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I ' The GoMen Rule Ladies and Misses Suits and Coats Are thi Biggest Values on New Goods Ever Shown in American Fork Adv. ';,
I "r ' THE jITIZEN. - I I
I Voi,. IP, No. 19 Amkkican Fork, Utah, 'ffi.vrumiAY August !. 191U Suuscription 8i.bo S9
I Louisa Miller Called.
RJ Louisa Miliar, aged 42 years, wife
of John I). Millar, died early Tuesduy
morning nftcr a lingering 'Diners of
heart trouble. Doceused has had poor
RJ health for several years, hut not until
the taut year did her condition become
She has been u great church worker
in the Alpine stuke, being connected
with the M. I. A. work for ntiout ten
years, where she has won the respect
and love of her fellow workers and
thoso who camo under her influence.
No children blessed her married life,
l which gave her more tims for her un
selfish work in tlio interest of the
church, where her willing hands nnd
ever cheerful face will be greatly miss
ed. Funeral services were held in tl c
Fourth ward chapel at 2 p. m. Thurs
day afternoon. Bishop Warren B.
Smith presiding. Singing by choir,
"How Firm n Foundation." Prnycr,
Wilford Booth or Alpine. Singing,
"Sister Thou Wna't Mild nnd Lovely."
A brief biography of Sister Millar
was given by Joseph B. Forbes. Feel
ing rcmarkB by Up. Smith, who read
the Fifth chapter of Mathow and
measured Sister Millar's life with the
Beatitudes of Christ.
Quartet, "Guide Me to The" was
fittingly rendered by thu Misses Edith
Hindley, Beryl reithetst)ie, Myrl
Boley nnd Eliza Hindley.
, Mrs. Laura Frnncome, an assistant
officer to Mrs. Millar in M. I. A. work
made beautiful remarks of the charcter
N and works of the dccecs;d, and read
many loving sentiment?, which had
accompanied floral olferings from prorr.
incnt M. I. A. organizations of Salt
Solo, "There is n Green Hill Far
Away," Mrs. Ben Halliday.
Frances Child of Lehi, spoke at
length of the character und mission of
Sister Millar in life, and thnt character
and mission continues beyond thu vale.
W. J. ltobinson, brother of tho de
ceased, depicted the condition of the
family when Louisa was born, and his
mother gave her life that she might bu
Pros. Chinman mado n strong appeal
for tho lifng up to our convictions,
". and sympathized deeply with the be-
jL renved In their deep loss.
Cloilnghvmn, "Oh My Father."
, ,- 'Benediction by Bp, Wurnic'c of Man-
V-, BIOGRAPHIC. SKETCH.
", ' X Tho following Bketch was read by
-m Prof J( u Forbc?.
Tho subject of this short biography
has been known among us from her
childhood, nnd her intrinsic worth is
' recognized by all conversant with her
life. No matter what wo may say or
do, how eloquent wo may bu in our
eulogy, wc shall full grievously short in
dep'catlrig her worth, her unefulnesp,
her sweet saintly life, while she lived
on earth. Thin wo can say, that while
she sojourned hcio gruce, kindness of
heart, patience, earnestness in faith,
conscientious in her duties, true to her
convictions, meek in her department
and true to her God were the diameter
istics of her life. She was a true fol
.' lower of tho Meek and Holy Jesus.
Sister Louisa Kohinson Miller, dau
ghter nf John Robinson nnd Mury Ann
Levena Robinson, whs horn in Grants
ville. Sept 9. 187-1. Her mother died
shortly after tho birth of LouIkh, but
prior to her birth expressed thu wish
"That if her child lived, it should be
given to those noble r.ouls. Molies.i,
Alice and Mary Mott to rear and ed
ucate. Surrounded by influerco that devel
oped tho b"St in the child's uuturo she
grew up to wnmnnhnod.
Sister Louisa married Bro. John R.
Millar Nov. I), 1802, and they have lived
in harmony until death separated them,
but not forever.
She has occupied many responsible
positions in the ward nnd stake, a suc
cessful teacher in tho Theological class,
secretary of tho Relief Society, mem
ber of tho ward choir, two years in Ko
ligion class work, Stuke aid in Alpino
Stake nf Zion, Htako President of
Young Ladies Mutual Improvement
Association, which she held nt her death.
She wss alwuyn ready to work with, to
uld and to encourugo others in tho can
se of truth.
In looking back to her school 11 fo it is
a pleasure for me to say that shu wns
u quite lady like, faithful student. En
dearing hersolf to thu teacher by her
I kind, tactnblo, obedient nature, and
willingness to conform to all rules and
; requirements mado upon her
We can only ucqulcRce humbly nrd
sorrowfully in our Father's call to her
nnd bow in submission to His will.
Father knows what's best and although
! . har mlMlon on earth is ended wo feel
that it is but just commenced above,
and can look buck with hallowed ple.t-
. :f' sure to our associations with her in
life knowing that her calling nnd eler.-
1 -' tlon is euro, und that die goes to a
?' v-f Scandinavian Reunion.
, . Tho Scandinavians of Provo and tho
?r, north end of Utah county nro nrrang-
"i ' Ing to hold an old timu reunion nt tho
j jte" Genevn Resort on Labor Day, Sept. 2nd.
' ' . T. 0. GronemHiin of Provo was heio
Fridjy in conned Ion with I ho nriunge-
'' moots. IloRtaia.l the nccassion nt their
-.! , present plana would furnish murfc n
- ' ' - plenty for old and young, with n prog
ram, (lancing und spurts, ami that
every one would bo expected to bring
' '. picnic.
( II. S. RaBtnussen, in American Fork
'. nnd Isaac Carlson in Pleasant Grovo
i if will gladly furnish inquirers with fur-
' ther particulars.
Timber Day Celebration
The people of this city will readily
fall into tho plnnj of the nmutenunt
rommlttees who are arranging thu old
fashion "Timber Day" celebration, to
bo held at tho Fourth ward grovo on
During the past year, the get-hack-to-nature
sentiment, tho old stylo cele
brations nnd amusements, have been
freely contrasted with the semi-professional
amusements and costly entertain
ments of modern times, always to the
disadvantage of the modern celebra
tions. Tho cold business proposition nnd
commercial advantages have held first
place in all modern celebration, instead
of tin supposed real object of such an
occasion, namely, tho getting together
of tho communities for recreation and
social stimulanr, as n sort of desert
following a period of hard toil. It has
grown an occasion to bo nlmoit dreaded
by the tired mothers and fulhers with
limited purse. It meruit new clothes
nll-nrcu.id and considerable spending
money for each of tho children, until
wc have become a people whose ona
object on holidays were to out-do others
if wo had to mako ourselves mlscrablo
to do it. -
Ait we have said the general trend of
sentiment in this country is to get back
to the good old times of Ion j ago
whm thoro was no social linen drawn
or class pride, which bared any from
putting heart and scul in tho amuse
ments nt holiday occasions.
The "tug of war," races, ball games,
"May pole dance" folk dances, and
timber games, followed by abundance
of picnic, prepared by mother nnd tho
girls, havo furnished more real enjoy
ment nt practically no expense, than
the t.igh costing celebrations with a
few professional exhibits thnt seldom
come up to the advertisements.
Sports arc best enjoyed when wo or
our children are apart of it, and n little
friendly rivnlry adds zest to the fun.
Tho committees in charge of "lim
ber Day" on Sept. 2, have tvuh a cele
bration in mind, nnd they Want evt-ry
family in American Fork to jtin in and
make it ono of tho.bcst times wo havo
had in years a timo like tho people
talked of und enjoyed hero prior to IS
years ago. Now remember Sept. 2nd,
It comes on Monday, Labor Day, and
rescrvo your energy prepared to havo
a good time.
New World Record Price
For Range Cattle.
Union Steele Yards, Sculh Omaha,
August 20th, 1912 Twenly-ono head of
Wyoming grass steers, averaging 1715
lbs. brought $9.50 per cwt. on the
Omaha market today: ono steer weigh
ing22U0 lbs. at $10.00 per cwt. In both
instances prices highest ever paid for
range steers on any market nnd prob
ably never be exceeded, Chicago's rec
ord being J9.05. Steers were horned
und branded mixed I lord ford and Short
horns, bred nnd ranged in Carbon Coun
ty, Wyoming, by tho owner, W A.
Wonver, of Alcov.i. They wero driven
CO miles to loading point and carried in
cats u distance of nearly u thousand
miles and still goxl cno igh to average
at Omaha, I1CG 0) to the animal and es
tablish a world record.
' i m i
Improvement League Meeting
The American Fork Civic Improve
ment Lcagun will hold the:r first an
nual meeting for election of cfllcers, in
the cif; hall on Monday t veiling at 8
o'clock. The following program will bo
Solo Lending male quartet.
Report from present executive com
mittee Pres. W. -Murphy.
Solo-Misu Edith Hindley.
Election of officers.
Rtnding Mrs. Maud Chrlstensen.
"Purpose of Lenguo" Prof. Howard
Drlggs, University of Uttb.
Song LcuJing malo quartet.
Rosa Din-rant To Fill Mission,
Miss Roea Durrant has i.ecopted a
call to fill a mission In ho Southern
states. Sept. 18th, is the duto set for
her departure. t
Miss Durrant's call to that mission
will give her splendid opportunity to
use her musical talents, which havo
been so well developed, and it will also
provo a great rest und change from
her strenuous studies of tho past few
A Primary of tho Republican Party
of American Fork will bo held in the
City Hull Friday evening, August 30th,
fortho purpose of fleeting C delegates
to the Judicial Convention lo bo held
nt Provo, September 4th, ulso for tho
election of (1 delegates to tho Statu
Convention to bo held in Salt Luke City
September 5 lb, und for such other
business as may come before tho meet
ing. JOHN II. WOOTTON
Pleasant Grove Nets.
Edited By F. S. Humphries ';
WIDOW'S CHILD DIESKl
The funeral services over tMjre
miiins of the two year-old child of('Mrs.
Stinu Stnggel were held yesterday! at
2 p. in. at tho family residence, J?1'
op S. L. Swenscn presided and Ine'S-'c-ond
ward choir rendered music. ,Pjpn
i ig prayer was offered by E. D.MpI
and the spcakeis wero S. II. Smith,
F. 11. Humphries, W. L. tlty 4"d
Miss Ruby Thornton of American Fork.
The child took suddenly ill rridayftiir
noon and was only sick twentywur
hours. Mrs. Staggel is a wldow('iiJ
hna tho sympathy of the entire ce'tiu
muulty. ".' .
Thu following out of town rettUvcs
wero present at tho funeral. Ora((na
Ncllson of Rcdmon, Mr. and Mrs.AI-ix
Stnggel, Mrs. Annio Stogge)Mrs.
John Staggel, Mrs. Simon Thernkon
and two daughters of Americari'Fofk,
and Mrs. David Adamsrn, tha W)C8
grandmother, of Salt Lake. L
PLEASANT GROVE MAN ROMED.
His eyes blackened and fac' nd
skull bearing blackjack brulrtf,lfo P.
Poulson, thirty-five yenrs old, of FWai
ant Grove, passed the major portUff of
yesterday at the police headquarters In
structing sleuths how boBt tpf pursue
thrco strong-arm men wlio beat' aim
into insensibility in the alley wtl of
Commercial street lato Wednatwy
night and robbed him of a wall- afin
ta ning 7 and a gold watch worth W5.
Joseph Thompson met with an 'ac
cident Sundny evening in which "ho
sustained a badly wrenchcd.leaTld Was
severely bruised otherwise. Mr. Thom
pson was out driving when his teambe
canie frightened nnd ran away, throw
ing him out of tho vehicle. "f
W. S. Chipman of American Fork
has bcenrolicveingS. L.SwonsonrlnHhe
bank this week, during which Mr. Swell
son is enjoying a vacation. A
Emmett Hnya was slightly; injuird
Tuesday by being thrown frojn a horse'.
Miss Hazel Newman went" feT 9HK
vlllo Thursday to enjoy the Indian Jrct
e-ans encampment, and visit far $$k.
Miss Minnie Wadley Is baclc5t'-rfcr
position in the store after a two weeks
vacation spent in Idaho.
Mr. and Mrs. Vance McIIan of Salt
Lako camo down Sunday for n short
visit with her parents, Mr. und Mrs.
Mrs. A. Powell of Salt Lake and
Mrs. Mury Loader of Lehi uro tho
guests of Mrs. P. Archer.
Mrs. It. Weeks is back homo 'after
vi lit inij her sons in Idaho.
Mr. und Mrs. Lawrence Atwood lira
the happy parents of a baby boy, born
The trustees nre greutly Improving
tho district school lot by grading tho
John Christiansen purchased the CO
acre farm, south of town, from Andrew
Thomson on Monday. Tho considera
tion wa3 fWXW.OO.
Mr. and .Mrs. Anlono Ilecker worn
ut Salt Lako City on Wednesday to at
tend thu funeral of Einiiliuo Madscn, a
f .rnier resident of this city.
Tite New U. of U. Building-.
Tiio nuw central building of tho
University, of UtHh, u beautiful struc
ture to cost 1300,000 Is n6w under con
Htructlon. When completed the build
ing will bo the finest utructuro devoted
to educational purposes between tha
Missouri River and California. It will
stand at the rear of tho campus direct
ly facing tho main entrance and will
dominate tho group of buildings
by its beauty and stnteliness, Tho
stylo of architecture is classical. Ihu
general shape of tho structuro is rec
tangular, with slightly projecting wings
at tho ends. From the middle over tho
main entrance will project u great
porch threo stories in height supported
by u cluster of enormous pillam of lm
prcssivo dignity. The matorial of thu
building is glistening white Sanpetu
sandstone. Tho lofty basement will bo
of light gray granite. As nearly as it
is poxsiblu for such a structure, the
building will bo lire-proof. Tho frsmo
will be of steel, and the partitions of
tile nnd metal lath. Tho floors and
fide walla will bo of tile.
Tho Imsjmcnt is to contain cloak
rooms provided with metal lockers for
si;: hundred ntudents nnd furnished in
tilo or mnrblo; unpecking rooms;
olitorial rooms, n mailing and document
room; a tolcphono room for the pnvato
University exchange of fifty or sixty
'instrument"; u post office; ttbookstoro;
aid possibly u cIobb room or two.
If you havo in mind ony thing that
will help the town to grow and prosper
let it be known that thoso interested in
pushing thu town to tho front may
havo tho benefit of your judgement in
tho work they have had.
Preparations Already Undcrwny
For Irrigation Congress Parade
Salt Lake, August 23: Preparations
for the entertainment and exhibit fea
tures of tho National Irrigation Con
gress which meets here September 30
arc assuming shape rapidly nnd reports
received this week by Georgo A. Snow,
chairman of tho Utah Board of Con
trol indicntu that tha attendance will
bo larger than any previous session of
the Congress. Assurances huve already
been received from many counties of
the state that they will take part in
the parade and electrical pageant by
providing, (loats illustrating tho reitourc
es'and opportunities of their respective
localities and also in furnish maids of
honor for the Queen of Irrigation.
Millard, Iron, Tooele, Beaver, Car
bon, Salt Lake, Box Elder, Sevier,
Davit and Utah cojntieH are among
thoso planning for extensive representa
tion at Iho Congress, including tho
thowlng of floats in the parade. Prac
ically all of tho other counties of the
.state ore consideiing tho proposition
for taking advantngo of this opportun
ity to show their resources mid products
to the thousands of delegates nrd
visitors in attendance ut tho Congrcfs.
California and Utah arc' counted on for
floats in the division of Mates and Mon
tana and Idaho ao also considerlrg
plan' or taking part. Work on on e
of thu floats, including tho immenio
car for tho Queen of Irrigation und her
attendants, is already under way.
t The floats ure being constructed by
Minor, and xuung who havo uoen ut-jjg-od's
official float builders for
"the Congress. Tho old street car bams
at Salt Lako have been leased by tho
builders of thn floats und u largo force
of expert designers und persons skilled
in the manufacture of artificial fioweis
nnd special designs has been engaged.
Tho larger floats will bo constructed
on flut cars belonging to tho street
railway company and tho current for
tha thousands of electric lights which
they will bear will bu taken from the
trolley wires. In addition to the larger
flouts on Curs there will bo mi assort
ment of automobiles and tiucks in pin
fusion. Tho parade committee is pre
paring an attractive list of prizes for
floats in the parade and intense rlvulry
in this event Is already in evidence.
Farmers nhouid tako a rap at the
implement trust this full by building a
shed und gathering up all machinery
they have left nut in thn weather. If
other lines of trade and the profetuTons
wuro ns cureless with their tools in
most farmers are, they would never be
nut of debt. Wo once Inaril a Suit
Lake implement dealer remnrk "We
shipped 1,100 cur loads of muchlnery to
this stato this year, to supply tho far
mers who bought n oimlliur lot last
year." His remark whs meunt to show
the machinery purchased lait year was
loft out to rust und to be broken up
end in many cases such is tho caso.
NEW STRENGTH FOR BAD
The American Fork Residents Arc Learn
ing How To Exchange The Old Back
For a Stronger One.
Docs your back ache, feel weak und
Do you sutler hcudaclus, languor und
la tho urine discolored, passages ir
regular? The kidneys aru railing for help.
Sick kidneys cannot do their work.
Give them tho help thoy need.
Backache is generally kldnoy ache.
To euro it you must euro tho kidneys.
Use a tested and proven kidney rem
edy. A remedy especially for kidney ail
ments. Convincing proofs in the following
Mrs. Edgar Clark, second ward, Lehi,
Utah, says: "I am pleased to recom
mend Donn's Kidney Pills, having ob
served their good work in my family.
This remedy is beneficial for backache
nnd other tymptoms of kidney com
plaint." Forrnlnbynll dealers. Prlco CO cent
Fostor-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York,
solo ogenta for tho United States.
Remember tho numo Doun'B and
tuku no other.
Pull ill 'Ve U8 y0Ur- newfl' or
udll T I send it in early.
How Speed Mania Was cured.
Not all persons upon becoming the
owner of a motor vehicle imnglno the
price paid for tho machine includes
ownership of the streets, but a gocd
many seem to have that Impression,
Tho change from dodging a cur tob!rg
dodged is apt to be one in which the
rights of the pedestrian are quickly
forgotten. In our large cities the loss
of life from uutomoblles nnd motor
cycles has grown to be something fright
ful, and largely unnecessary. In some
European cities the remedy is to arrest
and fine tho one who is ho slow and
Atupid us to gut run over that is, if he
survives. But no such process of law
will be tolerated here, nor should it.
On tho other hand, motor cars are u
modern necessity und tho streets are
no longer u safe place in which child
ren con piny. There must bo modera
tion and caution on the part of both.
The enforcement of a reasonable
speed reduces the nccident and denth
rate to a minimum, mid Chicago has
demonstrated thnt such a reform can
tie easily accomplished in a few daj h.
Several deaths each wrjk from motora
had rolled up a total of 75 In n shott
time, nnd something had to be done.
This is the cure, am it was accomplish,
cd in a few days: While 15 miles nn
hour is tho legal high speed, 20 miles
was unofficially assumed to be the limit.
Anyone exceeding that sced was
promptly arrested and fined heavily,
with the promise that thu amount
would be doubled for n second offense.
Instead of tho cases bolng brought be
fore some friendly magistrate in the
district where the arrest was made, all
cobcb wero heard by ono judge. This
permitted a system of records, with the
promiso that something besides finis
would be imposed nfter tho second of
fense. For nbout a week tho fines
aggregated over fGOO u day and then
suddenly dropped. Tho effect was very
noticeable after tho third day; at tho
end of tho first week thcro whs really
very little violation of tho rules. Tho
reform was accomplished so easily and
quickly, that then seemi no need for
any other speed-Infested city to longer
tolorato such a needless condition of
dangur. II. H. Windsor in the Se
tember Populur Mechanics Magazine.
Lively Time III Chicago. i
A newspaper of Chicago sug&ats
the tendency toward modcratlft by
heading u catalogue of hap)4flngs
there with tho caption: "Something
doing in Chicago bt all times." Fur
ther, It specifies that tho police cubcs
average more than one a second, and
that accidents uro quite as numerous
"all due to crowding." Tho city's
menu of excitement U printed-
A deuth every fifteen tnlmitrs.
A birth every eight tninutcH nnd
twenty seven seconds.
A murder every snventy hours.
A culcldo every eighteen hours.
A surloiu accident, necessitating
nursu's or physician's euro every four
A futal nccident every five hours.
A caso of nisault and battery every
twenty six minutes.
A burglary every threo hours.
A holdup every six bourn.
A disturbance of tho peace, to at
tract attention, every Mix hours.
A lurceny ovury twenty minutes.
An urrest every seven minutes and
thirty seconds. I
A tiro every hour.
An arrest fordruiikctiuess every fif-.
A marriage cvory twenty minutes.
A rajo fortho coroner ivjry threo'
Dr. Knni. Kx.CommtMlonernf Health.
rutr "Tluiru in ulumxt mi relation ho-.
twefli nklu illNiidRuri mill lliu lilooil," TIiu
nUin must liu turcil throiii.-li lliu ikln.
Tlio iicriui iiiuat lm wanlirl owl, mill mi
nalvcu liuva lum: ui;u hc-uii room) worth
lens. Tlio must advanced pliyslrlanu or
this country aro now agroed on tlilH. und
uio luimurililiia u wnnli of ivlnurun in, I
thymol und oilier !iw;reillimln for oczuuia
and alt other rl:ln uIhi-uhoh. Thin emu
liouniJ In l:nown no U.U.I). Prescription
Or JleilmfK, Din well lilinwn nltln ppo
rlfilUt write "I nm couvlncvil that thu
U.U.H. I'riHcrlptlou Ih an much n Hiiccinu
for i-cxoma uh (iilnlno for malaria. Wit
Imvu h' in jiriucrltilng tho D.D.D. ri-im.dy
Wo, uuiuBlven vouch fur tho U.U.U
A new building completed every on 3 R
hour and fifteen minutes. '"H
A it uud pasbenger, train arrive i RH
lx seconds. RRJ
' t passengers, suburban sti I RRJ
through, arrive cveiy second at tail RRJ
wny stations. RRfl
.Seventeen thousand gallons of watt r RRJ
a minute pass through the 1,900 mil. ,
of city water mains. RRJ
One thousand thrco hundred or I H
forty-three letters are delivered I H
the postolllco every minute, day at. 1 R
TWO HORSE BRAND ! H
frrjuiff B0YS' i
LEVI 3TRAUS3 ft CO.. UK. Su Tn H
to une j m
Man ta l ygnH
But an advertisement in v. fArl
this paper talks to the .H
Catch the IdeaT H
Don't Take It fj I
For Granted I
that Just because you are In j .. BH
business, everybody Is awaro RRJ
of tho ftcft. Your goods may RRJ
be the finest In the market RRJ
hut they will remain on your RRJ
shelves unless tho pcoplo ore RRJ
told about tbem. RRJ
if you want to move your H
merchandise. Uoach the RRJ
buyers In their homes through a RR
tho columns of THIS VAPER I vaV
and on every dollar expended jl RRJ
you'll reap o handsome jj J
sj dividend. k
Li. " ' ' '' -81
111 O Bubectlbe I Ba
Again We Say tjssj I
I Jmmmmmmam VRRRR
, , , RRRj
Doctors Use This for Eczema I
rrcscrliitlon fcr pczema nnJ absolutely Tavfl
i.'iiitnintvo llml it will tuko uway tl.j
llch tho liuituut you upply It. HSJ
If ynn nro rufferlnrr from nn form ct h,RU
kln tiouhlii wo would lllm to havo yoa Rl
com to our store, for ws lmvo had th i SS
iiKincy of thla romcily fur bo man H
vonrH thnt we can tell you all abou: ;
1) U.I), I'roni'ilntlnii iiinl how It cure I RRl
iczomn. In fact, wo nro so sura of what .1
I i.D.D will ili ror you that wo will bu
i;lud tit lot yuu have a tl bottlo on our iH
Kuuruuti-u thnt It will cunt you nothlu r 'BH
iiiiIouh you find thut It itocn (ho worl.. VII
Koi- thut uiuttur u trial hottlo for :Ga SRkA
utitflit lit ho i'IiiiiimIi tit nliHOlutely prov.i SHIlVl
thu uirrltH of tho remedy. Ku
Drop Into our Bloro anyway nnd no nRRl
x'lll lull you all uhout thlu Krcut loiuojy, Rm
Amcricnn Fork Drug Company. RRJ
ffite" fS A GOOD THING. fl
I ', TtXtiK iB 8'wny8 worth holding on to. That Z
; jSyilsS I why'thoso who'.know'American Fork Z
lMBSMi. Hakcry's Bread will uso nono other, X l- "B
' inl3$fZi' rII unJ or t',e 'est ' rtU80n8' "r tMJy "twfl
' "sJk Gr"F 'mvo ou"t' out uv experience that it 2 -Rfl
; s5jjt5?lKBajsi5 f'lr excells any other bread made, being 2 i4kl
"' W 5TBtTJ of dt-'llcious taste, healthful, nutritious X P
; fy 'ySkr' nn u'wnl,lJ ' u'or'n iua"ty. Abso- 2 u
iT-.fy!" SuJr? ' lutely dependable I Rfl
o'op'yriomt "..Ct. . J , Ivl