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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 23, 1909)
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24TH AHD N STS., SOUTH OEY1AHA
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NEBRASKA FLOUR IS SEIZED
OoTernment Coniiieates Shipment of
192 Sacki at St. Louis.
AT 20 PER CENT
9x11 Brussels Rugs $8.75
9x12 Velvet Ris 14.50
9x12 Axmiasicr R.ugs.;..., ....$17.50
nigh grade Brass
Bed, 2-inch post,
Sv-,,v.;. . -
LU1HLBP Willi 7. 'IZTl .mjaun, TT3Ta
Well made, full size
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Desk and Bookcase
CDILDnOOD ACT REPEATED
Boy Takes Girl'i Part in School and
She, in Torn, Defends Him.
PATHOS JS DOBBINS' TBIAL
Ttuktai Btorr Shown la Lot) B
twm PrltMH and Wit Patt
est, Traatln Womli Works
(or UU I-toetr.
UttJa tlrl. clad In a white and blue
hockad lngham apron wu obbing at her
bench in a tlnjr one-rocra echool houee
down In Mlaeouii. The achool bully, a
ery naughty boy. had drawn a rude pic
ture on bee alate at recesa and twitted her
with it when the 'teacher' discovered It.
That bully came to grief and punishment
after achool at the handa of a eolemn
faoed lad with wavy hair they called
"Becky." Thle boy didn't like to eee little
gtrl cry particularly thla one. That waa
many yeara ago.
Today tliat aame little girl ia standing
up before the world aa the protector of
"liecky," who, in the meantime haa come
to be known aa John R. Dobbine and who
la on trial for larceny on the allegation
that he acted a culpable part In the Ma
bray wind lea.
She of the blue and white apron la earn
ing today the money that paya for the
living of "Becky" and heraelf.
The light burna late Into the night from
the little square of a window In their
room In the Neumeyer hotel at Council
rtluffe. All day long In the court room
Mrs. Oobblna alts beelde her husband lis
tening to every word that la spoken In the
contest which means the penitentiary or
liberty for her "Becky." She la protecting
him now. The night time finds her sew
ing, sewing far toward morning to earn
the money that paya the board bill.
She Is just a woman ehe can't do any
thing for "Becky" but work.
Believes Husband Innooent.
"I don't know much about lawyers and
motions and evidence and things like that,"
said Mrs. Dobbins, "but I won't ever be
lieve that my husband waa ever guilty of
a crime. I know that he will be acquitted.
"He haa been so good to me, I don't see
how anyone can think that he baa been
bad. lie Just couldn't."
Then the little girl from the country
school house down In Missouri looked up
at her stalwart husband and smiled
Typical of Mrs. Dobbins womanly cour
age In her fight for her husband was an
Incident which ocourred In the office of
Emmet Tlnley of the firm of Harl & Tin
ley, defending the accused man.
"Well, tomorrow I am going down to the
old home at Princeton, Mo., to get bond
for Mr. Dobbins," she said as she walked
Into the lawyer's offloe one day last sum
mer. "I supposed that you had gone last
week," replied the lawyer.
"I saved time by waiting," she answered
"If I had startrd last week I would have
only been half way now I'd have had to
walk but I've earned enough money to
pay my way now," she said.
From the day of his arrest John Dob
bins' wife has been fighting for him. It
was she who got him lawyers, ahe who
got him out of Jail on bond and she who
continues the s'rugfcle for his freedom.
The fight has been a long, bitter one for
the little girl who cried that day In school
and It has left lines of care In her face,
but she yet has a "smile for "Becky" Dobbins.
New Designs for
Heads of McKinley, Lincoln, Grant
and the Washingtons Appear
JF you work with hand or brain;
if you are rich or in moderate
circumstances, or poor, there's one"
food that is indispensable if you want
vigor and good health.
is within the reach of all and it is
absolutely necessary to all. The one
food that contains all the elements
that build brain and muscle.
Eat more Quaker Oats and note the
improvement in your health.
WASHINGTON T Nov. 22. Designs for the
now postal cards to be Issued by the gov
ernment have been approved by Fott
majter General Hitchcock. The cards will
be furnished to the Poatofflco department
by .the government printing office. In ac
cordance with a contract effective on Janu
ary 1, l'.UO. On the ordinary card the bead
of the late President McKinley will ap
pear, as now, but a much better likeness
of the martyred president has been se
lected. On the new small card. Intended
for Index purposes, and for Jccial corre
spondence, a likeness of Prtldent Lincoln
will appear. The 2-cent International cards
lll bear a portrait of General Grant.
A novel and pleasing Innovation has
been made for the double, or reply, postal
card. On the first half wir. appear a por
trait of George Washington, while the
stamp on the second, or reply, half, will
be a likeness of Martha Washington.
The new cards will be more attractive
In appearance than the old and will be
of better quality.
The Quaker Qla Qmpany
RUM AND J. FROST KILLED HIM
Two Bad Ones Combine to Take the
Life of Gus Au.lla, Bays
The Jury empanelled to Inquire Into the
circumstances surrounding the death of
Gus Austin, whose frosi-n body was found
late Thursday near the Dundee school,
brought In a verdict at the coroner's In-,
quest that Austin came to his death by
"freeilng." The evidence tended to show
that Austin had Indulged In Intoxicants
and probably had fallen asleep near where
his body was found. Marshal Trlbllcock
of Dundee and others testified and thu
cause of death was apparent.
Don't let stomach, liver nor kidney
trouble dawn you. when you can quickly
down rtira ailh Electric Bitters. tOc r'or
aale by Beaton Drug Co
COMES FEOH XEBBASKA CITY
Federal lassiectov Cfcarce that 14
Was Bleached with Arid Con
trary to the Pure
ST. LOUIS, Nov. 22-Actlng under In
structlona from Secretary Wilson of the
I ntted Statea Department of Agriculture,
William R. M. Wharton. Unltexi States
food and drug tnspeotor In St. Louis, yes
terday seized 192 sacks ct flour In the
warehouse of Bernet, Craft 4; Kauffman,
the contents of which it la claimed were
subjected to a nltroua acid bleaching pro
cess prohibited by the pur food law. Two
of the sacks were taken to the office of
Mr. Wharton In the Wright building and
samples subjected to chemical analysis.
These disclosed bleaching matter, but to
what extent Mr. Wharton refused to state.
The flour was shipped to St. Louis from
a milling company at Nebraska City, Neb.,
and was consigned to a St. Louis commis
sion company. The government does not
claim that the St. Louis company had
any knowledge of the whitening process
that It la claimed was used In the mill.
Official States Federal Policy.
Mr. Wharton said last night that he
could not discuss the local seizure and de
clared that all he could say was that the
government was determined to stop the use
of, Injurious chemicals In the bleaching
of flour, and that arrests would be made
and the product confiscated aa fast as vio
lations were discovered.
H. S. Craft, secretary of Bernet, Craft
& Co., said last night that the flour that
was seized was sent to St. Louis from a
Nebraska milling company to a commission
house here, and that his company bought
It from the commission company for ship
ment to South America.
"We knew nothing about the flour before
we bought It." said Mr. Craft last night,
"and If any law has been violated It was
without our cognizance and we are wholly
Innocent. At the time we bought the flour
we did not even know the name of the
manufacturer. All that we can say now Is
that we will cheerfully give our aid to the
government at any time It may be needed.
We are as much Interested In the pure food
laws as any one and we would be the last
to aid any effort to evade them."
AT HENDERSON, NEB.
Four Hundred Delrsjrates, Represent
ing; All Churches la United
States, Bearln Work.
HENDERSON, Neb., Nov. 22. The an
nual conference of the Mennonlte Brethren
of the United States began here today In
the local church of the denomination.
Nearly 400 delegates, largely from Ne
braska, Kansas and Oklahoma, but with
representatives from all over the United
States, are present. A number are from
Canada. The sessions of , the conference
will continue all week and the program
provides for a number of addresses by
prominent members of the church.
AGED COUPLE ARID ITS COURT
Woman of T4 Sues Man of 81 for
Breach of Promise.
BLAIR, Neb., Nov. 22. (Special.) Judgo
Redlck of Omaha held district court here
this week and several Jury trials were on
the docket, of which one of the most In
teresting was the breach of promise suit
brought by Mrs. Hannah 3. Loosing, aged
74 years, .against Henry Monke, aged 81
years, both old, wealthy and respected resi
dents of the west side of this county. Mrs.
Loosing is the owner of 840 acres' 'of the
best land in this county and Mr. Monke ia
about as well fixed In worldly goods. Over
a year ago the suit was first filed and
damages asked In the sum of 120,000, which
was con-promised without coming to trial,
Mrs. Loosing receiving 2,000. She now
claims that Mr. Monks again promised mar
riage and the suit was brought In court
this week, the Jury bringing in a verdict In
favor of Mr. Monke.
Mr. Monke claimed that he had only
visited the plaintiff twice during the year
and conversed with her only about twenty
minutes. Both parties have large families
of grown and married children. The old
people both came to this county over fifty
years ago along with Hon. Henry Sprlck
and other old residents.
CORN SHOW AT CUD AH BLUFFS
Fred Bnsel Wlna First Prise la
CEDAR BLUFFS, Neb.. Nov. 22. (Spe
cial.) The corn stow held here Saturday
was a success so far as a good display of
corn could make it. The interest was very
great, but the misfortune of speakers In
missing their train was a great disappoint
ment to the exhibitors.
Val Keyeer, superintendent of farmers'
Institutes, and Prof. Chase were the Judges
and the prlzea were awarded aa follows;
Clasa 1 Fred Engel, first; J. S. Wilcox,
second; J. M Wlnslow, third.
Class 2, White R. J. Fleming, first; F. B.
Romans, second; Robert Kngel, thlid; W.
R. Acker, fourth; N. P. Paulsen, fifth; Roy
Weidenhaft, sixth; J. M. Wlnslow, seventh.
Clasa 2, Yellow Robert Engel, first; H. J.
Behrene, second; John tSohl, third; Andrew
he hi. fourth; Frank bchneider, fifth; K.
The display waa exceptionally fine and
was an object lesson showing the reason
that the land around her sells for flGO to
200 per acre.
DISTRICT OOIRT AT FREMONT
Cripple, Who Attacked Conductor
with Knife, Olrea 14 Months.
FREMONT, Neb., Nov. 22. (Special.) In
the district court yesterday Judge Hollen
beck sentenced Anton Hulse, the cripple
who was convicted of assault with a knife
on Conductor Gallup of the Northwestern,
to fourteen months In the penitentiary.
A motion for a new trial was argued in
the case of Garfield against Hodge & Bald
win, In which the plaintiff recovered a
judgment for $2,000, the principal ground
cod Ash, more or less, are caught
each year on the coast of Norway,
the livers of which are made into
Cod Liver Oil.
The best oil is made from the fish
caughtt the Lofoten Islands.
Scott & Bowne use only that oil
in making their celebrated
and when skillfully combined with
Hypophosphites of Lime and Soda
they produce a medicinal food un
equalled in the world for building
up the body.
FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS
mmmi 10. of sot ui UU tA. tot mmt
kwillfnJ bu sul u4 C1U lutakJM.
Bach kuk .wulM Omm Lass hu.
SCOTT & BOWNC 40t rear! St. New York
alleged being that the newspapers had
stated that the Fidelity and Casualty com-
pany waa fighting the case and such action j
as prejudicial to the defendant. I
DR. DOXEY ACCUSED
OF ADMINISTERING DRUGS
County Jnda-e of riatte Helen.. Illm
on Understanding Other Thysl
elans Be Kmployed.
COLUMBUS. Neb.. Nov. 22 (Special Tel
egram.) Another development came In the
Doxey case here today when County At
torney liensloy filed a complaint In County
Judge Itatterman's court charging Dr.
Doxey with administering morphine and
other drugs to Dora E. Doxey, his wife.
The rase v,aa up this afternoon and even
ing and after hearing the evidence the
Judge conditionally discharged Doxey with
the uaderstanding he a as to place his wife
under the care of some of the local phy
sicians and was not to administer any
medicine whatever to her. Many rumors
have been spread concerning this case the
last few days and this charge Is probably
the outcome. The preliminary hearing on
the statutory charge which was to have
been held last Thursday was postponed on
account of the serious Illness of Mrs. Doxey
and she had been sick sluce that time.
COAT FANCIER IN TROUBLE
Omakso Arrested for rtefn.lns; to Give
Up Another Man's Garment.
CENTRAL CITT, Neb.. Nov. 22. (Spe
cial.) Because he took another man's
coat and refused to give it up when re
quested to do so, James Monroe, giving his
home as Omaha, where he says he worked
as a repairer of stoves, was taken off of
Union Pacific train No. 8 here yester
day and lodged In the county Jail. Mon
roe got on a train at a point west of here
in an Intoxicated condition. He took a
fancy to an overcoat belonging to a trav
eling man and put It on. The traveling
man and the train crew remonstrated with
him, but he Is a powerfully built man and
stood them off. When the train reached
Central City It was delayed long enough
for Sheriff Her to be summoned and he
was taken In charge and the coat taken
from him and turned over to Its owner.
As neither the traveling man nor the rail
road company filed any charges against
Monroe, he was arraigned before Judge
Peterson on a charge of drunkenness, and
fined 110 and coats, and, not having that
much money with him, he Is boarding out
his time In the county Jail.
VERDICT IN HERALD CASE
Plnttsmouth Mmn Given Judgment for
$5,000 for Malicious Persecution.
FLATTSMOUTH, Neb., Nov. 2!.-(Spe-clal.)
The Herald-Coatcs damage case has
been grinding In district court In this city
for three days and was given to the Jury
at, 5 o'clock Saturday evening. Henry
Herald sued W. W. Coates for SMOOO dam
ages and received a Judgment for S5.000 for
slander and 17.500 for malicious prosecution.
Judge H. D. Travis set aside the Judgment
for $7,600, which was the cause of this
trial. At 11 o'clock Saturday night the
Jury brought In a verdict for the plaintiff
of $8,000. It Is understood that this cause
will be appealed to the supreme eourt as
the other one waa. Both men have families
and have resided In this city many years.
POHL'S DRUG STORE BURNS
Fremont Man Loses Stock Worth
823.000 and Valuable Dogs.
FREMONT, Neb.. Nov. 22. (Special.)
Fire In the Otto Pohl drug store early this
morning gutted the building and the stock,
which waa worth $22,000, ia a loss.
The fire started from the furnace. A
barrel of - alcohol exploded, carrying fire
over the. entire- basement. Water waa
poured Into the building for nearly three
hours. The fire reached the second story,
which was filled with stock.
In the basement were eight hunting dogs,
valued at $1,000. One of the dogs was taken
out, but later died. The building belonged
to the Magennan estate. The stock was
Insured for half Its value.
strike at Central City.
CRNTRAL CITT. Nov. 22. (Special.) A
strike Is something new here, and yet the
town experienced one of considerable im
portance the latter part of the week and
It has not yet been settled. The workmen
employed In Betting up the polea and wiring
he .treats for the new municipal electrlo
lighting system complained that they were
being pushed too" hard by their boss, and
after registering several complaints, went
on a strike, about twenty of them quit
ting work at once and leaving work at a
standstill on the pole lines. Tin; authorities
are very anxious to have the plant com
pleted and the town lighted by the new
system before the first of the year. So J.
w Earlv. the electrical engineer In charge
of the work, has gone to Columbus to en
deavor to secure new workmen to finish
th. Inb. It is expected that he will return
early In the week with enough workmen
to replace those who quit their Jobs.
Settlers' Homes Burned.
GRACIE. Neb.. Nov. 22. (Special.) A
destructive prairie fire swept the country
east of here last week. Thousands of tons
of hay were burned and the homes of two
settlers destroyed. A new school house
at Ballagh waa burned. The fire spread
aa far as Chambers before it was checked
by the settlers, assisted by a fortunate fall
of rain. A former burning the weeds from
his potato patch started the fire.
HALF-MINUTE STORE TALK
A man employed by this store recently attended a gathering of
young fellows. During the t-vetilng some one referred to the various
styles rf headwenr that had heon worn there and wondered how
many dlferent hatter were represented. Our emplovee ventured to
reni.trk that If he were a betting man he would wager there were
more Klng-Pwapson Inbels than any other. His remark was chal
lenged and a count wna taken. There were 52 hats 4 from out-of-town.
3d had otir name InsMe and 12 were divided between other
local stores. Hut the amusing part of It was, that two stores, much
plvon to frenzied hat talk In their ads, were not represented at all
still. It wasn't so very strange men delight to wear our hats In
Your Money Back On Demand
I "TBI BOHl or QUAXITT CLOTHS" I
Why You Should
Come Here for
, Judging from the remarks rnado by
cores ot overcoat customers last Satur
day this Is tha only logical pi nee for a
man to buy a coat. Some of these men
were hard to please but we pleased
them quickly. Some were hard to fit
but we had no trouble. Some were
economical, but they bad been elsewhere
and It was easy sailing for us. You may
be equally as particular and It would
be well to remember that this store's
overcoat assortment, being double any
other stores, offers double the advan
tages to buyers allow us to show you.
$10 up to $50
But we call attention to the follow
ing prices s representing the very maxi
mum of value giving.
J, V.. i v--
4 : I t".!
BOSTON BANKER SPENT LAST
. EIGHT YEARS IN MISERY
Hand Mangled la Machine.
OSMOND, Neb., Nov. 22. (Special Tele
gramsHenry Tupper of this place, who
operates a corn husking machine southwest
of town, had his right hand oaught In the
snapper rolls of the machine this morning,
resulting In a bad laceration. The Burling
ton train was held here and he and the
physician left for Sioux City for a hos
pital. Nebraska News Notes.
SYRACUSE A young son of E. O. King
as thrown off of a pony last Saturday
and had one of his arms broken.
ORD Last Friday the R. C. Ramel
Jewelry store was sold to George A. Par
kins, who took Immediate possession.
BEATRICE Elmer Morrison lost a
thumb yesterday by getting It caught In
the machinery at the Dempster plant.
8YRACUSE Village Marshal C. W.
Meeker has been surd In district court in
the sum of $2,000, by W. H Huston, be
cause he claimed he unlawfully arrested
his son, Merle Huston.
BEATRICE Mrs. Jane Hadden, for
twenty-five years a resident of Wymore,
died yeeteiday morning, aged M years. She
Is survived by a family of five children
and two step-children.
TECUM SEH At a meeting of the board
of directors of the0'ttlzcns National bank
of Tecutnseh John L Jaeka was chosen
vice piesldrnt of the Institution, to succeed
I. M. Raymond of Lincoln, deceased.
BEATRICE Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Kllpat
rlek and Mr. and Mrs. H. I). K lpaMrk
left Sunday for New York, from which
place they will sail November 27 for Na
plts. They expect to be absent the greater
part of the winter. i
SYRACUSE Lee Huston, one of the men
who escaped from the Lancaster ootinty
Jail some time ago and who is a resident
of this vicinity, was apprehended at Perry,
Okl. It is reported he got out of Jail there
on a writ of habeas corpus.
REPUBLICAN CITY Several Inches of
snow has covered the ground In this lo
cality for the past week. Corn shucking
ia Interfered with, but the wheat la greatly
benefited. Such a beavy fall of snow so
early In the season of the year la unusual
SYRACUSE Chauncey Davis, son of the
aectlon foreman of the Burlington, acci
dentally shot blmself Satuiday laat while
Carleton H. Hutchinson, a leading
banker and broker of Boaton, with
offices at 8 Congress street. In that city,
has recently come out with a very strong
In the widespread discussion over
Cooper's new theory and medicines which
has spread over the country so rapidly,
Mr. Hutchinson has taken the side of
those who say that Cooper's theory is
correct and his medicine all that he
Mr. .Hutchinson's emphatic statement
Is as follows: ''Anyone afflicted with
chronic ill health and a general run
down condition caused by stomach
trouble, who does not try this man Coop
er's medicine is very foolish. I say this
after a most remarkable experience with
"I heard of Cooper's success first when
he was in Chicago, as I have a private
wire to that city In connection with my
business. Later, when he came East, I
learned more of him and his theory that
stomach trouble causes most ill health.
I have had no faith in anything not pre
scribed by a physician for each particular
case after diagnosis, but after eight
hunting ducks. A full charge from a shot
gun went Into the Instep of his left foot.
TltT iTRirr n.nlin. nnnt No. 95. Oram!
Army of the Republic, held a meeting and (
arranged to properly celebrate the twenty
seventh anniversary of Its organization on
the evening of January 28. A committee
has be. n appointed to arrange a suitable
program for the occasion.
TECUMSEH The Tecumseh attorneys
and witnesses summoned to attend the
trial of Charles M. Chamberlain, ex-cashier
of the failed Chamberlain bank at Beat
rice, came home to spend Sunday. It It
their belief the trial will be long drawn
out and will require much time to finish.
REPUBLICAN CITY-C. W. O'Brien OtJ
this place, who some time ago was In
dicted for strallng a harness from T. M.
Logan, had his trial yesterday In Judge
Dunsan's court at Alma. The Jury pro
nounced him guilty and the Judge gave him
thirty days in Jail. He was taken to Red
Cloud last night.
TECUMSEH The Christian Ve"Pl of
Tecumseh will hold union Thanksgiving
services at the Baptist church on the
morning of Thanksgiving day, at 10:30
o'clock. The sermon will be by Rev. P.
C. Johnson, D. D., former chaplain of th?
Nebraska penitentiary, and there will be
TECUMSEH The third case of anterior
polio myelitis, or Infantile' paralysis, has
appeared In Johnson county, the last vic
tim being the 4-year-old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. S. R. Haynea, who live near
Sterling. The other two cases, one at
Tecumseh ariS one at Elk Creek, are re
ported to be doing nicely.
TECUMSEH James W. McCrosky. a na
tive Tecumseh boy, Is here this week
visiting his mother, Mrs. E. M. McCrosky
and othfr relatives. For several yeara Mr.
McCrosky hs been associate with a big
electrical engineering , construction com
pany In London. His mother Is making
arrangements to move her family to
Colorado Springs, Colo., having recently
Invested In a nice residence property there.
ORD In the death of Mrs. J. T. Johnson
at noon today, thla county loses one of Its
yeara of constant Buffering, during which
time I spent over $1,500 with absolutely
no relief. I felt that It would at least do
no harm to try the medicine which I
was hearing so much about.
"During these eight years I have been
forced to go without solid food for five
and six weeks at a time. I always had
a sour stomaoh, was tronblsd with form
ation of gas, and led tha usual miserable
life of a dyspeptic. I wu dull, tired,
nervoua and gloomy all the time, and waa
"I have taken Cooper's medicine a com
paratively ahort time. For the- past
month I have not had tha altghteat sign
of stomach trouble. I can eat anything
with no bad effect whatsoever. I have
a fine appetite, am gaining flesh vary
rapidly, am cheerful, full cf energy, and
my nervousness has disappeared. My
bowels are In perfect condition for the
first time in eight years. .
"I don't hesitate to say that I would
not take $60,000 and be back where I
was. My relief and thankfulness la be
Cooper's New Discovery can be obtained
at any drug store In the United States.
early settlers, she having come hers with
her husband In the early '80s. For some
years pant Mrs. Johnson has been a con
stant Buffcrer, her condition of late being
such that her death was not unexpected.
She loaves a husband and two sons, Frank
and Carl, all business men of this city.
Funeral arrangements have not been mode
BEATRICE TVobert Fenton, a pioneer
resident of Gage county, died suddenly
Saturday night of apoplexy at his home
three miles west of Blue Springs. Mr.
Frnton was a native of Rochdale, Lan
cashire. Eng., and before coming to thla
country was engaged In the manufacturing
business. Since coming here he had ac
quired considerable land and was well fixed
financially. He waa 74 years of age and
' survived by a widow and seven chil
dren. . .
If you have anything to aall or trade
and want quick action advertise It In
The Bee Want Ad columns.
For Nebraska Fair with rising tempera
ture. For Iowa Partly cloudy, warmer in west
Temperatures at Omaha yesterday
6 a. m
6 a. m
7 a. m
8 a. m
10 a. m
11 a. m
1 p. m
2 p. m
a p. m
4 p. m
6 p. m
7 p. m
8 p. m
t p. m
Is a most important
Unless your food
" tastes" good, its value
is greatly reduced no
matter how many "cal
ories " it may 4 ' foot up. ' '
The unique flavor of
.a s. - - i j rm j i " T
i mm .mm
fr-gar sn i.u
- Good digestion follows.
Ttic Memory Lirifjers"
Popular pkg. 10c; Family size 15c.
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