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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 29, 1909)
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I PARTIAL LIST EXHIBITS.
General ExhibiU 290
Corn Exhibits 185
Wheat Exhibits 73
Oats Exhibits 47
Melon Exhibits 90
Squash Exhibits 72
Pumpkin ExhibiU 31
Potato ExhibiU 30
Alfalfa ExhibiU 24
Alfalfa Seed ExhibiU 5
Bean Exhibits ...203
Teams of Work Horses.. 60
Saddle Horses 45
Pretty Babies 60
Native Blankets 230
Germantown Blankets .. 25 &
which arrived at the office of the sur
veyor of customs for appraisement.
It was a dainty silken thing, lave
der in color, which lay oa the tahle
of Cashier Thomas for two hours.
The garment was sent to the custom
house by the postmaster at Somerset,
Ky., who received it a few days ago
through the mail from Japan. He did
not send in the address ofthe owner.
This was aggravating to the young
women experts called in. I know ev
ery woman in Somerset," .one said,
"and I'd just Jike to know who is go
ing to wear that." -
For half an hour it puzzled Sur
1 veyor Taylor and two of three of his
men assistants to discover Just what
the garment was."
"It looks to me like the court gown
of' the queen of Zanzibar." said Clay
Miller, who measures steamboaU and
superintends the loading of merchan
dise at the custom house depot
"Don't you men know anything at
all?" exclaimed one of the women
clerks, pushing her way through the
puzzled group. "Why. it's a kimono."
"What in thunder is a kimono?" in
quired Deputy Sam Barber. "They
don't have that kind of thing down in
Bath county, where I came from."
Finally, when the officials decided
that there was nothing dangerous
about the garment, they suited in
fixing the value. It was estimated to
be worth all the way from $1.50 to
$150. The kimono was finally carried
to a department store. Tvhere the silk
cloth and re-weaving
it into a very fine,
close, tight blanket
There were also many
fine chief's blankets,
the famous blanket
with the black-and-white
which were used by
those Navajos who
could afford them
long before a white
man ever saw them.
But best and greatest
of all was the fine col
lection of soft gray
and black rugs made
from the natural col-
N EVENT of so much Im
portance that in the fu
ture it may be looked
back upon as a mile
stone marking the be
ginning of a new era in
the progress of the southwest was the
first Navajo fair, which was held at Shiprock
Agency, New Mexico, recently.
At Shiprock the past six years has been a
period of preparation, a struggle for a position of
advantage from which the ignorance and super
stition of a barbarous people might be attacked
and the influences which have fettered them
might be obliterated, so that, freed from its bond
age, the Navajo race might take its place among
the useful and beneficial elements of the nation,
contributing its share toward the industry and
enjoying its proportion of the advantages em
braced in the common stock.
How successful this preparation for and be
ginning of their civilization has been is soon
apparent to the observer who visits Shiprock, be
comes acquainted with the superintendent and
his assistants and realizes what they are achiev
ing. - How Important the civilization of the Navajo
is to that section of the country is also apparent
when it is considered that there are some 30.000
of them scattered over a reservation in New
Mexico, Arizona and Utah, which contains a
larger area than all the New England states and
includes thousands of acres of fine agricultural,
mineral and timber lands, and is almost com
pletely underlaid with coal. The increase of
their productiveness means an increase in the out
put of the southwest Their education and per
manent settlement upon small homesteads will
leave a large surplus of land to be sold to white
settlers. Thus the work being carried on at
Shiprock has many points which commend it to
the people who are interested in the development
of that section.
The holding of a fair this fall was not decid
ed upon until about two weeks before it was held,
and when the decision was reached it was' so late
in the season that it was necessary to arrange
for it at once, thus less than two weeks' notice
was given the Navajos by means of Indian police
and messengers barely time to gather up .what
they had on hand and bring it in without any
preparation or opportunity to gather or make
anything especially for exhibition.
Under these circumstances the amount and
quality of the exhibits displayed was no less than
remarkable. The extent to which they responded
to the call to bring in their products was a sur
prise to Major Shelton. the Indian agent for this
reservation, himself. He knew that they could
and would make a very creditable showing.
Two hundred and ninety general exhibiU
were received and displayed, while several others
arrived too late to be accepted. These exhibiU
contained from five to 60 articles each. Agricul
tural producU formed the chief part of the exhi
bition, but by no means all. as the famous Navajo
blanket was there in many styles and sizes, beau
tiful silver jewelry of various and unique designs,
old blankeU of great value, a few buffalo robes,
valuable pieces of bead work and dozens of other
products and curios, ancient and modern. Be
sides these general exhibiU there was the live
stock show, in which horses, milch cows, sheep
and goaU were numerous.
The sports consisted of foot races (the longest
one five and one-half miles, in which 12 entered
and four finished), horse races, games and amuse
ments. Each evening the Navajos provided
their own amusement by participatingin several
of their ancient sacred dances, which were both
interesting and entertaining to the visitors.
As an example of how a-list of prize winners
at an Indian fair would read, the following ex
tracts are given: -
General exhibit of. farm" and garden products
First prize, double haraessBrlit-cIl-Ty (the
latter is the winder's- name) --second; -disk; har
row. Happy Jack; third, cultivator. Be-Wnbe-gay;
fourth, sboveV Do-be-bit-see. "
Native blanket all wool First, cook .stove.
Kin-le-cbe-ne; second, 100 pounds. "flour, , Lenna
Oliver; third, 50 pounds flour, Be-ka-da-na-be-ga;
fourth, 25 pounds flour, Pel-e-can-e-es-kin-e.
CleanesUNavajo-baby First 50 pouada-flour.'
Lenna Olicer? second. 25 pounds, flour. Jiostou-atr .,
The Navajo blanket collection; like; all ?otir .
Mhit. was a fine one. It contained' r-w of "- "- "'
;" - ... --..
I a vP
kAmIHNh- aV) J
Bf DANIEL W. GALLAGHER
HSR the eld earth's outer crust
"Mid bed-rock fragments and lava
Watching the axis turning slow,
The Old Year stood at his dynamo
In the power plant whkh time maintains.
And numbered losses and figured gains.
s GaxMEhf-cw aoF&- astxMccmrzzrctfi j&xzzjz'
ors of wool without any dye whatever and the
beautiful outline blankets, in which the Navajo
has reached the highest perfection of the art
These blankeU were judged by Frank Steplin. a
Navajo blanket expert of Farmington. N. M, J. L.
Parsons of Durango and Miss Emma Loomis. of
the agency, and the first prize was awarded to
a beautiful black, white and grey blanket of
artistic design and remarkably even and close
weave, shown in the center picture.
The 'Navajo silver jewelry is hand-hammered
from Mexican dollars, which the traders procure
for the Navajos, and many of the pieces are very
beautiful in design and odd and exquisite as an
ornament The jewelry consists of rings, brace
lets, neck chains, charms and many other articles.
It should be remembered that none of the prod
ucts raised at Shiprock under the supervision of
the superintendent and employes were permitted
to participate for prizes, but every prize went to
reservation Navajos for producU purely their
own. The vegetables and other agricultural prod
ucU of the agency are, however, worthy of spe
cial mention, as they formed a fine exhibit in
'themselves and included, besides the ordinary
products of the section, many of the new vege
tables brought from foreign lands by representa
tives of the department of agriculture.
Some of the Indian exhibiU were brought no
less than 70 miles in wagons and on horseback,
by the interested owners, and one lot of 50 gen
eral exhibiU. which deserves special mention,
came from Sa-Noos-Tee. the vicinity of F. L. Noel's
trading post This lot conUined the prize-winning
assortment of silver work and other prize
The success of the first Navajo fair, which
the unappreciative neighboring public had sup
posed would consist oi a few pony races and
chicken fights, but which turned out to be an
exhibit of agricultural producU which probably
equaled any other ever made in the county, for
quality, and conUined at least five times the
quantity, is due entirely to the work' of Major
W. T. Shelton. the superintendent at Shiprock.
It is true the Navajos were producing most of
these articles long bjefore they ever saw or heard
of Shelton. but they were not producing as much,
as well, nor as fine a quality as they have been
since coming into conUct with the influence of
the institution which he has founded. Neither
could they have been induced to have brought
together their most valuable and cherished per
sonal effects for public inspection but for the con
fidence which this agency has awakened within
We have therefore seen the first beneficial
effecU of education and proper example upottthte
neglected people. The changes which have been
wrought upon those coming in conUct with this
institution have been so rapid. and sweeping that
it challenges credulity. The difference between
them and'the Navajos on-some other parts of the
.reservation- is -so marked tthat .they would not be
taken for the same people., and it is these differ
ences that commend the policies and practices
initiated by Mr. Shelton at this institution and
places it in favorable contrast with other govern
ment and private Indian 'schools.
buyer said it was worth $14.
Later the kimono was bundled Into m a box and
started back to the Somerset postmaster, with in
structions to charge the owner $8.20 duty.1 Louis
CHAINED TO WHEELBARROW
In writing of the Schlusselburg prison in Mc
Clure's. David Soskice tells of a prisoner who waa
chained to a wheelbarrow:
"Schedrln bad been condemned to hard labor in
the convict mines of Siberia and for an atmmept
to escape from there bad been sentenced to be
chained to a heavy wheelbarrow. When the order
came for his transfer from Siberia to St Peters
burg, no conveyance could be found large enough
to contain him. the wheelbarrow and the convoy
of gendarmes. Tet, as the wheelbarrow had be
come a part ef the prisoner, the gendarmes were
afraid to leave it behind. It was therefore ' de
cided to place Schedrln with his convoy in one cart
and the wheelbarrow behind in another. For sev
eral months, day and night Schedrln and the gen
darmes galloped through Siberia on a troika (a
three-horsed cart or sledge), while another sped
behind them, upon which the wheelbarrow reposed
causing the deepest amazement among the peas
anU in the villages through which they passed.
Upon the arrival of the prisoner in SS. Peter and
Paul be was once again chained to the barrow,
and only after he bad been six weeks In the
Schluesselburg was be finally deUched from it and
given freedom of movement within the narrow
confines of his cell.
"'When they unchained me.' said Schedrln sub
sequently. 'I could not get enough movement I
wanted to run and run. and it seemed to me that
I could never stop. How strange it la that men
who can enjoy perfect freedom of movement never
realize the wonderful happiness that is theirs!"
brations, is called Hooly, and Is a
feast in honor of Krishna. Caste tem
porarily loses caste and the prevailing
hue is red. Every one who can afford
it wears red garmenU. They throw
red powder at one another, and mix
It with water and squirt it from syr
inges on passers-by. This is taken in
as good part as snow-balling is in
Complimentary visiU between the
merest acquaintances are exchanged
in Germany, and New Year's gifU are
made to the servanU. The eve of the
New Year is ' called "der Sylvester
Abend," and while it is deemed not un
becoming for the young and thoughtless
to while away the evening by dancing,
the day in more serious households
takes on a semi-religious aspect. Dur
ing the evening there is prayer at the
family altar, and at midnight the
watchman on the church tower blows
his horn to announce the birth of the
The "Jour de l'An" is a great period
almost all over France, and many of
the customs common with us at
Christmastide are transferred to New
Year. In many parU of that country
masquerading by children continues
for three days, the youngsters going
Trom house to house, singing and beg
ging for small' presents.
DEATH OF THE OLD YEAR.
A SLAP AT OUR SENATE
One of the friends of Representative Martin of
South Dakota was making a strenuous complaint
to Mr. Martin about the manner In which commit
tee assignmenu were given in the senate.
"A new senator, however able he may be, has
no chance," said Mr. Martin's friend, "but if .he's
a thousand years old he can get the best commit
"That reminds me," said the South Dakota
member,, "of what Seth Bullock remarked to me
when I took him over to the senate one time. After
looking them over, Seth said: 'Gee. Martin! That
looks like a soldiers' home in there.'" Rochester
CHINESE GIRL IN AMERICA
:jfy$iX)Ms MEN PUZZLED
y v z , -T"
the old-time bayetas. for which the NavajU-'init-r- o- It took nve aenand three women at the cus
becarae famous. These were originalK made torn house and the silk buyer of a Louisville de
lro th yam obtain! by unravelina oolen partment store to fix the valnue-of a kimono
A snap-shot of Miss Wu Ting Fang, taken while
she ' waa autoing recently, shows the young lady
dressed quite in the style of the American girl,
and apparently the same acute interest in the
pleasant sport that her girl friends in Washington
might feel. After all, It will be the women who
will finally break down all barriers and make the
whole world nvx-., nearly akin.
By CHARLOTT2 BEAUMONT JARV1S.
Miserere! toll the bell.
Lei the earth send forth a knell.
For a great soul takes his flight.
None knows whither, in the night
Miserere! Stretched upon his snowy bier.
Dying lies the good Old Year;
And upon the midnight gale
All may hear .his parting wail
Miserere! In the old king's chequered reign
There were mingled joy and pain;
Friends proved false, while foes were
Sinners many, saints a few
Miserere! There were hearts that suffered wrong.
Bore it bravely, and were strong;
Hearts there were, so black within,
Satan wondered at their sin-
Garners full of fruitful store.
Measures pressed, and running o'er; "
Famine in the streets at night.
Doing deeds too dark for light
Miserere! Rang the church bells for the wed.
Tolled they also for the dead;
In one home a joy was born.
From another Joy was torn
Such earth's sorrow, such its sin.
All must end where they begin;
Snow which wraps the New Year's feet
Is the Old Year's winding sheet
Miserere! Now his spirit goeth fast.
Midnight hour will be his last;
To your knees, earth's worn and weary
The Boar's Head.
The boar's head function at con
vivial Christmas feasU is a survival of
paganism. The ceremony has always
been performed with great pomp and
the utmost seriousness. In 1711 King
Henry II. did not scruple himself to fol
low the trumpeters into the banquet
-oom, himself bearing the boar's head,
it a feast arranged in honor of his
on when he .was crowned as heir app
arent The ceremony is still the
osts characteristic feature of life at
iueen's college, Oxford, where it has
een practiced ever since the founda
ion of the college in- 1340. At the
iroper time a large, boar's head,
rowned .and wreathed with laurel,
ay, mistletoe and rosemary, is car
ted into the hall, trumpeters announ
cing iU arrival. At the head of the
procession of fellows is the provost,
and with the three bearers is the pre
centor, who chanU the famous mar
caronic carol.' "The Boar's Head in
Hand Bear I," the Latin refrain of
which is sung by the entire company.
WORRIED THE YOUNG MOTHER
Lack of "Progress" Might Have Proved
a Serious Thing.
"When people in our part of the
country .select a family physician they
stick to him, says an Illinois physi
cian. "'If ne goes away they won't call
in "some one else if they can possibly
heli? -t " They have faith in nobody
but their own man, so long as he man
ages 'to be fairly successful.' Last
spring I went up to Chicago for a few
days, much to the distress of a young
mother In our town, ' who expecU me
to Inspect her only baby every other
dsy at least The second day of my
sUyshe telegraphed me to come home
at once. Baby 'was sick she told me
the trouble she didn't know what to
do. It wasn't an urgent case. I knew.
Bo I wired back a reassuring message,
told her to give the baby a dose of
some medicine she had at hand, and to
fill out the ten words I put in 'Prog
nosis admirable. I always like to use
, arge words when I'm telegraphing
makes me feel that I'm getting the
worth of my money, -you know. When
I got home two days later I went to
see the baby.
"She's all right now," the mother
told me, 'but we were awfully worried.
We had to rely on the medicine yon
left, though. The boy at the drug store
didn't have a bit of prognosis in the
Man Owns Wife's Dresses.
The question of who owns the dress
es of a wife came up in the Brompton
county court of Maryland recently and
the jtadge decided that the husband is
the owner. The man held that he had
given the wife the money to buy the
dresses in dispute and although they
were not paid for it was decided that
they belonged to hiin,
The Mistletoe Sprig. v
The mistletoe sprig was supposeo
o give power to perceive witches and
nil-doers, and insured prosperity; to
those whom the Druids disliked or
.vlshed harm, they refused the mistle
'oe sprig. No one could poison the
nolder of a piece of mistletoe, for the
;prig would, discover poison no matter
aow cunningly administered, and save
the owner from all harm.
'I've done quite well," said the agedf
"My record s good as an engineer,
I've kept things humming, above below.
Folks can't complain that I've been slow,
And now I'm off when midnight calls "
Then he started doffing his overalls.
He washed his lace and brushed his hair
Then leaned far back in bis arm-chair
In pensive mood till a sturdy chap
Clambered up to the old man's lap.
And said: "Old Year they tell me you
Are sorter thinking of getting through.
"Right you are," cried the aged man.
"Your task awaits you, little Jan.
Get into your duds and start right in,
I will wait right "here until you begin,
For I wish to see if I rightly guess,
Whkh ofthe levers you first will press.'
Then Jan marched up to the dynamo.
He passed the levers of "Want" and
Nor touched the levers of "War" or
Stopping the while to read each name:
Then a handle grasped as be turned to go.
The Old Year's face seemed all aglow.
So when the dawn of that day began
Man thought of his stricken brother man.
With ready help and an honest tear.
For them that knew no glad New Year.
Twas the lever of Love in the midst of
That Jan had gripped in the engine-room.
the New Year
We sleep, but the loom of
life never stops, and the pattern
which was weaving when the
sun went down is weaving
when k comes up in the morn
ing. H. W. Backer.
We are not in this world
to do what we wish, but to be
willing to do that which k is
our duty to do. Gounod.
It b the every days that
count They must be made to
tell, or the years have (ailed.
IV. C. Gannett.
Soberly and with dear eyes
believe m your own' time and
place. There is not, there
never has been, a better tine
or a better place to hve in.
Only with this belief can you
believe in hope. Phillips
We may make the best of
life, or we may make the worst
of it, and k depends very much
upon ourselves whether we ex
tract joy or misery trom it
The darkest shadows of life
are those whkh a man himself
makes when he stands in his
own fight Lord Avebury.
Our life is short, but to ex
pand that span to vast eternity
is virtue s work. Shakespeare.
The hour that is gone I
cannot recal, but to-morrow I
will do better than yesterday;
and.all to-morrows shall be bet
ter than the yesterdays. Let
us "leave behind our low-vaulted
Life is fruitful in the ratio a
which k is laid out m noble
action or patient perseverance.
i b ii i ! Vi Vi B
THE NEW YEAR'S .CHOICE
It is Well to Choose Wisely for the
Time That is to
Once, long ago, the Lord appeared
in a vision of the night to a young
man with the offer. "Ask what I shall
give thee." And a decisive moment
was that in, which the young king
weighed against all others the thing
which he most desired.
Centuries lie between us and the
young king, Solomon, but still and
especially on each recurring New
Year's God appears to each of us
with practically the same offer, "Ask
what I shall give thee." And, as with
Solomon, so with every heart, there
lies the choice of the gift Were the
question an audible one, what would
your answer be?
Each recurring New Year's, in ef
fect, says: "Ask what I shall give
thee." And the choice for the coming
year may be our choice for all the
years of life. It is by choice that men
seek wealth and learning and by influ
ence. And it is not a question of thia
and that, but of this or that To
choose is to decide between, to leave
as well as to take. Therefore, what
will be our choice for the year before
us? God Himself asks the question,
makes the offer.
' What Shall We Do with It?
We are entering into the New Year.
What shall we do with it? God has
opened wide the door, and we cross
the threshold into a new palace of
many beautiful chambers. How are
we going to use his hospitality? He
has brought us to a new harvest field
of opportunities, and, with words of
cheerful exhortation, he has placed
us face to face with, our Usks. In
this harvest field there are few who
really labor, although there is much
to do. Are we going to be faithful
to the Lord of the harvest and to our
selves, or indifferent, indolent and incompetent?
We ring the bells and we raise the
7e hang up garlands everywhere,
nd bid the tapers twinkle fair,
nd least and frolic and then we go
Back to the same old lives again.
-So. Years Ago. Wrote Susan Coolidge.
An old English tradition has it that
?.t Christmas-tide, elves and fairies
may mingle with humankind in the
festivities, and the holly, bay and ivy
are hung that the fays may find hid
ing places. They are also hung to af
ford a refuge to the woodland sprites
who. at this season, are half-frozen
in the forests. t
By the use ef perfect bakiag powder the
housewife can derive as much economy as
from any other article used in baking and
cooking. In selecting a baking powder,
therefore, care should be exercised to pur
chase one that retains its original strength
and always remains the same, thus making
the food sweet and wholesoiae and produc
ing sufficient leavening gas to mass the
Very httle of this leavening gas is pro
duced by the cheap baking powders, mak
ing it necessary to use doable the quantity
ordinarily required to secure good results.
In using Calumet BaktBg Powder you
are bouna to have uniform oread, cake or
biscuits, as Calumet does not contain any
cheap, useless or adulterating ingredients
bo commonly used to increase the weight.
Further, it produces pure, wholesome food
and is a baking powder of rare merit;
therefore, is recommended by leading phy
sicians and chemists. It complies with all
pure food laws, both Si'ATE and NA
TIONAL. The goods are moderate in
price, and. any lady purchasing Calumet
from her grocer, if not satisfied with it can
return it and have her mosey refunded.
He Lydia, I saw a lovely pair of
She O, where? I'm all ears.
To' Sparc His Neighbors.
Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont discussing In
New York her book on the rearing
of children, said:
"Children must be trained to be un
selfish and tactful. Without this train
ing the average child is as inconsid
erate as a Dark Harbor fisherman the
Maine folks tell about
"This fisherman, walking along the
road one day, saw a very ugly. man
sitting on a fence whittling a stick.
He stopped and looked at the man for
some time in disgusted silence. Then
" 'Well, you're ugly for fair.'
"T can't, help it, can IV theTugly
man asked, In a hurt tone.
"The fisherman thought a moment
Then he said, indignantly:
"You could stay In. the house,
couldn't you?" "
Compasses in Sleeping Rooms.
It is a curious fact that no Japanese
ever sleeps with his head to the north.
The reason Is that the dead in Japan
are always burled with their heads in
that direction. Consequently, in tho
sleeping rooms of many of the private
houses of Japan, not to speak of hotels
In larger cities, a diagram of the
points of the compass Is conspicuously
posted on the ceiling for the informa
tion of guests. The Sunday Magazine.
Beware of Ointments for Catarrh
that Contain Mercury,
M mutmt wO njeir destroy tbe tense ot aaMB
aad completely denmm the whole system wbea
entering It throtmti the nucoua xirtaen. Sues
articles sboold nerer be used except on prncrtp.
Joss &om reputable physician, as the damace thty
will do Is ten fold to the good you can possibly da
rtre from them. Ball's Catarrh Cure, manufactured
by F. J. Cheney Co. Toledo. O.. contains no mer
cury, and Is taken Internally, acting directly upoa
the blood and mucous surfaces ot the system. la
traytng Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you set tfca
engine. It Is taken Internally and made In ToMk
Ohio, by F. J. Cheney 4c Co. Testimonials free.
Sold by Druggists. Price. 75c per bottle.
Xato muia Faarifar Plus log eonstlas Una,
Eve's New Costume.
"Oh, dear!" said Eve, after she had
secured all the best fig leaves there
were to be had, "I'm so unhappy."
"Come, dear, cheer up," replied
Adam. "Things might be worse than
they are. We still have each other."
"Yes, but now that I've got to wear
ing clothes there's no other woman
with whom I can talk about them."
Doing Her Best
"Kipling says that a woman Is only
a woman, but a good cigar is a
"Well, woman is traveling in the
right direction. Haven't you noticed
her present panatella shape?"
"Going up to hear that lecture on
"Naw; I'm tired of these organ recitals."
FERRY DAVIS PAIXKIIXZK
has aa enviable reputationof oyer seventy years as a
reliable remedy for lumbago, sciatica, pleurisy
sUtcbea,etc.,2Sc.a6carid60c. At all druggists.
Once In a while you encounter one
of those cheerful individuals who
never borrow, trouble, in spite of the
fact that they borrow everything else.
There's a rich, satisfying quality in
Lewis' Single Binder that is found in no
other 5c cigar.
When doctors disagree they are apt
to make sarcastic remarks about each
other that savor of the truth.
Dr. Pierce's pleasant Pellets) car coBStlpaUoa.
Obastipatiun Is the cause of maay diseases. Cum
the cause and you care the disease. Easy to take.
One man's hobby may he another
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QUICKEST WITH SAFETY
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I For the baby often means rest for E
I both mother and child. Little ones I
I like it too it's so palatable to take. I
I Free from opiates. I
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