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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1907)
HIE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY; MARCH 2, 1D07.
A DIG BARGAIN SALE OF
Ladies' SMoppiig Sags
v Entire Stock of AtUlph R&.uclnitz, 52 Broadway, N. Y.
This firm was known as an importer of fine leather bags and
manufacturers of the highest quality carriage
bags and leather purses. We place one immense
lot on sale Saturday beautifully made of wal
rus, real seal, pig skin, alligator, l
pebble goat, French kid,
etc. worth up to $8, 1
at 75c, $1.00 and.
Imported French Rhinestone
worth op to .
.;i-rwiiiM'ii..wi i 111 mn .1 itimvtiiMim ii n aiinr mwiiii ii ti mi 11 f itiimii 1 m 11 Mi if 111111 1 inirrMitii tii r n m'i hi iiMwiiitiit mi 1 m il 11 11 mmhhiiiii
1 " 1 . -Jl)
ti r a mmr w w
V A V nV
Elastic "Belts, steel point s pa.
studded, at aC3.C
4-lnch heavy web Elastic
Sample jet bracelets,
worth $1, at
Ladies' Whitby jet Cllf
Necklaces, at..,. . JUC
$1.25 imported 'JJ PA.
Veil Pins . JUC
Brvidi is Showing the Daintiest Spring Effects Ladies'
New Jackets, Skirts, Waists, Etc.
Bilk Juniper Suits The prettiest and new
est novelties for spring 1907 all
colors In this assortment ad
' many pretty .stripes... ..
Ladies' Tailored Suits All the newest spring
styles finely tailored Panamas, broadcloths, erx
spring s favorite
Ladies' Spring Jackets New box coats for
ladies and misses, self strap trimmed, checks, plaids.
Skirts for 1907 -r Every woman who sees
them declare them to be the smartest, the dressiest
and the most becoming
styles In many
seasons; special. ...............
GREAT WAIST SALE
'Thousands of the Newest Spring Waists, Bought
from S. Stelnfeld SL Co.. N. Y.. at Big Reductions
$2 and $2.50 LADIES' WAISTS, 98c
A charming lot of the newest spring ideas
every one daintily made in fine white fabrics
elaborate trimming after favorite spring
. moaeia you would, expect
to pay $2.60 select
them from thousands,
Ladles' beautiful lawn and lingerie Waists m qq
also silk and net waists, many styles, J O
New lots of elaborately a a ' aa
Kmaetd. :r. .,. 49c-75c-98c
A Gigantic Purchase from the Wholesale Shoe House of
S. ROSEN DERG OF BOSTON
Thousands oi Pairs of Highest Grade Ladies' Shoes to Sell Far Below Value
THE FAMOUS QUEEN QUALITY SHOES
Thousands of Pairs of these Ladies' High Quality
Oxfords, in Sample Sizes Only-All the Very Newest,
Smartest Spring and Summer Styles and
SOLD THE WORLD OVER AT $3.00 and $3.50, at Pair
Queen Quality are
known where ver
the name is spoken,
as .high quality
shoes. No one but
Brandels could ever
offer you such fine
shoes to sell far be
low price $1.98
All Sample Sizes
S3.50 lladcliffe Shoes $
Ml High and Low Shoes all Sizes
al? Widths Welt and Turn Soles Lace
Button and Blucher. -
Patent, Kid Patent Colt, Gun Metal,
Demi-Glaze and Vici-Kid, All Perfect
All Newest Up-to-Date Spring. 1907, Styles
Such Well Known Brands of High Quq1ltvShoes
Were Never Gold Anywhere In America t Ouch a Bargain.
HART. SCHAFFNER & MARX YOUNG
MEN'S SUITS and D. KUPPENIIEIMER'S
SUITS FOR. YOUNG MEN- Tff"
auiid ruk i uunu ncn (Cr
ACTUALLY WORTH UP TO JvS,
Drandeia Bought Choice Lots of the Fine -
RETAIL CLOTHING STOCK
of Babbit & Co., Albany, N. Y.
The whole city is talking about this wonder
ful offer. Just think of such Well known
brands as H., S. & M.'and B. Kuppen
heimer (young men's sizes, 15 to 20 years)
going at FIVE DOLLARS
Suits, ii all
BRANDEIS' SHOE DEFARTMEIIl, ULU iilUItt, MAIN FLUUH)
$12.50 and $15, CJ
Mens $6, $7, and $8 ODD
COATS, from the great
retail stock, at..;
Choice of Boys' Sample Suits all in 48
. ske 6big bargain, at I
BOYS' ALL WOOL KNICKER- JlCk
BOOKER PANTS Ages 4 to 15, worth $1.00,
, - - 1
MEN'S SPRING SHIRTS, UNDERWEAR, NECKWEAR.
Men's Spring Weight Underwear-
Derby ribbed, all
Men's Spring Neckwear
worth 76c-- ,
Spring '07 Shirt for Men Pleated or
plain Dosom- negligees
worth 1.50 and $2.00
Men's $ 1.00 Shirts, negligee,
with collar attached,
IN THE CHIN AWARE DEPT.
FOUR EXTRA SPECIALS SATURDAY
Bridal Toilet Sets Beautifully decorated with rich heavy gold
.it h,as a neat, bright appearatfee, on our new spring
shape. One of the most attractive white 'and gold
sets on the market, worth regularly $8.00; this sale. ...
High grade English Rock Teai -t
'deep white glazing makes.lt a
very handsome plate indeed. m
On sale Saturday at,
Pots, extra smooth and .well
finished, will stand the most f A
extreme heat, regular , 2 Be III
pot; Saturday, each,.,
High grade porcelain Cups and Saucers Fancy shape .
and very thin; a big bargain at, each. JC.
BASSETT CASE AT AN END
Testimony Conclndei with "V. 0. Jamison"
and Woman at Little Book Hotel 1
UEV. E. L HUNT GETS PALI ON STAND
Confad BtaicmeBta . it Him
Prcme with Ura. Bkamtt tm
Arknu Coart Will
Dld Todf .
'Xhanstt dlvorea trial, which ha Man
in prog-aa lr tha dlatrlct court elnes rrt-
ruarr is.waa brought to a cloae yaterday
aftornootiA Thla .'mornlnr will ba devotad
to a tonferXnce between tha court and tha
attorneys foK both sidea, attar which It
will only renin. tor Judge Redlok to de
. c!d the dlaporfttlon of tha children and
tha matter of ullNiony, if they are awarded
to Mr. Baaaett.
- Confronted with Oo reglater of the ho
tel In tittle Rock atWhlch ha topped at
the lima Mrs. BaMaetK waa there In 1904,
Rev. B. Lawrence llunt turned even lor
than uattal on tha witness, atand yeatrrday
afterrioon.' ''The attomeyaor Mr. Baaaett
have "aprang" several eurpiS, tha most
atartllns; of which waa" when, they .Intro
duced Michael Sullivan of little Rock
Thursday. ' 8ulllvan Idatitined Hlunt Im
mediately aa a man who was trWe with
Mrs. Baaaett Under .the nam of Jamison.
Last wek Mra. Bassvtt had aworn ttt ah
was In Llttl Rock alon. ,
Yesterday Hunt could not remember the
name of the hotel at which he stopped In
Little Rock and denied he had son under
any but his own name. When the testi
mony bad gone thla far. Attorney Stout
ordered the ballllt to bring In a package
' from an adjoining room. When unwrapped
It prqved to b the register of the Qleaaon
hotel m Little Rock, Under data of Oc
tober 30,' 1904. appeared the name. "M. C.
Jamison. St. Louis," and "Mra. Basse tt and
family. Washington, D, C." . Mrs. Baaaett s
nam la Immediately under that of Jamison
and those who looked at them agreed rh
two wer written by the same person and
that the handwriting of both la that of
Mr. Bassett Th court refused to receive
the ook In evidence, tor technical reason.
Rev. Mr. Hunt was much agitated when the
signature was shown him, but declared h
did not write It nor see anyone else write It.
' Not for a Million Doll.,
"I could not write that handwriting, not
If you gave m a million dollars," he de
clared. i The data when Mr. Bassett and Mr. Hunt
went to th horn of Michael Sullivan and
rented th house waa October SI, 1904, the
day following theTeglstratlon. Mrs. Baaaett
swore yesterday that ah Introduced Hunt
only by hi right name. Regarding other
points during her stay In Llttl Rock she
could not retnembr much. Rev. Mr. Hunt
did not remember whether he had reg
istered at all. H did not remember on
what floor of tk hotel he stayed, though,
according to th register, th room of "M.
C. Jamison" 'was on tfe same floor a that
f Mrs. Baaaett -
Mr.. Stout' persistence In getting thla
matter before th court resulted In bringing
forth a rebuke. He had asked a number of
questions on a line Into which the court did
aot wish to go.
"Art you going to persist In going Into
(hi branch of th subject," demanded
Judg Redlck at last
"I am only making my record," replied
"Well, ther will be another record made
Unless you- desist," replied th court de
cisively, and Inatructed the reporter to nte
all that paused between the court and the
Th court left it with the attorney
whether ther should b an argument or a
conference, and the latter was chosen.
IwiMt Sees Children.
Charles C Baaaett waa given an op
portunity at noon Friday to see bis two
sons. Cheater and Rice, for the first tlmaJ
sine Mr. Bassett took them from their
horn In Washington more than two yeara
ago. Court adjourned early In order to give
him thin opportunity. Th children wer In
Judg Redlck' offlc, and there behind th
closed door, th father waa allowed to em
brace them. Judge Redlck cam from th
room, wiping th tears from bis eys. Then
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup la. usod.v aB
Braised, loved, idolized by thousand
of mother who Lave cured measles
and croup with it. Mothers, why not
put your trust la It and feel saie?
SAMSLE 8KNT rH-EK,
W want yon to have ahaolut aoaS.
dene in I)r. Bull's Couah rirrap,
wriufr a tree sample and try iW Mea
Uoa Ui paper. Apareas
A, C. Meyer
I have n4 Dr. Boll's Cough Syrup tor
the paat five year and caunut ear enough
in ita praise. Ir, cured aiy llttl girl of the
measles and a bad oough. and always OUrea
mr lK W ta croup, i uaea .
nn. HULL'S gougu svnup
Sirself tor a bronohla) epugh and It cured m. I k eep It la the hou as It h as saved m
...l... ,i,.,t..r.uli-mllBWl'r roouuueadUtovt oan. Mr. M. 8. LaTurty.
uujtii-i. , 13 UihBtxwct, Superior. Win,
Avoid tho Dealer's 8ubstltuto
(vffered ou uader lb pretext that It I "last as goo.1" at Dr. Hull's Cougk Syrup. To
jriiutit is dBiiBofous ana naniuui v mi cniw aiui wnen you nave loauu in: uui n
will l t.x I hi. ot ID riiaui itr. run s tijugn cyrup & uuy a it.cuoo anuu.Utsj
tut. aud tiMk muH ty drua.-ct aua aeus iu luoaiciua.
he asked aU the public, including the re
porters to withdraw from the court room
and what occurred there Is of that Intimate
family nature that 1 fitting should be
known only to those directly concerned.
Mrs. Bassett, when the children were first
brought over, had taken up her station at
the door leading from Judge Redlck' 8 office
Into the hall which la the only means of
egress from that office except through
Judge Redlck'a - court When the bailiff
locked thla door, Mrs. Bassett came Into
the court room.
, Mr. Bassett waa In a pleasant frame of
mind and smiled prequently during the
cross-examination by Mr. Van Dusen dur
ing the morning. Mrs. Bassett was not
present until the children were brought
over. The ordeal of Thursday, when she
faced her husband and beard th contra
diction of allegations of cruelty, and also
was confronted with the testimony of the
landlord from. Little Rock, had , had a
erloua effect on her nerves.
-' Wife Bpnrna th BusTCeatlon.
Mr. Bassett testified that when he sug
gested to his wife they ask 'the opinion of
some of, their friend on the propriety of
Dr. Hunt giving her expensive presents, she
aid tljat would not do at alL
When asked whether he knew when Mra
Baaaett came to Omaha. Mr. Bassett said
he did not know, but that he learned she
had left Denver on July SO, 1905. for "a
ix months state." meaning a atate where
only lx months' residence la required to
enter a suit for divorce.
He .testified he sent considerable money
to Mrs. Baaaett slater, Mr. Riddell, In
Denver with Wh(ch to buy for hsj chil
dren whatever they needed. He denied he
had ever asked hi wife to return to him
after Jun 30, th date on which he learned
of the birth of Lawreno.
When he found bla wife In Atlantic City
in July, 1906,. h ald h akd her what
wer her plana. - He also Inquired whether
Mr. Hunt would marry her If h was di
vorced, to which she replied, "Yes, he's a
A letter written by Bassett to hia son.
Cheater, July I, 1903, said th beginning of
th and waa at hand and told th boy al
ways to try to honor hla mother.
Bassett admitted they had lived at Ave
different . addresses named In Washington
auuKhat he owea rent at all of them. He
alao admitted that many of his wife's doc
tor have not been paid. Ho said h turned
over nearly all hla salary to her and slie
waa expected to lotk after thrs bill.
A rumor -circulated regarding th alleged
cause of Basaett's continued absence from
the court room during the trial was Indlg
nantly denied by Mr.. Bassett. To a re
porter for The Bee he said:
- "The statement that I waa afraid to come
Into court because the resemblance between
myself and the child' called Lawrence
would be noted I' rldlculou and only at
tributable to some sensational paper It Is
a physiological fact, physicians have told
me, that the first child cf a woman by her
second husband, often bi-ar a resemblance
to her first husband. That, of course, had
nothing to do with my absence from the
court roam, which was always against my
Matts aay of her married life In her pe
tition for separation from James Matts.
They were marrie1 January 1, 1884. She
asks the custody of their child with ali
mony for it maintenance.
Maud Henry asked a divorce from Oacar
Henry to whom she waa married In South
Omaha in 19G3. She allege that he brut
ally beat her. Nonnupport is th charge
made by Lizzie Carter against Edward
Carte In her petition for a divorce. They
were married In Council Bluffs, September
22, 1902. ,
Lela Smith asked a divorce from' George
Smith, to whom she waa married May 12,
1900. They have been living separate sine
December 24, 1906. She allege he struck
and choked her and called her -a "hussy"
and other name, all of which occurred In
the defendant's Jewelry atore in Papllllon.
She allegea he called her daughter by a
former hu'iband "fool."
Hattlne M. Vader asked a dlvorco from
Eusene Vader and the custody of their
child. They were married In Council Bluffs
In 1894, and fhe allege nonsupport.
On the ground of desertion Emma O.
Cook asked a divorce from William 8.
Cook, to whom she was married In Colum
bus, Neb., February 7. 1884. ,
Bessie Stapleton allege desertion in her
suit for divorce from Jamea Stapleton, to
whom she wa married November 29, 1900.
Anna B. Allen aecured legal separation
from Enoch Allen on th ground of cruelty
and nonsupport John W. Hunter wa aep
arted from Ethel Merlnda Hunter on tho
ground of extreme cruelty.
tern that ha gradually grown worse In
stead of better. -,We
have strong conviction on. this sub
ject the result of somewhat careful ob
servation and investigation. We are glad
that there bids fair to be a healthy agitation
of It. We opmmend the December grand
Jury of King county for making a care
ful examination of the method of the
that the course of study In the higher
Brooklyn high schools, and for demanding
grade be thoroughly revised and that
home study by th pupil be not required.
They found that the course of study now
required of a 16-year-old pupil waa much
more exacting than It was , a few year
ago, and that many pupil had to study
from eighteen to twenty hours a week at
home, and even then failed In their ex
aminations. . In his recent address before
the meeting of Associated Academic princi
pal, at Syracuse, President Hadley, with
characteristic clearanes and force, em
phasised the' need of courses of study In
cluding' only a few subject, which should
be thoroughly mastered by the student.
Superficial smattering 1 not liberal cul
ture, and It Is a poor preparation for either
citizenship or busineea. The essential need
I such chancre In high school course that
pupils of ordinary ability can acquire them
thoroughly without having to study In
hour that should be devoted to rest and
recreation. These change will Inspire
teacher to better work, for they will feel
that they are really accomplishing some
thing. Leslie's Weekly.
EIGHT OTHER CASES OF DIVOHCK
Two Deer Granted nnd Sla Morn
Business wa brisk In th Douglas county
divorce market yesterday.. Receipt were
extraordinarily heavy, bring a total of
even. Totl ' shipment from, tb court
wer two decre
"On Im eksaot urmoiI" I what Annie
SCHOOLS TOO SUPERFICIAL
An Oversapply of Subjects nnd n
Shortage of , Thorough
The course of study Irs our high schoil
Includes so many subjects that they cannot
be thoroughly taught, and so much that ir.
beedleaa I required of the pupils that to
the hour of confinement In school thoy
have to add hours of study at homo. A
radical change la Imperatively needed. No
pupil should have so many studies that
thoy cannot be thoroughly mastered. - No
pupil should have to imperil health by hours
of study daily at home. The high school
should not aim to teach everything. The
course of study Is loaded up with Imprac
ticable nonessentials unfitted to either do-J
velep or Inform the m.lnd. Less time and
strength should be wasted on fads, theories,
and technical apeclaltle that ' muat 'be ao
surhcially taught aa to be valueless. The
greatest opportunity open to educators to
day is to thoroughly reform the high
school curriculum. The changes needed
cannot b wrought by Individual teachera
They are themselves In the grip of a ays-
Jit H """ "' TanSiirk " r 1 " v
froe Sampl. AdtirMs DL a.
The Shine ,
That Shines Quickest
WATCH MADE OF IVORY
Other Marvel of Handicraft In Tlaic
' piece Valned Beyond
A man In Bwitserland ha Just made a
watch entirely of Ivory obtained from an
old billiard ball. Works, hand and cat
are all of the same material. . And yVt It
keep good time. x .
The first phonographic watch wa made In
Parla In 1S97. It was large and heavy, but
wa regarded aa a great curiosity never
theless. Now, however, watche that speak
the hours In place of chiming them' are
not at all uncommon.
The are SHU somewhat bulky a com
pared with th best ordinary modern
chronometers, ulrhough not , so much so
but that they can.be eaktly carried In an
ordinary walatccat pocket.
Beneath 'the crystal back of a valuable
chronometer owned by an Kngllah, trades
man six tlay fpold and silver fish with ruby
eye are seen 'apparently swimming about
in real water.. Th iish infinitely small,
are beautifully modeled and the effect of
movement -In their natural element 1 due
to a combination of hair springs with back
ground of quicksilver.
Far more wonderful because of Its small
size Is the watch owned by the czarina of
Rumila, orglnally preaented to the Kmpreas
Elizabeth on her coronation.
. At the back inset an exquisitely beauti
ful little model of the holy nepuicher, over
which is seen standing, stern and motlon
Ir.. a Praetorian guard. ' ,
Thla la viewed through the crystal of the
case. On opening it the Imitation stonea
roll away from the mouth of the miniature
vault, the sentry kneels reverently, angels
appear at opposite side of, th opening
aud at the same time there is played, aoftly
and sweetly, the musio of one of the
sacred Easter song belVed by all ortho
The natch welgha rnly even ounce, but
the maker 1 said to have worked at It
almost uninterruptedly nine years. '
n.. nf tti most treasured ornaments of
a London star of burjesqu Is an exquisitely
pretty little mouse wnicu wiiitu -
couple of election from "The Belle of
New Tork." The wtch I keyless so, far
am ttm nntinirv mechanism Is concerned.
but a Mny key ha to bje used to start It
playing. The snusle is low in tone, oui
very sweet and clear. ,
EASY v MONEY !N FRISCO
Vnsaspevtln Cashiers and Merchant
In Sun Francisco Shocked
Easy money f rem easy marks lends an
element of novelty to life In Ban Fran
cisco. That ttiw- town t still flush 1s ap
parent from the ease with which less than
clever impostors are securing money with
hardly more bravado than I required by
the laborer who walk up to the cashier'
window for his weekly stipend.
To cash a worthless check anywhere be
tween th Ferry building and San Mateo
requires no effrontery and hardly the me
dium of good clothes, in witness whereof
the following example!
A bright vermilion colored auto galloped
up to the Diamond Jewelry company's
place at 63 Van Ness avenue, and a young
man turned off the aparker, turned on the
hot air and landed at the counter out of
breath with a check In his hand. Ha said
Mrs. Fred J. Lin wanted 110 and that she
was In a hurry. Samuel Crutcher wa the
clerk who enabled the plausible young man
to recover hi breath and th $10. The
signature wa not of the plainest, but Mr.
Crutcher wa not worried about that until
the bank returned the paper with a request
to know who 'Toot Toot" wear After
deciding that the .check wa really so
signed Mr. Crutcher found that "Toot Toot"
waa not on hi visiting list, and h notified
th police. Out In the Jungle somewhere
th humorous, forger may still be tooting,
but the police have not found him.
The rest of the list reads like a roll call
at the Down and Out club. Roo Bros, and
Seavern Bros, divided a ( 13) loss, both
check sltned .by W. E. Rogers; T. P.
Degnan'a clerk sold a rocking chair for
4, giving back t-t for a $2S check; Fred
Mayer of 146 Dolores street parted with
130 to a man who embelllsht-d a short pink
slip wttri the nom de plum of "George
William." R. Qunlg. a theatrical broker,
with office at KM Sutter street waa .di
vorced from I2 In -the. sain manner, and
George Bergfeldt, a .grocer at 229S Mission,
had a customer named Bailey, now he
ha no customer, but Bailey has the money,
and both the pollca -and . Bergfeldt want
Bailey. Perhapa the worst cf th lot waa
th check signed for which Philip
Joseph, 920 O'Farrell street gave up M.
Ensaler fiends Guilty. ,
WACO, Tex., March 1. Frank M. May
bray, a well known broker cf McOregur,
Tex., entered a pioa of guilty yesterday to
the charge of embezzlement and misappro
priation of fund of a national bank and
was sentenced to tlve years in tho Leaven
worth penitentiary, the minimum penally.
Bee Want Ad ,ur Business Boosters.
GREAT DANISH SINGER HERE
Mra Ota 'Nielsen of Royal Theater at
Copenhsean Visit! Omaha.
SIXTY AND YOUNG AS SCHOOL GIRL
Awed by Vnatnes of Anerloa
Where She Think . Sho
Would Like to Make
Her Home. .
Mrs. Ota Nielsen, whose name Is u.
household word ' throughout Denmark, ar
rived at 'the Her Grand. hotel Thursday
night, under circumstances that called for
no publicity. Mrs. Nielsen Is visiting 'the '
United States for her first time, meeting
her countrymen and women in the cities
she passes and gazing with wondering eyes
at the vaatnea of the country she knew
of but had never seen. Mrs. Nielsen sang
last, evening In Harlan, la., and wUl
appear before the Danes of Omaha Sun
day evening. Her visit to this country
means much for th Danish-Americana
Mra Nielsen haa had a romantlo career.
She was born sixty years ago, aboard her
father's bark, "Alexandria," outside of
Llbaus harbor, Russia. Bne sang ber first
songs to the musio of the waves against
her father' craft. At 17 ah made her de
but In "Frau-Frau" In Copenhagen. She
studied In Parla and wa appointed by
the King of Denmark aa a member of the
Royal theater. A few year ago she waa
granted a pension by her government and
retired from the Royal theater, although .
alace then aha haa appeared on many oc
casions, playing comedy In the bet homes,
of Denmark and singing .on public ocoa-.
Ions to th masses. . i
Mra ltielsen Is young despite her sixty
years of life. She hns kept in the sun-'
shine all her life and knewa how to dls-i
pense happiness. There Is not the least'
suspicion of a wrinkle In her face. HerJ
eye dance and twinkle Ilk those of a
school girl, i She think she would like to
live in this ' country for her con's sake.
Kay Nielsen 1 an artist and hi mother
believe he would have broader opportuni
ties to- develophls talent over her. Kay
will Join hi mother in Omaha Saturday.
Chamberlain' (onik Remedy n
' "W prefer Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
to any other for oyf children," ays Mr. I
J. Wdodbury of Twining, Mich. "It has al
ways dona the work tor us In hard cold
and croup, and w take pleasure in reoom
Increase In Internal Rvenn.
The collections of Internal revenue ror
the Nebruska district f or . th month of
February wer 1.051 62, a against UX
IMi.'jo for February. l. thus showing an
Increase of S4.1M.7J f'r February. 1T.
There la no special reason given for til
In crease other than th gradual increase of.
business throughout the country.
V , yournUns,
Ail your doctor 4a name some 61 uie results 01
constipation. His long list will begin with sick
beadacbe, biliousness, dyspepsia, thin blood, bad
skin. Then ask him if ba would recommend
your Ming Ayer's Pills for constipation. Just one
bedtime, a few times, thst'a all.
I Mr vublieh
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