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About The Columbus journal. (Columbus, Neb.) 1874-1911 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1910)
' Clara J. and I had cut short our
oneyrooon, fearing we might be hit
ten by my old pals who had developed
Behind closed doors at "mother's"
jwe sat on the slopes of Arcadia and
gave our foci friends the laugh by the
frbscnl treatment process.
Clara J. went through the newspa
per ads. looking for apartments, and
fX the end of the week she had picked
One bright day, mother, Clara J..
Tacks, and I sauntered forth for the
purposing of finding a janitor tame
enough to live In the same house with.
"A sweet little nest of our own,"
;was the way Clara J. put It, but men
tally I put the foot to that nest and
pushed It out of the tree.
A nest, forsooth! Not if I saw it
first I had a friend once who built
a nest in a Harlem flat, and three
months later a strange bird flew in
and eloped with his wife. So me for
a di'g-out with a jale lock en the
front gate always!
The first palace we entered bore
up bravely under the name of "Helio
I suppose they had sprinkled that
panic over it so as to counteract the
effects of the stiff fight a soap factory
was putting up four blocks away.
"Heliotrope hall" was all right, but
It wouldn't do. The janitor showed
us through a collection of horse stalls
on the third floor, and when I asked
Iilni if he knew any place around
jthere large enough to hold a table and
"two chairs he blew out his cylinder
i The janitor told us there were only
three dark rooms, ami when I told
him that three was too many for us
and not quite enough for a photog
rapher I thought he'd bite me.
In the meantime Tacks was out in
the hall cutting his initials on the
dining-room dcor with a penknife.
Tacks always manages to leave a
wide, white wake behind him as he
Balls through life.
Our next guess was a high bundle
of stone lied up with strings of white
windows and called 'The Daisyora,"
Wouldn't that name make your
puis? beat faster?
I've often wondered how apartment
tiouscs and Pullman cars manage to
do business under the burden of the
bitter names that are thrust upon
them. Fancy a big slob of a car roll
ing through the country with the
liamc "Babyetta" painted all over it!
I fchould think it would want to
crawl in a tunnel and never come out
The janitor In "The Daisyora" was
fnade up to look like a walrus.
When I told him what we were
looking for he showed us two tusks
and led the way to the elevator.
That fellow had the softest voice I
ever heard. Every time he spoke it
Bounded like somebody hitting a fat
equash with a paddle.
After the janitor had shown us
through the cubby-hole he said that
no children were allowed there.
"Why not?" I said. "It looks nearly
Then he ran the tusks out again
and we quit him.
! Thiee blocks away we anchored
for a few minutes at a bungalow
jcalled "The Dulcydcoza."
A colored hell-boy mot us at the
Jdocr and dared us to come in.
We were offered a flat on the fifth
tfloor. but the walls wee so close to
jgelher I told them they'd betUr sive
Jit. It might be a success as a place
to press autumn Ieaes. but never as
a place to live in. unless the tenants
went through life standing up.
Tacks took a knob off one of the
He Picked Mamma Out
doors as a souvenir, and we wended
our weary way.
At last wo found one that my wife
eaid was a dream.
' I let her sleep.
It was a jeweled joint with seven
rooms and a laxnl'ird.
There were self-folding doers and
bot and cold gas in every room.
The gas meter had ball-bparing
axles and was guaranteed to exceed
the speed limit set by iaw.
The dumbwaiter was so lazy that
every time it went to work it let out
d yell of mortal agony, and the floors
were sound-proof against everything
The outlook provided a superb
view of an uncompleted excavation,
with blasting from eight to nine, ex
plosions from 12 to two. and maiaria
at all hours.
However. Clara J. tcok a violent
fancy to the cage, and in order to
show her that her love was recipro
cated the janlto- rched ia' "'oves
This particular Janitor was Charles
the Real. Oh, but maybe he wasn't
the lad with the loud lingo!
As soon as we buttcd-in he picked
mamma out as a steady listener, and
he led her through a field of prose
where the large, fat words grew in
When a child I fancy ho must have
pushed a packet dictionary under his
scalp, for he had the largest collection
of homeless language I ever lis
"Ycu will notice, mem," he chatted
on, "that the builder was very es
sential in obtaining large rooms so
that the tenants might confirm to
their own comfort. Yes, mem; they's
stationary washtubs in the kitchen;
and you will notice, mem. that the
walnscoatlng in the dining-hall is
percolated so as to inflict itself neces
sarily upon the harmony of the deco
rations you may select. Yes, mem,
it Is all open plumbing."
Clara J. took me by the arm and
led me through the condensed cata
combs, pointing out to me the objects
of interest along the route.
"This room." she said, stepping
Tacks Always Manages to Leave a
Wide, White Wake Behind Him.
into a niche in the wall, "we'll fix up
for your den."
"It might make a good den fcr a
squirrel, but not for me." I said.
"Why. there's scarcely room to growl
in a den like this."
"Nonsense, John!" she laughed.
'There's, plenty, plenty room."
"That's because it hasn't been pa
pered." I explained, and then we
moved on to the next stand.
"Oh, what a cute little dining
room!" she- exclaimed rapturously.
"It Is cute." 1 said. "It looks like
a mouse trap."
The dining-room was just about
large enough fcr two people and a
bottle of pep.-in.
Then the janitor turned on his cur
rent again. "This, maddum. is one
of the most conducive dining-rooms
that has eer been desicated fcr the
essential rem fort of the tenants. The
builder disc-mployed much delibera
tion m the plan of tlnsc apart.nents.
Yes. me'ii. they's an electric foot-bell
under the table, which is very essen
tial to thf servants."
"I rather lik the place." said Clara
J.'s mother. Then, to the janitor: 'is
it a pleasant neighborhood?"
"Delirious, maddum. deliriously so!"
he replied. "They's a swell beer gar
den only three blocks away for them
cs a Steady Listerer.
as likes their teddy in public, and the
police station is cu!y four blocks east.
Some people finds considerable en
joynmss in deliberating the cause of
justice as it is dispelled in a police
station; but. for my part. I preference
a good brisk wall: of an evening,
which is always essential to an exer
I thought that speech would cure
Clara J., but she was still in dream
land. The place pleaded her. so I made up
my mind she should have it. With
the exception of the j.ir.itor's vocabu
lary it certainly was the be?t cellar
we had found so far. and I was game
to hang up my hat there if she was.
Clara J.'s mother and I trooped into
the sitting-room to discuss the situa
tion, and I was down on the floor
setting the diameter and circumfer
ence of the room with my thumb when
the janitcr rushed in.
"Well." he said breathlessly, "I'm
d ?Ui tk
' s'sd tat yeur discretion has resulted
I thought be meant me. so 1 apolo
gized fir picking boles la Jie floor
with my thumb.
"Your apology Is untakeable," be
answered. "Since you have decided
to acquire the apartment that Is the
"What makes you think we've de
cided to take it?" Inquired Clara J
"The little boy who is with you.
the Janitor said gravely. "By some
mysterious concern he secured my
hatchet, and fcr fifteen minutes past
he has been chopping down the wood
work in the butler's pantry, which Is
at times fatal to the building. But. of
course, since you decide to take the
apartment the damage is immaterial
only to those who are essential by
"Go." I said, "and tell that boy
we've rented the apartment, but we're
not going to take it away in a bas
ket," Tacks, with his little hatchet, had
found a home for us.
(Copyright by G. W. Dillingham Co.)
FRANXLIN'S CLOTHES STORY
Is Brought Out Again for Airing and
It Is Urged That Our Diplomats
Should Follow Example.
Every now and then when a laud
able effort is made to dress our dip
lomatic corps in something more be
fittins their dignity on ceremonial oc
casions than the funereal spiketail or
waiter costume In which they are now
garbed, a cry is raised by some of
our representatives in congress that
such a change is undesirable, and
the old story of the way Franklin ap
peared at the court of Louis XVI. of
France is brought out again for an
airing, and it is urged that our diplo
mats should follow his example.
Franklin, it will be remembered, ap
peared among other foreign ambassa
dors and the uniformed generals and
admirals at court in a plain suit, such
as he was accustomed to travel in.
The French, ever eager for novelty,
hailed the innovation with momentary
enthusiasm and supposed it was the
costume of an ambassador from a poor
and struggling nation.
As a matter of fact. Franklin bad
no intention of wearing the suit in
which he appeared, and until he found
out its effect, he probably bad an un
comfortable time of it. for he was a
man with an acute sense of the fit
ness of things. Some time before he
had ordered a h:.ndsome court suit
and expected to make as fine an ap
pearance as any other foreign am
bassador, but the tailor from whom be
had ordered the suit did not set it
finished in time and Franklin had to
go in the only suit he had ready.
He continued to wear it after his
court suit was done, as he saw be
had made an unintentional "hit."
When he was in England, he wore a
handsome court dress of velvet, em
broidered with gold. The Christian
A Big Maine Eagle.
Mrs. Andrew Harriman of Rucksport,
a few days ago killed an eagle with an
ax in her poultry house, and her quick
action undoubtedly prevented her re
ceiving severe injuries in an encounter
with the bird. The persistent barking
of the deg drew her attention to the
hon house, and on looking within she
saw a large bird causing a strange
commotion among the hens. Thinking
the bird to be a hawk, she grabbed an
ax from a nearby woedpile and,
strengthened by incitement aud fear
tor the safety of her hens, she dealt
the big bird a blow which killed it at
once. She was j.. really astonished to
find that ihc had. unaided, killed an
enormous golden eagle. The eagle hid
bitten the head off one of the hens and
his talons had done other damage. The
eagle measured seven feet from tip to
tip of its powerful wings, and from his
feathered legs talons two and one-half
inches long protruded. Kennebec
Usefulness of Brothers.
The girl with brothers, and owning
a home in which brothers' friends are
made welcome, has an infinitely better
chance of making a happy marriage
than the girl with neither of these ad
vantages. Brothers make excellent chaperons.
Any man they Introduce to their sis
ters is quite sure to be all that can be
desired. Men know men as no woman
can ever hope to know them.
!f a brother shows his willingness
for things to happen by bringing a
friend often home, his little sister mar
feel quietly confident that her heart
is leading her in the right direction.
The brother with pretty sisters is
quite a philanthropist in his way. since
he runs the risk of losing the friend of
his bosom If he becomes his sister's,
ardent admirer and the lady fails to
return the admiration.
The land sharks were about to ap
proach the suburban man.
"Let us show him a picture of Ar
c.idian Villa.'" suggested one. "and
try to sell him a lot."
"Is lie credulous?" asked the other
"Is he? Why. he actually believe;
a town looks like it does on a
souvenir postal card."
Assured that the suburban man was
indeed, nn easy n.ark. they nastcnec
over aud sold him a lot.
Right in the Solar Plexus.
.Mrs. Uppscn Pardon me, but wher
did :-ou get the design lor your sen
Mrs. Ncwgelt Ob. our ancestor
Mrs. Uppson Indeed! And by who
were they employed?
He Would Learn.
He was the bridegroom, and he w
waiting at the church.
"I can't imagino why my brid--late."
"Well, you will." replied the 1
man, "after you're married. They .
hooking her dress up the back!"
"Is your board going- to stand '
this state of things?"
"My dear sir, our board is r
going to stand for anything, unlc
we have bad a ittlsf."
HELP THE HOSTESS
A Thanksgiving Tea.
A reception or tea on this festival
day Is distinguished chiefly by appro
priate decorations, costumes and re
freshments. The rooms may be com
pletely transformed by taking down
all the portieres and other draperies
and replacing them with others made
of cranberries strung on a stout, red
thread. Popcorn strung and alternat
ing with the berries makes a pleasing
effect. Strings of cranberries aro
very pretty festooned over white win
Cover lamps and all gas and elec
tric lights with shades made from red,
white and blue crepe tissue paper and
for stools and divans have large
pumpkins; they are very comfortable
and are admirably adapted for the
purpose. The usual refreshments are
served with the addition of pumpkin
"chips" and the bonbons in the na
tional colors. To make pumpkin chips,
which are quite a novelty, select a
deep colored pumpkin, peel and slice
very thin; to each pound of chips add
a pound of sugar and a gill of lemon
juice, with the grated lemon rind;
stir well and let them stand over
night; cook very slowly until tender;
then skim the chips out, let them
stand two days to get firm, then put
them in a Jar with just enough sirup
to keep them moist. These are often
taken for an expensive imported pre
serve No one recognizes the plebeian
pumpkin. Spices may be added if
Hot spiced cider or a cider frappe
may be served and cranberry ice
cream is delicious in flavor qnd looks.
The sandwiches should be of minced
turkey and the flowers red and white
carnations with cornflowers or bach
elors' buttons, as they are blue.
If individual molds are desired for
the ice cream, they are cunning little
turkeys, and all sorts of vegetables.
Sheafs of wheat tied with the national
colors arc very decorative over arch
A program of music consisting of
patriotic airs would be a diversion
suitable for the occasion.
It would be attractive to have six
girls dressed in colonial costumes to
assist in receiving and to "pour" in
the dining room, also to preside at
the frappe bowl.
A Party for Thanks Day Night.
Use characteristic cards for the in
vitations decorated with some of the
many symbols associated with the
On th- Left, White Chiffcn with Fear! Drops; on the Right, Satin and Em
All coat and dress r.leeves continue
to be small.
Much gold and silver lace appears
Shopping bags arc a bit smaller
than last season.
Suit coats are generally short: sep
arate coats are long.
Shaggy goods are the order of the
day for outdoor wraps.
Chamois is seen as the facing to the
brim of some large hats.
Wool embroidery Is the latest trim
ming for afternoon gowns.
A touch of purple in nearly any
toilet is a fad of the season.
All street skirts are short about
four inches from the ground.
Artificial flowers will be worn much
with evening gowns this winter.
Maline is to be used for trimming
the winter hats of silk or satin.
Draped effects are seen in skirts
for wear on all sorts of ocensicrs.
Some of the new evening gowns
day; turkeys, corn stalks, pumpkins,
etc. Decorate with pine boughs, vines
and all the woodsy things obtainable.
Ask the guests to come in Pilgrim
costumes. The game to bo played is
founded on the coming of our forefa
thers, the voyage, etc. The questions
are written on slips and passed to tho
guests with little pencils that may be
purchased by the dozen.
1. In what coarse geeds did the Pil
grims live for a time? Holland.
2. To what efflorescence did they
trust their lives? The Mayflower.
3. What broad letter did they travel
on? C (sea).
4. What fowl was used in landing?
5. What very bewildering thing did
they find growing in the new soil?
6. They numbered among their
party two old-fashioned pen and ink
cases. What were they? Standishes.
7. What long name did one of the
Pilgrims have? Miles.
8. What famous book does tho jour
ney of the colonists suggest? "The
9. Why should we think the first
Now England girls were bicyclists?
A number of spinning wheels were
10. What distant islands were the
Indians to the colonists at first?
Th prizes should be either a copy
of Miles Standish (courtship) or a
picture of "Priscilla," plainly framed.
Other prizes may be turkey and pump
kin bonbon boxes filled with corn-kernel
candy. On the dining room table
use only brass or glass candle sticks.
Fill blue bowls with old-fashioned
flowers. Serve ham and chicken sand
wiches, baked beans in individual
brown ramakins. pumpkin pies, cider.
doughnuts, popcorn, nuts and apples.
The Shine on Serge.
Skirts, especially serge skirts, al
ways become slick and ihiny looking
before they are nearly worn out.
To remedy this, place the skirt on a
board and rub the shiny places with
sandpaper, not too hard, but just
enough to roughen the nap. After
pressing, the skirt will look as good as
Black Pearl Beads.
Black mother-of-pearl beads in regu
lar allover designs are dainty in ef
fect and nets beaded with them are at
present much used in flounce effects.
t s - -I
show whole pantls of bead embroid
ery. Wool Embroidery.
Wool embroidery is the latest trim
ming for afternoon gowns. Some of
the comlinatioas seen are blue wcol
on white gazon de 5oie, gray wool on
gra tul e over satin of the tame
shade, and mauve wool on blue linoa
The wool used Is the same kind that
I is employed for knitting or crocheting.
On heavier materials, it is used in va
rious bright colors in an oriental ef
fect, and is very striking.
To make butonholes strong in chil
dren's clothes, work over ordinary
soft wrapping string. Hold it on the
inside as near the edge as possib'e.
and it will not show when the button
hole is finished.
A Bit of Color.
The little satin shoulder scarves arc
prettiest when lined with a pale color
instead of white and edged with gold
or liivt- f I e.
FOR FULLEST MEDICAL EXAMINATION
Professor Munyon has engaged t staff of ipecialiit that ar
renowned leaders in their line.
There is no question ahont their ability, they are tn finest phy
sicians that colleges and hospitals have turned out and receive the highest
lie offers their service to you absolutely free of cost. No matter
what )our disease, or how many doctors you have tried, write to Profes
sor Munyon's physicians and they will give your case careful and prompt
attention and advise you what to do. You are under no obligations to
them. It will not cost you a penny, only the postage stamp you put on
All consultations are held strictly confidential.
Address Munvon's Doctors, Munyon's Laboratories, 63d & JefFcrsoB
Streets, Philadelphia, Pa.
THOUGHT ONLY OF THE GAME
Filial Affection Lost Sight of by the
Small but Enthusiastic Lover
Among the spectators at a match
between the Blackburn Rovers and
the Olympic was a little lad about
nine years of age. Though the boy'
knowledge of the game may have
been limited, his notion of correct
play was extremely robust.
"Go it. Lymplc," be yelled. "Rush
'em off their pins. Clatter 'em. Jump
on their chests. Bowl 'em over. Good
for yer. Mow 'em down. Scatter 'em.
When his parent neatly "grassed"
one of the opposing forwards, the
youngster expressed approval by
bawling. "Good fer yer, owd 'en." add
ing proudly to the spectors. "Feyther
ad 'im sweet."
"Yes." said a hearer, "but he'll get
tilled before the game's finished."
"I don't care a carrot if' he does,"
laid toe boy. London Tit-Bits.
EXPOSURE BROUGHT IT ON.
Thousands of Soldiers Contracted
Kidney Trouble in the Civil War.
John T. Jones, Pauls Valley, Okhv.
ays: "The hardships and exposure I
endured In the Civil War and when
serving as a scout under Bill Cody.
brought on my
kidney trouble. I
was confined to
bed for days and
the pain through
my back and
limbs was the
worst I ever expe
rienced. The kid
were profuse, fill
ed with blood and burned terribly, l
became weak and debilitated. Soon aft
er I began taking Doan's Kidney Pills.
I Improved and it was not long before
I was a well man.'
Remember the name Doan's.
For sale by all dealers. 50 cents a
box. Foster-Mllbum Co.. Buffalo. N. Y.
The two extra-specialists had pound
ed and sounded him. and felt of his
pulse and tapped his frame till he
could only lie in a cold perspiration of
"Undoubtedly It's a case of appen
dicitis!" said specialist No. 1. gravely.
"Undoubtedly!" assented specialist
"But would he be able to stand an
operation?" pondered No. 1.
"Ah. would he?" echoed No. 2.
They dug him in the ribs again, and
"Ah." remarked No. 1. "I think we
ought to let him get a bit stronger be
fore we cut into him."
"Confound your palaver!" gasped
the patient, starting up. "What do
you take me for a cheese?"
BacK to the Wild.
There was a time when all dogs
were will and when what we call
wolves were different from other dogs
only as a collie now Is different from
a Newfoundland, for instance. From
time to time you will hear of dogs
that have returned to the life of their ,
ancestors and hae run wild with the
wolves of the prairie or of the wood1
In the tow: oi Sandy in Oregon a
fi-Av1niT?iri nn nifht m-wl tli nr.
grcji-ounc one nigut maue me a"1
quamtance or a coyote, wiucii iz a i
kind of wolf, and ever since ho 1ms
lived away from the town, running
with the coyotes and approaching hu-
man dwelling-places only to steal a
hen or two when he has been rnoio '
than usually hungry.
You Can't Tell by Faces.
Cheerful Pessimist Well, how's
things these days?
Dolorous Optimist All right: Lots
.if work, money coming In hand over
fist' Can't complain a bit!
Cheerful Pessimist Well, that's
ertainly good news! Now with me
things are siniuly rotten! Puck.
A girl Ik worth all it costs to raise
ler and It always costs it.
MORE THAN EVER
Increased Capacity for Mental Labor
Since Leaving Off Ccffee.
Many former coffee drinkers who
aave mental work to perform, day
after day, have found a better capaci
ty and greater endurance by using
Postum instead of ordinary coffee. An
Illinois woman writes:
"1 had drank coffee for about twen
ty years, and finally had v. hat the
doctor called 'coffee heart.' I was
nervous and extremely despondent;
had little mental or physical strength
left, had kidney trouble and constipa
tion. "The Erst noticeablo benefit derived
'rom the change from coffee to Postum
aras the natural action of the kidneys J
md bowels. In two weeks my heart
ictlon was greatly improved and my
"Then I became les3 despondent,
and the desire to be active sgaln
showed proof of renewed physical and
"I am steadily gaining In physical
-trength and brain power. I formerly
did mental work and had to give it up
on account of coffee, but since using
I'ostum I am doing hard mental labor
with less fatigue than ever before."
Read the little book. "The Read to
Wellville, in pkgs. "There's a Reason."
Ever rend tbe above letterf A aew
jne appear from time to llaie. They
nre genuine, trae, aad full of aamaa
Guest Scientists claim that la e
million years this earth will b a
mass of ice.
Proprietor Summer Hotel Oh I weD
I'll be out of the summer-hotel busi
ness by thnt time. I hope.
Looking After the Eggs.
Lady Betty, who is four years old
and never misses a trick, was takes
the other evening to a restaurant for
her supper, and with all the importance
and sprightly dignity of her years
calmly ordered poached eggs on toast
While the little family group was
awaiting its servico the "kiddle"
amused herself by looking out of the
window, pressing against a screen to
get a closer view of something below.
She was warned by her mother that
the screen might give way and let her
fall to tho sidewalk, perhaps injuring
her terribly. She drew away, thought
a minute, and then said naively:
"Would I fall if the screen went out?"
"You certainly would." was her moth
er's reply. "And would I get awful
hurted?" "Very likely." "Then what
would the man do with the eggsf"
"I hear that author friend of yours
is making a Tine living by his pen."
"Yes. He's stopped writing
gone to raising pigs."
The spinster is handicapped In on
respect. She can't tell all the things
she knows the way a married womaa
is Clogged up
That's Why Yon'rs Tired Oat
SorU Have No ApptUlt
will put you right
ta few days.
ieuaeu, Iadlgeiu. ud Sick HtUnk
SMALL PILL. SMALL DOSE. SMALL K1CI
Genuine ! Signature
44 Bu. to the Acre
h a 1itj jtnlil. bntthat" what John Kennedy of
iiiniouuju.ii-na.Wftrntanaja. K"t from in
; MiM-rxa. t-sirn Canada. Kot rruui u
tcresofb'iirlntf Wh.-atln 1'jIU. Kxpurtt
imin oUHTUistrlcts in tMt pror-
lnnirennlu tut b m 4.
000 htubr'.s oJ wlifs!
from l'.ij aero, or SH 1 b
bu. ixTrr.lj.Wunil tL'
bustirl jirMa r' nutri
eniun. At h',h as U"2
busbrla of on ') !' 'tin
acr'rtrit 1 f rom
Alberta Ceklt '.S.0.
The Silver Cup
at th rrconi ruokano
1 1 ih!bl tor Brains. am-sos and
YfEtabl,. Kpurtof ct-llit
t!c Ids for I'JIO com" ' from
Sisk;.tctn-un and MalUib In
r'r hoiuentWMU of ISO
a-re, and atljolulne pro
millions of ltiO -rMat
St.t iMrHT)ar tr ti baU
Ncliuola cnnvenlr.it. cll
m.tte excellent, aoll the
very best. railways logout
hniiI. ulltilne lumber
cheap, fuel easy toget and
rr:toiialIe In yrle. water
ruillv procured, iulxl
fa rutin jrnBicreaa.
Wrlti. a, to best piaoa for -t.m-nt.
Haulers' lo rallwar
ral.s. drscrlpUre llloitralrd
kUBitWeit"(wiit tr on
application) and othrr Informa
tion, to Hup't of Immigration.
Ottawa. Can.. or to tha Canadian
W. V. BENNETT
"My father has been a sufferer from sick
headache for the last twenty-five vears and
t'sver found any relief nnil he began
taking your Cascarets. Since he hat
begun taking Cascarets he has nevr had
the headache. They have entirely cured
him. Cascarets do what yon recommend
them to do. I will give you the privilege
. aa i -v?t
of using his name." E. M. Dickson,
li2o Resiner St., W. Indianapolis, tad,
Peasant. Palatable. Potent. Tacto Good.
l)o Good. Never Sicken.' Weaken or Gripo.
10c. 25c. 50c. Iever sold in bulk. The gen
uine tablet stamped C C C. Guaranteed ta
cue or onx money back. 923
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