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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1920)
John Neal Will
Is Missing From ,
Receipt For Original and Copy
of Document Also Stolen
' Troia Nali Effects,
"The original John Neal will, in-
vohring the disposition of a $1,000,
000 estate, has been stolen from
county court and is in the possession
of some one in Omaha."
' , This is the startling charge made
by Franklin A. SHotwell, Omaha at
torney and co-executor of the late
John .Neal s estate.
Mr. shotwell also announced
yesterday that the receipt of county
court for the priginal will and a copy
of the will had been stolen from the
personal eltects ot the; late wealthy
iMoana tonacco mail;
''The wilj was sealed by my stc
retary and Mr. Neal and I oerson.
ally took it to county court on the
clay it was drawn, March 24, 1919,"
declared vMr, Shotwell - yesterday
, We turned jt over to Clyde C.
( Sundblad of the probate" court at
aoout 4 p. m. that day. I
Neal Took Receipt -
, Mr. bundblad eave us a receipt
and laid the will to one side. Mr.
Neal took the receipt and a copy of
the will, and folded them together.
"The Monday after Neal's deth
I went to county court with luil
SteinwenderJ of the coutity attorney's
, ''office and asked for the original will.
It could not be found nor could any
receipt for it be found. Wc went
through the probate files carefully
, but could find no trace of it.
Receipt Book Missing
"More peculiar still the 1 receipt
N book for March was missing. Re
,; ceipt books for February and - for
April were in their proper places,
but the1 receipt" book fori. March
which would have recorded the' filing
of the Neal will could not be found.
"An exhaustive search of Neal's
effects failed to reveal either the re
ceipt or the copy' which he had taken,
j Both, I believe, were stolen by the
same interested party who undoubt
edly entered county court and re
moved the original will.
Running Down Clew.
"Had Mr. Neal himself taken the
will from county court the court
would have n receipt. I believe it
was stolen from the court on the
liight it was filed. We have a clew
which may lead to arrests, but un
til it has been run down conclu
sively we can take no aetion. 1
"The theft was one of the clever
est pieces of work ever heard of. for
whoever did the work left nothing
.undone. He must ha"ve (knowni ex
actly where Neal kept thfc copy and
No Criticism of Court.
"I don't want to cast any reflec
. tion on the county court. It is run
in an efficient manner and there
would be no possible reason for sus
pecting dishonesty on the part of
those connected with it.
"The fact remains, however, that
the thing has developed into a stolen
will case, and one of the most -remarkable
cases ever on record' in
. this country." , - 7 J
No Record of Will.
Countv Tudee Brvce Crawford ex
plained there was no record of theJ
will having been tiled there, ana
that Mr. Sunblad had no personal
- knowledge of its having, been. filed.
, He declined to express an opinion
on the matter at present. , v
Mr. Shotwell said every effort to
solve the enigma of the will's! dis
appearance is being made. The two
institutes in North Carolina made
.beneficiaries by the will are vitally
interested in the case and the .R.
J. Reynolds Tobacco company, for
which the late Mr. NeaL was dis
trict manager here, is also doing
everything in its power to solve the
mysterious disappearance,11 Mr. Shot
well says. ' ,
Search of .No Avail.
Mr. Shotwell and Gray Sheek,
friend and successor of Mr. Neal as
district manager of thq Reynolds
company here, made . a thorough
search Saturday in hope of finding
traces of a second will by Neal. They
visited several banks in hope that
nJ1 had maintained, a second safe
ty deposit vault and lateu made an
other search through Neal's personal
effects. But without avail. ,
"I am positive Mr Neal was sat
isfied wftlr'the will as it stood, be-
' cause I saw him sherotly before his
dealth, and he assured me he was,"
said Mr. Shotwell. "My personal ;
tjrrest in the matter is srdall com-
, spared to that of the Reynolds com
pany and the two institutes in North
, Carolina. The will is . the biggest
thing that ever happened , in that
state and eTeryone is aroused b;
, the 'matter there.'1,
; Bodies of Men Killed .
v In Smash Brought Here
The bodies of Paul Jensen and
Ray W. McFillan, salesmen, work
ing out of Omaha, who were killed
Saturday night in an automobile ac
cident between Lincoln and Beatrice,
Neb., were brought to Omaha Sun
day for burial here. Mr. Jensen,
30, was prominent in club circles
here, hiving been an active member
of the- Masonic and Elks Jadge of
this city. ,
Both men were killed when an
automobile in which they were rid
ing struck a culvert and turned
, turtle. . '
Funeral services for Mr Jensen
will be held at 2 o'clock Wednes
day afternoon at the fiome of Robert
Nieman, 106 South Fiftieth avenue.
Services will be in charge of the
Masonic and Elks lodges. Burial
H be in Forest Lawn cemetery.
!LtvA Entoy 'Sent Back.
. New York, Sept. 20. Commis
missioner Frederick A. Wallis re
ceived a telegram today at Ellis In
land from the secretary of labor
ordering deportation of 'Alfred Na
gt 1, recalled emissary from the new
- republic of Letvia. Nagel and his
wife will be returned on the first
, ship sailing for Riga, which will be
October 7. v
Store Is Looted
The second-hand store of A. Herz-
man, 2504 N street, was broken into
by burglars Sunday night, according
to police reports, and looted of cloth-
inftand other articles valued at $135.
J ,", I. ' : y
. . - .
16-Year-01d' Bride Rides
Kansas Girl's Roaming
Romance Ends Here
When Police Take
Although love for ; her husband,
Tony, 22, is just as strong as it was
when they were wed in Marion,
Kan., last May - 12, pretty little
Martha Rendulich, ,16, is ready to .
retire from the profession of a no
Martha, dressed in blue shirt and
blue overalls, her shoes and stock
ings worn threadbare, was taken in
charge 'by police Sunday while sit
ting along the bank of the river near
Gibson with her husband.
They had just left a freight train
and were bound for Omaha. . .
Sitting -in the matron's ward of
Central police station, where she
was given a bed for ' the night,
Martha today told' of their experi
ence, i ' .
- 'Met at Moyie. ' "
"We niet at a picture show in
Madison and were scKn married.
Tony lived in Kansas City but
wanted to come to Nebraska to work
in the harvest fields.
"We went first to Alliance buj be
gan meeting difficulty at once in ,
making both ends meet and both of
rs went to work in the sugar beet
.the young couple traveled wu
miles, and Martha soon had to don
overalls and-shirt because" they
could not afford girl's frills and
"I'll stick to Tony." she said. "But
if he loves me, he'll come down to
Marion and we can live there."
To Return Home.
-The welfare board made arrange
ments for Martha's return to her
home in Marion, while Tony will re
main in Omaha to work in the boutii
Side packing plants until he can
earn enough money topay back the
loan for Martha's return to Kansas
and his own railroad fare.
"I love her more than I ever did,"
he said today. "She stuck to me
through this, and I'm goiirg back to
4 Big Events of
Draw Big Crowds
Thousands Pouring Into
Omaha for Parades, Coro
nation Ball and
' ' Carnival. .
' Four great Ak-Sar-Ben events are
magnets drawing thousands to
Omaha this weektwo parades, the
coronation pageant and ball, and the
Already, the crowds are flowing
toward Omaha, capital city of -King
Ak-Sar-Ben. ,Many reservations at
hotels," particularly those on the linen
of march ot the parades, have been
made'' for,-the . middle of- the Week.
And fortunately. Omaha is even
better equipped this year than ever
before jith hotels, rooming houses
and. rooms in private homes to care
for the host of visitors.
The 40 floats of the two parades
are all ready to move with every liv
ing actor on them costumed and
trained to enact his or her role.
And the coetumers, coaches and
others who art training the king and
queen and sctores of other actors in
the coronation pageant are busy 18
hours a day at the Castle, otherwise
known as the "Den."
Brilliant Coronation. ,v
Turning the "Den" into the Castle
is a big job. For, when-it-is ready
for the brilliant scene it looks exact
ly like some real coronation room in
a million-dollar palace.
; The corona6n this year will be
more brilliaw even than in times
past. And every available foot ,of
space is being prepared to care for
the crowds. Secretary Gardner an
nounced today that children will
not be admitted this year to the
twonation and ball. The job of
talcing' care of the knights and their
ladies is sd great Jbat the youngsters
must wait till they grow up to wit
ness" a coronation.
The electrical parade, depicting
"Famous Love Stories," will, move
from the "Den" for the parade at 8
Wednesday evening. And the day
light parade celebrating the tercen
tenary of the landing of our Pil
grim Fathers will pass through the
streets Thursday afternoon. The
crowning of thevking and fuieen
with the ball takes place Friday
Indians HereYesterday .
Several new sliows.fof the "King's
Highway" or catnival rrivefl here
Sunday and were i added to the
merrymaking equipment in the car
nival grounds where great crowds
are expected all -this week.
One hndred and fifty Indians
arrived from the reservation wjth
all their simple housekeeping equip
ment which will be set up at Fort
Omaha. The Indians will have
places in the daylight parade,
Landlords and Tenant
Fight, Two Are Arrested
When Hugh and Laura Stewart,
1208 North Twenty-fourth street,
went to see their tenant. F. A.
Glover, 1108 North Twenty-third
street, Sunday to inform him they
wanted the house in which he is liv
ing,' an argument started in which
Glover, suffered sewre scalp-wounds
which he. alleges Mrs. Stewart in
flicted with a blunt weapon. The
Stewarts were arrested for disturb
ing the peace. Glover's wounds
were treated by police surgeons.
Thief Makes Good Forged
CheckWith Stolen Bond
Boston, Spt 20. A forged check
for $400 plus a, stolen Liberty bond
equaled six-.months in the house of
cowe'etion. That was the sentence
Judge Day imposed on Albert L. An
drews, who was technically charged
with violating his probation-. A month
ago he was in court charged with
forging 'and uttering a check fo
$400. vHe got a suspended sentence
Von condition that he make restitution.
As partial restitution he presented
J a Liberty bond that had been stolen.
Martha Rendulich, 16-year-old
bride, in her costume of the road.
Marion to her. I'd go through hell
for her afly time."
Neither of the pair would write to
their parents for assistance, s
"We didn't want them to know
anything about our trouble," they
both said. "WeHhought we could
wiggle through lone. .
Martha is the daughter of P. J.
Hagen, prosperous retired farmer of
In Clash Over
, Mayor's Pardon
.' ;-. . '
Taxi Driver Released From
Jail hy Smith; in Police
Court Again For
' Drunkenness. .
Attorney Jack' Baldwin and City
Prosecutor T. B. Murray engaged in
ajverbal clash in Central police court
yesterday of the pardoning by
Mayor Smith of Ernesy Ryan, taxi
cab driver, 2205 Leavenworth street,
who was rip for trial on charges of
intoxication with J. - G. Ingoldsby,
Nebraska City, and John .Collins,
1261 South Fifteenth street. , -
Ryan was pardoned by thef mayor
last week from serving a full sen
tence of 30 days given him by Police
Judge Foster for reckless driving
Pyan and his two companions
were arrested the second time Sat
urday at Fifteenth and Chicago
streets, where police say they were
sitting intoxicated in an automobile
and insulting passing women pedes-tiians-.
. ' " . ,
Charges False Representation.
Murray, prosecuting the"ase, di
rected his fire at Ryan. Collins was
driving the car at the time of their
arrest. v . '
'Murray accused Ryan of securing
his pardon from the mayor through
Baldwin immediately took issue
with him. : ''!"' t
"You say he obtained his pardon
through false representation. You
infer that I made those false repre
sentations, for I pleaded with the
mayor to pardon Ryan. I resent
your statements. '
"Ryan has driven for my mother
many times and he has always been
a good and careful driver. He got
into a am just once and it wasn't
right for him to have to serve a
full 30-day sentence for the first of
fense." w Passes .Out Cigars.
All three men before . the judge
denied th were drunk at the time
of their itres Saturday and their
case was continued until, Septem
ber 25. v : , '
Meanwhile Jack Baldwin pursued
the!'pastime of passing out cigars to
court officers, newspaper men, po
lice court habitues and others, in
honor "of Jthe arrival at his home,
496 South Fortieth street, of a seven
pound baby girl Sunday night. ,
Rail Commissioner to x
x Address Flour Millers
Flour millers of Nebraska will
convene at a meeting of their s,tate
association in the Omaha' Chamber
of Commerce rooms Wednesday
noon tc hear Thorne A. Browne,
state railway, commissioner, discuss
the carload minimum and further
reduction. Secretary Topping, of
the Southwestern Millers' league,
representing six states, also will
speak concerning a meeting of the
league in Kansas City- September
24 to discuss present conditions
and the new freight rates. i
Man Held On OrAe Count
Is Arrested On Second
After securing his release on bond
on -charges of intoxication and abus
ing his wife Saturday night. W, W.
Satterlee, 3910 South Twenty-fourth
street, was rearrested Sunday for
driving his automobile past a street
car unloading passengers. He was
fined $10 on the first charge and
$2.50 on the -secondin South Side
police ceurt yesterday.
Two Big Conventions to
Be Held Here 'ext Week
Two conventions wll be held in
Omaha next wegk, beginning Tues
day, September 28. A" thousand men
and women will attend the national
conclave of the Mystic Workers at
fthe Masonic temple. A special'train
will be run from Chicago. The Ne
braska osteopathic convention will
have its headquarters in the Hotel
Down Motion to
Only Two Vote For Dismissal,
While Mayor Takes Firm
Stand in Support pf '
Chief of Police Marshal, Eberstein
will not be asked by the city council
City Commissioner H. B. Zim
niau's resolution, ' askitfg for the
resignation of the cTHef, was called
up yesterday before the city council
committee of the whole and was sup
ported only by Commissioners Zim
man and Ure.
Mayor Smith and Commissioners
Ringer, Butler, Falconer and Tov l
voted against the resolution. The
mayor admitted that he had changed
his mind - on the question. During
the hearing of charges against Joh'n
T. Dunn, former captain of detec
tives, the mayor announced that if
the council voted to dismiss Dui.n
from the service he would support a
tes'.ftlution for the dismissal of the
chief of police. ' Two weeks ago the 1
mayor stated in an interview that the
adoption of the then pVcnding resolu
tion against the chief, would give
Commissioner unman ' an oppor
t'inity to say 'Tie gbt the chief's
Smith's Stand Today.
y Explaining . his. vote yesterday
against the Zimman .resolution, the
mayor said: "I believe that Chief
Eberstein is honest and trustworthy
and has done the best he can to build
up an efficient force, but he lacks
Itill.measure of executive ability to
manage 300 men. I also will . say
that the chief has not been-support-ed
in or out. of the council and at
this late date it is a question of
whether we should support Commis
sioner Ringer or Commissioner Zim
man. Many citizens' have told me
that it would be a detriment to
Omaha. to remove Eberstein at1 this
time. I know I did say that I would
support a' resolution toxemovc the
chief, but I, have changed my mind."
Commiss'ioners Ringer, Zimman
and Butler then engaged in a verbaU
Then Commissioners Mix.
"'Mr. Ringer has seen fit to make
me an issue and he has made at
tacks on -me," said Mr. Zimman. "1
will meet these attacks before the
voters if I should be a candidate
next spring. I offered my resolution
in the interests of the police depart
ment and because six of the com
missioners h,ad expressed v opinions
that the chief could not obtain re
"It would be the part of discretion
and valor if Mr. Zimman would ab
stain from the pleasure of making a
stump speech for public, consump
tion, replied Mr. Ringer. .
Why didn t you support my reso
lution offered shortly after the court
house riot? I believe your resolu
tion is prompted by outside influ
ences," were the words .directed by
Commissioner cutler to Commis
About Outside Influence ( '
Then there was controversy as to
whether the seat of city government
was in the city hall or at some other
location. Mr. Zimman asserted that
h(k Hif, not he;eve Elmer Thomas or
Harry Lapidus was runningvthe city.
Mr. Kinger stated that tne council
acted wisely in voting against the
Zimman resolution. "I nope that
we may drop this matter at least un
til the next city election and all pull
together for the welfaref Omaha,"
said Mr. Ringer. t
"Do you want us to keep still, no
matter what the chief does?" asked
Commissioner Ure. "Your chief has
signally failed. He has introduced
elements into the department, that
will prevent success. Don't ask us
to be childish." ,
. "I am only asking for a square
deal," Mr. Ringer replied.
Government Whisky Taken
From Fort Supply Depot
lufteen pints of government
whisky and cocaine and morphine
valued at $300 was stolen from, the
medical department store room at
Fort Crook Sunday night, according
to a report made to Sonth Side police
by the commandant at tne ion.
Gray, Streaked Hair
Ask anybody to guess how old you mre.
and notice how their Urst appraising
rlanee is directed at your hair.
To be answered "You can't be more than
thirty ;X can, tell by your hair," must give
to any woman who is really forty or more
a sense ox proae ana Baiioiacbiuii.
But to become prematurely gray at SO
or 40, to look Ten. yean Tdcr than you
actually are that is indeed a bitter ex
perience. However, any woman can, with
a bottle of Brownatona. restore to gray.
faded and streaked hair all its maiden
beauty alid the identical color it had in
girlhood, whether light golden, medium,
dark brown or black. Brownatone is in
stant in results and absolutely harmless.
At all druggists: SOc and $1.60; two
colors.' "Light to Medium Brown" and
"Dark Brown to Black."
Special Free Trial Offer
For a free trial package of Brownatone,
send to The Kenton Phermacal Co., .1T
Coppla Bldg., Covington, Ky., enclosing 11
eenta to pay postage, packing and war
tax. Tear this out..
Soothes and heals the eyes and streVgth
ens eyesight quickly, relieves inflam
mation in eyes and lids ; sharpens
vision and makes glasses unnecessary
in many instances, says Doctor. Drug
gists refund your money if it fails
. ' V
King of the Belgians
Rio Janeiro, Scpt. 20. Gay
crowds of merrymakers marched
through the streets of the Brazilian
capital tonight in honor of King Al
bert and Queen Elizabeth of Bel
gium, wfto landed here this after
noon. All the thoroughfares were
brilliantly illuminated, and allied and
associated nations' colors, were con
spicuous. An elaborate program of
entertainment for the royal visitors,
who are the first Icing and queen
ever to visit South America, began
soon after their arrival here.
An interesting feature of the last
few hours of their voyage was the
fact that the . Uruguayan cruiser,
Uruguay, met the battleship, Sao
Paulo, , off Cape Frio, east of this
harbor and fired a salute. She sent
a wireless dispatch, welcoming King
Albert, in the name of Uruguay, to
South American waters. The king
made a gracious reply.
Girl Kidnaped by
Man and Woman
Medora Rutledge, Screaming,
Is Speeded Away hy Un
known Pair in Auto.
Medora Rutledge, 9, was kidnaped
at noon yesterday while on her way
home from Monmouth Park school
by a man and a woman in a Ford,
according to reports received y
police. f ;
Medora was seized by the woman
at Thirty-third and Ames avenue,
ana dragged, screaming,to the car,
according to Nellie McCulloiiglrT her
plavmate. - , ' '
S'he lived with Mrs. C. E.'Ahl
quist, 3300 Grand avenue. Her
father and mother have been di
vorced, according to police, who
say the little girl's mother is now
Mrs. Charles Deacon of Council
Bluffs. Her father is Sidney Rut
ledge, a traveling salesman, and
lived with Medora at Mrs. Ahl
quist's home, police say. Medora's
mother had often expressed a desire,-to
have Medora live with her,
Mrs. Ahlquist said, according to
Man Riding Horse Is Hurt
When Struck hy Motor Car
While rioting a horse at Twenty
fifth and D'' streets Sunday about
8:15 p. m.. James Smith, truck driver
at the stock yards, 4721 South Twenty-third
street, was knocked from
his mount by an automobile driven
by Joe Sieqco, 4527 South Twenty
seventh street. Smith fell head first
to the pavement and suffered a
wrenched neck and severe scalp in
juries. He was taken home. The
horse was so badly crippled it had
to be shot.
10 Days For Abusing Wife. -,
Arrested on complaint of his wife.
wrom whom he has been separated
tor some time, that he had been an
noying and abusing her,, Ray Afaho
ney, 4420 L street, was Sentenced to
10 days m jail yesterday by Judge
Foster in South Side police court.
Rail .Station Rohbed x
Burglars secured 50 pennies and
the life insurance policy of A. ' C.
rMiller, station jigent, from the safe
,n the office at the Union racihe
station at Twenty-seventh and N
streets Sunday night.' The safe had
been left unlocked. '
1 SoutfrSide 1
G teen Salads a Delicious
Health Food with Mazola
CRISP, green salads, containing min- ,
eral salts and vitarninesare among
the most wholesome ancl health-giving
foods you could possibly serve. Salads
purify the blood and help build teeth,
bones, and sound, steady nerves. ,
The good qualities of a salad whether
vegetable or fruit salad are wonderfully
; increased when it is served with Mazola.
'Mazola itself is rich in, materials of -which
nerve, and, brain cells are largely
composed, and likes the finest olive
oils Mazola brings - out the richness
and the delicate taste ot- salads, ..
Sewed by Omaha
Chiropractor at Convention
Attacks Practice on Public
School Children by Com-
V , pulsion. ,
Dr. Lee W. Edawrds, Omaha
chiropractor, addressed the Wyo
ming Association of Chiropractors
at Cheyenne Saturday on the sub
ject of "The. National Guard." -i
As a result of the' United States
health department, Dr. Edwards told
the convention the medical men are
trying to create the" impression that
every disease is a germ disease, and
therefore communicablei As illus
trated hi the action of the various
commissions of health' throughout
the country, in the ruling regarding
the school attendance of children,
and contingent upon this attendance
is compulsory vaccination.
"Vaccination," Dr. Edwards con
tinued, "is injurious and very ofteji
proves fatal, 'disease being caused by
lack of human nervous energy. If
this nervous energy is impeded aj
any point, the human body, not hav
ing sufficient energy to .throw off
this lack of ease, is affected by many
kinds of ailments. Had sufficient en
ergy been present the body could
have thrown off these disturbances."
At the clinic, in connection with
the convention, Dr. Edwards, who
was the gueit and speaker, also ad
justed many rare and complicated
.There are comparatively few
chiropractors in Wyoming, . because
as yet they have no chiropractic law
in that state. The convention made
plans for the coming winter, at
which time they will ask the Wyom
ing legislature to enact a just chiro
practic law. ,
Police Puzzled by
Havana With Acid Smell Are
Found on Porches of, Two
Neighboring , Homes. -
Omaha police are investigating
circumstances surrounding the find
ing of t'wd cigars with sticks through
ope - end on front porches of two
neighboring homes on Douglas
street Sunday morning.
I he cigars, which later were
found to have an acid smell, and the
sticks, forced through the small end
of each, had the appearance of fuses,
are being held for analysis bj the
The cisars were - found on the
front porches of the homes ttf F. B.
Hughes, 4817 Douglas TstrecV and
C. F. Bellman, 4815 Douglas. ,
Huehes' son found the one on
their porch when he returned home
from Sunday school.- He carried it
into the house and gave it to his
father,, who, aftcrN:onsultation with.
his neighbor, Bellman, who also had
found a similar cigar, called police.
Detectives Munch andScott have
been assigned to the case. vThey
scout any theor of anarchistic or
black hand motives, butbelieve the
cigars were picked up by some boys,
who. played with them a "while,:
stuck sticks through the end and
then tossed them on the porches.. .
An attachment for farm tractors
invented by a Louisiana man is in
tended to stop them the instant
they strike an tobstriction which
would cause them to overturn.
Write for handsomely illustrated 64-page Corn Products Cook
uiu iuuulu iguuuis vuuifauy, sr. vs. jlkul xuxt iicw iorK
17 Battery Place, New York
T HE makers of Eagle Shirts design
their own patterns, dye their yams, v;
weave and name their fabrics to be sure
.they are originaf, out-of-the-ordinary, '
exclusive. - V
jvhen you get an Eagle Shirt you
know its pattern can't be duplicated ex
cept in another of the same' make. '
That's a big advantage irT wearing
Eagle Shirts. ; , '
Of course, the cut and tailoring are
fine enough to do justice to ttie original
ity of the pattern. ;
'. . ' ; .
The new styles for fall are on- dis-,
play in our windows. You'll like their
appearance. '.; -
Named and Woven
by tbe Makers .
-CORRECT.' APPAREL FOR
USE BEE WANT ADSTHEY BRING RESULTS;
Mazola equals in smoothness and quality
of flavothe veryiiest of imported
Italian oils. 7
Mazola -made mayonnaise served on
sliced bread is a tasty luncheon dish for
both adults and children.
Mazola costs about' half the price of.
imported olive oil, for you don't have to
pay heavy ocean freight rates added to
the cost, or the'20 to 30 cents per gallon
customs duty imposed.
Mazola is sold by good grocers every
where in pint, quart, half -gallon and gal
MEN AND WOMEN.
i in' " "
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