Newspaper Page Text
OSE OF 006 FLESH
IS VERY COMMON
In Berlin Proposal to Erect Mu
NEW PRACTICE IN PRUSSIA
German Professor Explains In?
creased Use of Opium in
ie.lni. January II.?The use of the
flesh <>f dogs as a food for man Is
becoming common even In the capital
From necessity the German working
man haa long made horse meat a sub?
stantial portion of his daily fare, but
while Saxony consumes thousand* of
dogs annually the practice of eating
this meat ha* not until recently In?
Now the overseers of the Berlin cat?
tle yards huve given their approval of
a proposal to erect a municipal slaugh?
ter-house, for dogs at the yards, and
It Is expected that the police presi?
dent will soon issue the required per?
I se ?f Opium ('rows.
The use of opium in the fnlted
States has reached. Immense propor?
tions as a result chiefly of "the un?
wise form r,f the prohibition move?
ment in some State*." according to Pro?
fessor Ifijeppe. one of Germany's lead?
ing authorities and writer* on alco?
holism and other disease* resulting
from the abuae of stimulants.
Professor Hueppe. who was reported
eome time ago as saying, In an addre.-s
on "Sport aw! Stimulants" before a
scientific association of Berlin, that the
use of stlmulanta In America had taken
chiefly the form of indulgence In
opium, now explains that his statement
was not so broad as that.
The profeasor repeats, however, that
the use of opium haa spread over a
large part of the I'nlted States. The
reason for this, he thinks. Is to be
found In prohibition laws. The use of
all stimulants, he says, arlaes from
local conditions. Tf one suppresses
their sale or use without regard to
local needs and to the historical de?
velopment of a people, other stlmu?
lanta must take the place of tltoee
Interdicted. Often these new stimu?
lants are more dangerous than those
Other writers have questioned the
professors conclusions on the ground,
thst prohibition of the sale of alco?
holic stimulants Is the exception rath
ar than the rule In the United States. 1
Sa sondere!*?? Opponent?.
There is a likelihood that next sum?
mer's international regatta will fur
nlah no sonderclass opponents for the
At present not one sonderclass yacht
is being built by any of Germany's
greatest yacht constructors, an*! none
will be unless conditions alter. The
"Jprman yachtmen have long protested
that the existing price limit for son
dercless raters?l.O'.'O ?was too low
to enable them to compete with the
higher priced American yachts, and
the buiiders also demanded that the
limit be raised. A few weeks ago the;
price-limit was Increased with the con?
sent of the Emperor to 11.40?, but the
builders are still dissatisfied with this
figure. They demand a limit of |1.-i
Whether the Emperor, to whose In?
itiative and encouragement eonderclass
raring In Germany owes Its Develop?
ment, will consent to the new price- j
limit Is doubtful. If he doe* not. |
there will probably be no German1
competltora with the American yachts.
Germany's practically applied science
Is sbout to rescue another waste pro- !
duct and make it useful
P-ofesaor Reinke. of the Brunswick,
Technical High School, has discovered
a metlisd of converting into cellulose
the waste of the asparaau* plant. A |
good quality of paper is made from
( omc in and let us Overcoat
you so well that your friends
will say, "Where did you get
"It s a dandy'"
"Finest I've seen."
"How much was it," etc.
We're showing new models?
new fabrics -new tailoring fea?
tures and new values.
New because they are better
for the money.
Overcoats at $15, $18, $20 to
C!ol I ucrs'^p yforni shers
027 ?. fc?d S-mgPkKhmond.Va.
cellulose, end It has many otner val?
uable Industrial MtB
Tired of Paying; Parr.
Many members of the Reichstag are
tlr- d of paying i all road fares. To bs
sure. th?y have passe?" good between
their homes and Berlin, while the
Reichstag is in session, but the Na?
tional Liberals at ,ea*t are not satls
r.ed with that. They will propose,
wh?-n Parliament reconvenes after the
holidays, that passes good on ail rail?
roads and at all times be Issued to
Int i* gislators.
There was a time when this was the
rule. Surh passes were issued to mem?
bers of the first Reichstag, who then
raceseasf no pay for attending sessions.
1 In 1*74 the railroad officials did a
little quiet Investigating nnd learneo
that one legislator had traveled more
than ll.dO milea in eiglit months,
another more than 8.000. and a third
more than ? 200 miles. The Federal
Council thereupon put a stop to the
custom by making the passes valid
crly betWSSa the legislator's home ana
The National Liberals now desire
the old custom renewed In full form,
making the passes good throughout
the year. Instead of only during ses?
sions and eight days before or after,
ss at present. Since the abolition ot
the unlimited parses In 1&74. a law has
been parsed granting to ea< h member
of the Reichstag 1750 salary. Flvei
c .lars is deducted however for every
sitting which he fails to attend or for
a rollcall In which he Is not recorded
Goes to Miss ?...old's tnoreb.
'."-r>eciaJ to The Times-Dispatch i
Yonkcrs. N. Y? January la.?*>*v.
Willtam Sinclair, assistant pastor of
the First I'resbyterlan Church, has
accepted a call to the pastorate of tne
Could Memorial Reformed Church at
Roxbury. In the Catskills. N. i.
Miss Helen fJould la a member of
the church and attenrs services there
during the summer.
CUT THIS OUT
It la Worth 30c to Von.
Pend this ad., with 25c. to us. and we
will send you a 7Sc package of
Rbenaaafllearaa. the great t'ierrr.an rheu?
matism cure and uric acid solvent.
This rrtr.fdy !s making wonderful
cures all over the State, and every
reader of The Times-Dispatch should
take sdvantage of this opportunity to
get a 75c package for 25c.
mhorki i: bsbHM t n?
We r*y the postage.
STOMACH 6t0? BELCHING OAS AND
SOUR FOOD? WANT TP FEEL HI
Wonder what upset your stomach?which portion of the food did the damage?
do you? Well, don't bother. If your stomach is in a revolt; if sour. gassy and upset,
and what you just ate has fermented into stubborn lumps: your head dizzy and aches;
beJch gases and acids and eructate undigested food; breath foul, tongue coated?
Just take a little Diapepsin and in five minutes you truly will *:onder what bet a me
of the indigestion and distress.
M ill ions of men and women to-day know that it i* needless to have a bad stom?
ach. A little Dia->epsin occasionally keeps this delicate organ regulated, and they
eat their favorite ft?.ds without frir?Advertisement.
?a nun TiavuaauvBS o?
C M I N L'TSS
MAKES DISORDERED STOMACHS
?eil "INR IM FIVE M I N L'TSS.
' cukis INDIGESTION,
SOURNESS, CAS, HEARTS
UiRf.E M CENT CASE?ANT DRUG STORK.
Let Biggs Decorate Your Home
ARTISTIC AM) CORRECT
Color Schemes, Fabrics and Foroitore
Visit our Studie* and consult our expcrt.? examine our com?
plete stock of Draperies and Artistic Furnishing* then Irt us
submit a scheme.
Biggs Antique Co., Inc.,
Phone Mad. i?*T.
MISS JOHNSTON TO
MI** JURY JOHS?TO>'.
Norwegians Complain That Tlieir
Country Is Used as Dump?
OLD FIGHT IS REVIVED
Dissatisfaction Caused Largely
by Newspaper Article
Oiristiania. Norway. January 11.?
There has been a re-nval of the agita?
tion against the Importation of Amer?
ican meat, largely based on an article
appearing In a local paper from Its
Chicago con-respondent, which conveyed
the impression that Norway was used
as a dumping ground for the meat of
horses and diseased animals, whlcn
could not be sold elsewhere.
Trie American minister, who on pre?
vious occasions has obtained lair
treatment for Amen an meat by sat?
isfying the Norwegian authorities that
it was of good quality and was care?
fully Inspected, has made a public
statement, in which he points out that
the American authorities do not in-,
spect. stamp or certify horse meat, j
and that the article complained of la j
salted beef, accompanied by an of?
ficial stamp and certificate, and agains't
which there has never been any com- |
The chief Inspector of meats for
Norway supported the minister's con?
May AssHsh Decoration*.
A movement has been started in Nor- 1
way In favor of the abolition of decora?
M. Thome, a Cabinet minister, and a:
former speaker- of the Ptprthing. has i
set an example by declining the tirand
Cross of Saint Olaf, the highest dis- j
tinctlon In Norway, which the King|
recenUy conferred upon him in recogni?
tion of his services, especially at ttie
time .Norway declared her Independ?
ence, and the dissolution of the See'
ish-Korwegtan union took place.
In returning the decoration. Jt
Thorne thanked His Majesty for the j
honor, but said that he thought that ]
he was doffig his duty as a Norwegian \
cltlxen In refusing It. Coming from ,
a strong Conservative, this action'
shows how widespread is the objection j
to decorations in the country.
In the Storthing there are eighty- |
two members who control a majority |
against decorations. They have al?
ready submitted an amendment to the|
Constitution In this respect, which is j
certain to be passed.
Norfolk Ro*he<! Last Year
Neefolk. ti . January 11.?Nearly ?JOS* ?**
at the estimated rant of coast ruct loo-for
which permits were Issued In Norfo'k This
ssfta its d"ee not include structures erected
Is the suburbs. In some of wttlch costly;
residences were buflt. Operation* were ?ar
tic-i'ar'y srttve during December, which la
ily a du*l month
Baltimore la the Swim.
F. :imor?. Jsnuary H ? According to 'he
. 'r:r^? ??>?? l??ied. the value *f ves
; sels bin ? in B? ':more during the past vear
I was t*lsaa*>.
It h ?? shown t>at Marv'and ? pack ot
to:.-.a - ?? > :sst year ?a? *ASS.SS? rases.
i inrbhnrg 7 eh sec o Market.
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
Lynch burg. Ya-. January 11.?John D
Oglesby. of the L> nchbu.-g Tobacco
War-house Comptti). inc. makes the
following report of leaf tobacco sold
i on the I.vnchburg market.
Sold week ending December
2*. PJU .I.MS.7??
So .! w c. k . nding .lannary 10.
i?i3 . sas-taa
j Deerease this w*ek . ?*?
gold fr'.m September 1. I?ll. to
January 12. 1?12 .d.tTs.Tna
Sold from .Mrptember 1. ItlJj, to
January IS. 1?1J. ?.?15.2<*>
* Decrease for 1?U . 3eO.;?e
For the first week tf:?r the hoii.
d.- ? -ecripta were fully up to eSPse
taMnns. a id ihe qualltt of the offer
.reecl.Ily ar greod
?h were in strong
Weck S quotations'
Dog. common (damaged |2 to 14 "O
Lug* common. 4 so to H?
Lnaa!_Iia. ?2? ta ? 2?
t,utrs good. '-'A *?
Leaf" common.1*1 tn 7 zi
i^.i' medians. 7 *e to ? "o
to It t?
With Her Sisters, She Will Live
Near Warm Springs, Va.,
After April i.
Miss Mary .TohTuton has decided to
7-ive up her house In Richmond, and
will move on April 1 to a cottage now
building: between Hot Springs and
Warm Springs, in Bath County, Va.
The house she now occupies at 110
East Franklin Street has already been
sold under a deed giving the purchaser
possession in April.
While Miss Johnston will proba'My
call Warm Springs her home after the
r.hove date, she does not Intend to
leave this city altogether. It Is prob?
able that her winters will be spent
here, either at the Jefferson Hotel or a
convenient apartment. The country
home will claim her time during the
greater part of the year.
Misses Kloise and Elizabeth John
Effective Home Remedy
For Lung Trouble
It Is a serious matter whse the lungs are
alferted. A trip away or ta a sanatorium
la not only expsnslve. but It Involves sepa?
ration from home and frlenas. some are
Benefited, but few can.aa/ely return. Eck
man> Alterative is effective for h?m?
treatment. For example:
M s. A-:aiutc A\e.. Haddonfla'.d, N J
?"Gentlemen: Jn the fail of IMS I eon
traotr-d a very severe cold, which settle*
on my lungs. At laat I bezan to raiaa
sputum, and my phyaictan th?n told -me I
must go to California immediately. At
this time I waa advlaed to take Erkman's
Alterative I stayed at horn* and com?
menced taking- It the last week in October.
I ' to improve, and the first week in
January. 1SBS. I resumed my regular occu?
pation, heviivg gained J5 pound* fully re?
stored to health. It is now five years eine?
my recovery has been effected, ar.d I ean
r.ot praUe Eckmans Alterative too highly.
I have recommended it with excellent re?
fPigmedl W M. TATEM.
Bckman s Alterative is effective in Bron
cbltla. Asthma. Htr Kever. Throat and
Lung TroiSbles. andin upbuilding the aye
tem. Does not ."itaJn polsorta. oplataa or
hablt-formine; drugs. .I'-i sale by Owena
& Minor Drue i'o and other leading drug
alts Aak for booklet telling of recov?
eries, and write te Mm? I.ad>oratory.
phl'adeipoia. Pa., for additional evidence
Ask your dealer or jhone ua?-?*dt.
eon 1SS7?how to get tv.le
$8.00 24-pc Tea Set
A?F.nirt5 BRKAD AJTP BAKING CO,
a Keat Lelaa Street.
We Will Move
ABOTT PEBRI ART L
I^rcer ouarters and new location.
805 E. Main Street
SMITH & WEBSTER
Jrtirlrrt _*I - Kaat Mala ??rref.
ROTHERT 2a CO*
Same Quality Every Day.
PI RITY ICE CR I \M
ara HaJaB a arte? miti
af pecking household googa aad rates
Ill.tlaWaid Waaat Beeeal Its a as.
Commencing Monday, January 13, 1913, at I
10:30 A. M., I
Within Our Art Gallery, No. 205 East Broad Street, j
Exhibition and Auction Sale
Boyajian Bro.'s Collection of Oriental Rugs and
Carpets, Consisting of Over
of the choicest examples of the rug weavers' looms from Persia, including?
All in the most wonderful colorings, all Bizes and unsurpassed workmanship. J^v ?
We wish to say to Oriental Rug buyers that without a doubt this will be the Rug event of the
season, as the collection comes to us with instructions to sell every piece regardless of value, and we
cordially invite the public to come and inspect this galaxy of gems, whether you wish to purchase
or not. .... ?
Auction Sales Dally at 10:30 A. M., 2.30 and 7:30 P. M. Sale commences MONDAY;
January 13th, at 10:30 A. M. Sale will be conducted by Yokohama Importing Co.
MR. W. C. BARBOUR.
?ton. her. slstsrs will accompany bar
and also live In Warm Springs, spend?
ing the winter months in the city.
Miss Johnston's prominence as a
writer and a suffrage worker will
cause her departure from Richmond to
be keenly felt by both literary and
social circlea. Despite the fact that
sne spends much time traveling In the
interests of the suffrage cause, she has
always managed tu make Richmond
feel she was a part of the city.
TO PLAY ITS PART
Fruit's Popularity May Have Ef?
fect on High Cost of
Washington. January 11.?Now comes
the luscious banana, to Join the ranks
of those who are warring on the high
coot of living. In a highly dignified
report. Consul Julius D. Dreher, of Port
Antonio, Jamaica, has Informed the
State Department that this palatable1
and nutritious food is growing so
rapidly and so well that It promises
to play a big part in the present
battle against the excessive cost cf
Kvery man. woman and child In tri"
Cnited States, Alaska and Hawaii ate
five dozen bananas during the past
year. If the consul's figures are to bei
believed. Six billion dozens of the I
fruit were imported Into this country.,
the greater majority of them by one
Outside of the tropics the banana'
has been utilized as a food for only I
about two-score years. To-day all the
world knows the fruit, and it is ua>e.i;
In every form from the raw to the
highly eooked state.
.The banana supply of the United
Statea In 1911 was rex-el vert from the
?following countries: Jamaica. 15.447.
918 bunches; Honduras, 7,151,178; Costa
Rica, 7.053.664; Panama. 4.531.500. Cubs,!
2.478.581; Nlcarainia, 2.270.100; ?luata
mala. 2.017,650; Colombia, 1,542.?88;
Mexico. 817.1)06; British Honduras. 557.-'
160; Dominican Republic. 304.000;
Dutch fiulana, 261.548; and other coun
tries, 17.246 bunches.
The development of the banana buel-j
ne*s began when Captain L? D. Baker,'
of Boston, returning from a vmyage up
the Orinoco. River In Venezuela, called
at Port Morant. Jamaica, for a cargo
of bsmboo. By chance he took aboard'
several bunches of bananas. Although
these were not the first bananas to
be taken Into tbe I'nlted States. It la
to the foresight of Captain Baker that
the great fruit business of to-day was
established at such an early date.
While Jamale? exported nearly twice
as many bananas as any other coun?
try last year, the United States Im?
ported more than five times aa many
as any other country. For the fiscal
year ended Jnne 30. 1912. the bananas
imported Into the United States reached
the enormous total of 44.524.53* bunches,
valued at $14.368.330.
The increase in consumption of Ba?
nanas leads to the question cf an ade?
quate supply to meet a coming de?
mand. In Jamaica, there is plenty of
land suitable and available. In M>xi
i'.-ntral America. Panama and Co?
lombia, pot to mention Haiti and the
Dominican Republic, there are vast
tracts of land where a fertile soil, a
warm climate, and abundant rainfall
favor the production of bananas on a
large scale. Not only is there land
? no'iah. but the profits of the rron are)
sufficient:} renunserativr to attract the
Investment of arnpy capital to saeet
'.he world s demand.
Notwithstanding the increased acre?
age in banana*, the Jamaica crop for
1912 shows a considerable decrease la'
ensequtne* of an unusually protrart
??! drought, and the crop has been fur.
ther damaged by hurricanes The la
es 'he crop will probably cause
a decrease of about l.ooe.etA bunches.
Mal there will be a loss estimated at
3 (?4 ?44 to ?.??* in* bunch**, rhlefl
in the Mcjrf of nest year.
Hl e plantatioae Bare been entire.
Iy devastated they will yield iUtle
frntl for export next rear, for the rea?
son that It will be more profit**;*
f-.r the plsnlers to arrange for a spring
crop In 1*14. when the prices will be
1 igh. than for a crop la the fall or
WinStar?the Seasons whan pr! eg are
generally the lowest as the lose la
Jamaica will pro bebt y be saare than
offset by gal ps In Colombia, Pa no ma.
i,ualean*la. and ether countries srhlch
bare been steadily Increasing the aer?
ag* ta this eroa. a small In. rsas* la
the world's production tor the current
year may still be expected.
FOR MANY YEARS
Widow Then Takes Savings and
Erects Clock in Memory
Oeneva, Switzerland. January 11??dy
clock costing H.100?-? value out it
all proportion with its surroundings?
has been placed lu the steeple of tha
village church at Bremgarten, in the
canton of Argovle.
The Mayor, the elders, and every
other man, woman and child in the
place lent the dignity o: their pres?
ence to the installation.
I The timepiece was designed as a
memorial f>r a Bremgartener whom
nearly everyone had forgotten, but its
striking will be an hourly reminder of
the wifely devotion of Widow Honeg
ger, who toiled for more than half a
century to make possible the teetimo
The wid >w Is seventy-sl,x years of
age. Her husband died when she was
twenty-four and a village beauty, leav?
ing her penniless. In all the years
sine? she has worked as a -household
servant or in the fields, hoarding her
earnings. Her labor-bent figure, ex?
cessive self-denial, and "miserly" hab?
its made her an object of ridlculo
among the thoughtless, but locked la
her breast was the secret ambition'
only revealed to her astonished neigh?
bors when the money fjr its fulfillment
was in hand.
The other day Widow Honegger. now
about the most popular citizen of
Bremgarten, witnessed the clock start?
ed on Its tiek-tock journey. Then ehe
dried her eyes and returned to the
The Prince of Liechtenstein, the
head of the independent state of
Liechtenstein. wedged in between
Switzerland and Austria, is developing
a large revenue from the sale of
Be s-ild worth abroad for
rhrlstmae. chiefly in Vienna. Berlin.
Munich and In Swiss ciUes. and sent j
some large consignments to England.
The prince has made a special studK
of forestry and takes a personal Inter?
est in this part of the sovereign da
mains. The fir trees are planted each)
season in great numbers about two
yards apart in jpen. spaces and alofQC
the roads. Entire fields of poor land
are sometimes p'.ant'd with treea
about 1.000 to the acre. They taD
from eight to twelve years to reach
sizes suitable for Christmas use. The?
sell at from 10 to 15 cents apiece.
The expense of cultivation ia almost
nothing. The plants are strjng and re?
quire no attention. The prince began
this undertaking in 1900. It is said
that the profits from laad of little uae
for other purposes, taxing ten years
as the perlou necessary to grow a
tree, are from $10 to $15 an acre per
year. everagi:** through the entire pe?
ANOTHER TRAIN FOR OA LAX.
Additional Service Provide* by *. * VV,
(Special to The Times-Dispatch.)
Galax. Va. January 11.-?Beginning
w'.th January 13. a second passenger
train will be put on tbe branch Una
of the Norfolk and Western, from Pa
laski to Galax. Heretofore, there has
been only one train each day. it leav?
ing Pulaski at 8 P. iL and arriving at
Galax at 10:45 o'clock, a distance of
about fifty-five miles. Returning, tc
left Galax at 12.ul P. M . and arrived
at Pulaski at 3:16 P. M. This made
Galax difficult to reach by raW. aa m>
visitor had to *pcnd the night, pror
vided he did not ret irn on the sans
train, on which he came.
The agreement to put on another
train was reached on January 6. when,
a delegation of Galax citizens called OK
the officials of the company and laid
their claim before them. The new
train will leave Galas at 7 A. M. an?
arrive in Pulaski about 10 A. U . theo,
on its return, will leave Pulaski aft
7 P. M.. and arrive at Galax at 10:*?
P. M. The present train w>ill run ox\
its present schedule.
When the mail service has baas
placed on the new train, the people wljl
then be able to get the Richmond pae>
pers on the same day th.e>- are printed,
whereas, heretofore, tho;.- have been
one day late.
1- :s the : tiparallcled dev? ' ?>ment ?f
the commercial interests of the countql
that has created the neceaaity for the*
double train servV>e. No other po#-<
r. nf th- .-';.>??? : V.- ;t::.4, has de?
veloped more rapidly in the last da
cade as that portion of Carroll ataW
Grayeon counties around the towa ajr
Galax. * ? * L
514-16 EAST BROAD STREET.
Wines and Liquors
Specials on High-Grade
Standard Food Products
SPECIALLY PRICED FOR QCICK SELLING.
Pfflsbury's Brst Flr-ur. 12 1H. hat:, 35c: 24 lb hag. 7tc: barrel-_ S5.ee)
Purr La?-d. brut auabty, pound.-14c
C, Washington Coffee. -mall ran. 27c: large can. 78c
Kinr Old P,,rt Wrne. $2 00 quality: gallon. 11.4?
Im ported Mushroom*. 2^r <;i..ilit\ . r..o . l*c
Imported Petit Pot-. Pea*. qua'itv: can .... J%c
!I'rr.unerv Prnt Rotte?. :;? .jiwltty-lb . 44V
Pure Creamery Prore-*-? Butter. -TV quai-.t. . !b..JeV
Royal Scarlet and Sunbeam Columbia River Salmon Steaks, l ib.
' <an. 22c: I foe.ejeV
Hundlrv'.? Blend Coffee, ?<c v.lnc lb.2*
Finest Mrs ha and Java. 40c value; lb.i..IV
1 mm? Santo. Crsffee. lb.J.awe
Bocato Cfsfer. del*i?u? flavor, lb.4..Stc
rtne-t VI?. ! l.a. < v.-' P.. 44C
Y n-!.-h Br-ak> i?t I t. ?1 "? . 75c
\ Irmral P nrr, le ( hulk- < in .. 1?C
Rsaaa] artet r*rrmp. mojI! ?an. 14V; large. ?V
IVlnvmie Pea< be*. l5r qualifv . r.in . 2V
Banquet peierhr?. ?5r quality: an. 24V
la] by'.; LbW White Pee'rd \ ? .in.. .*tc
Ubls/'s Fr**?* Tin*. HV ojoalrt.. 24V. 4 care*. 91.4?
F ear Old Calvrrt Rve Wht?k.?. quar* ... . 7*t
F;nr Old nui|sitiaitt. 6 M ?; tart.SI 44)
f hotce Roe Hrrrtnc. d?rm 25c
CaVesrni*. Sher-^ V> j?'?r pvicr f I 0O *4d osrfy in fallor?
?,uantity . - . *5c
Maryland Chief To? rf ? ? *n . . Itc
Maryland Chsrf Peas, sirred. ?sn.25c
SmrtbJseld Ham- ? Ur ?rice .?V; ?? J4V
I art I 1 Conk >otir Mams. 25c the Irtua* Cost of CooUirr*
We Cavofulr* I HI ami Shtja 511 Mall Order* Same Da; Rat sis ad Uf
a Spevlal Catena) nf Ffllcrrtrt I Jerks
Boneless, Bacon. ?perstUy tine. !h. . 2*c
Ortaaon Soap. ' Urs . 25c
Sunbeam R?a->.l t ,11 . nrt BraanV fWfce* St 2< OissBry. OJar
rrrncr M, ?1 .
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