation.
Very likely you know some. Why
not take it yourself?
"Wul Gladly Answer QetMuM
Olney, III. "For overayear after
my boy was born I was troubled
with weakness of the female or
gan. Alto my stomach would bloat
up and I had heartburn, headache,
, backache, and simply could not do
anything. I aaw your 'ad,' In the
paper and read what your Vegeta
ble Compound did for others, so
Save it a trial After the first few
ose I could tell a change. (Soma
might think this impossible, but it
is true.) I took two bottle of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
and felt so fine that I neglected to
take any more for about year.
This last winter I had pains again
so I have been taking it to relieve
them. I tell everyone I bear com
. plaining of female trouble that it
is grand. If any woman asks me
questions ahout th medicine I will
cladlytell herwhatl know. "-Mr.
Chari.es Vaughn, Olney, 111.
Baltimore, Md. "1 first used
Lydia E.l'inUham' Vegetable Com
pound for general weakness follow
ing the birth of my first child. Later
on the advice of my mother 1 used
it for a dull pain in the small of my
back and for a bearing-down feeling.
The pain had an etTect on me to
such an extent that very often 1
was unable to stand on my ft to
do my housework, and at time 1
was compelled to he down for short
periods. X found Lydia E.Pinkham't
Vegetable Compound very belptul
and recommend it highly." Mrs.
Loretta B. Simons, 645 S. Beloord
Ave., Baltimore, Md.
"Cannot Thank Yon Enonfh"
Allentown, Pa. "After my last
baby was born I loatweight an J was
in a very run-down condition. After .
taking the second bottle of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound I
began to gain strength and flesh. In
the past four months I have done all
my own housework and do an extra
wash besides. I do not feel at all
like I used to and I cannot thank
you enough for my health. My
friends ask me what I am doing and
I recommend yourmedicir.e." Mrs.
Wm. Steckel, 241 Elliger St, Al
Lrdla E. Pinkham's Private Text-Book anon "Ailments
Peculiar to Women" will be sent you free upon request.
Write to the Lydia E. Pinkliam Medicine Co Lynn, Blassa
chusetta. This book contains valuable information.
eWTAUS COMPANY, OSS VORS CITV.
Had Your Iron Today:
HERE'S an ideal hot-weather
Two packages luscious Little
Sun-Maid JRaisins one cool glass
of milk. Big men don' t need more.
290 calories of energizing nutri
ment in the little raisins. Pure
fruit sugar, practically predigested
so it acts almost immediately, yet
doesn't tax digestion and thus
heat the blood.
There's fatigue-resisting. food
iron also in this lunch.
Vital men eat like this and resist
the weather. Don't work their
digestion because they want to
work their brains.
Try it for a few days and you'll
in Little Red Package
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