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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, November 10, 1916, HOME EDITION, Image 7

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.. THE WASHINGTON TIMES, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 10. 1916.
HQLLWEGFOR UNION GOMPERS LAUDS TEN ORGANIZATIONS If A PRIVATE
OF FAKIRS BEGIN ARRESTS GENERAL
OF PEACE f BRITISH
SEA RULE IS ENDED
Gorman Chancellor Accepts
Viscount Grey.'s Plan, But
j Makes Stipulations.
"FORBID WAR COALITION"
Declares Russia Was Promised
Dictatorial Domination of
i Constantinople..
WOOD!
WILSON
Labor Chief, at Democratic
Women's Jollification, Says
President's Name Will Live.
ANNUAL
SESSIONS FOR SPE
SjiNittErGROcBRrCa I
EDING
MO
BERLIN, rfov. 10. Germany Is
ready to enter a leamifr 6t peace, but
only on condition that 'It Inpur'ea the
freedom of tho e, as from Drltlih
domination.
unanceuor voir uemmonn-noiiwtg .""" K
thus defined his Bovornmgnt's attl- co.m,mo?1 pe?pIe
tudo before tbo main committee off ., Ta"Pr
tho Reichstag yesterday. The ' pol
ley of brute force" which Great Brit
ain had clunir to through the war.
the chancellor declared, could not bod
maue tne nasis or an eniciom inter
national peace union.
"Germany Is at- all times ready to
enter a league of peace which will
restrain the perturbor of peace," ho
added emphatically.
The greater part of the chancel
lor's speech constituted a reply to
the recent declarations of Viscount
Grey, the British foreign secretary,
that the origin of the war must In
fluence peaco conditions and that
Germany, because she had forced tho
war on Europe would not be entitled
to guarantees against ruture njiacKs,
niS'Dasis me cni
"No name In oil our history will
loom quite ao high ns that of Wood-i
row Wilson, tho President of the'
common, people," Samuel Oompers,
president of the American Federation
of Labor, told an- Immense audience
In the Cafe Republlaue last night at
theiJollMcntlon meotihg of tho Wom
an's Wilson Union.
The labor leader was tho first
speaker of sovoral who lauded the
President. Ho explained that ho. had
been endeavoring to, visit the loyal
feminine, Wilson supporters bofore.
but hod, been engaged "with heart
and soul" In the campaign for Ali
son's re-election '"In places' where; I
trust I have done more good than
was possible In the District."
He read a telegram of congratula
tions he said he sent to the Presi
dent, at Shadow Lawn this afternoon.
In 4-hlch ho told tho President his
election resulted ""despite tho opposi
tion of the eabltallst and a Weak-
hearted prtfss.f ht tho hands of the
Conventions in National Capital
Will Continue Throughout!
Two Weeks. '
COUNTYAGENTS MEET TODAY
Agricultural College Association
Convenes' WednesdH-Ad-dress
by President .Wilson.
i
Funston Orders Cavalrymen to
Serve as Mounted Police of
Camp.
BRIG. GEN. GREEN HALTED
Commanding Officer Compli
ment Trooper . Royer, 'Who
' Arrested Him.
Anruln? on this .basis the ctTancol-
lor entered Into a long discussion of
the question to prove that the burden
of responsibility sksted dn Germany's
foes. T
The chancellor's statement regard
ing the question of a peace leaguo fol
lows: Cry for Peace.
"If at and after the end of the war
the world will only become fully con
scious of the horrifying destruction
of life and property, then through tho
whole of humanity there will Ting out
a cry for peaceful arrangements and
understandings whloh, as far as It Is
within human power, will avoid tho
return of such a monstrous catastro
phe. This cry will be so powerful and
so Justllled that it must lead to some
result.
"Germany will honestly co-operate
In examination of over endeavor to
find a practical solution and will col
laborate for Its possible realization.
This all the more If tho war, as wo
ezpoct and trust, shall Create political
conditions that do full justice to the
free development of all nations, of
small as well us great nations.
'Then the principle of justice and
free development, not only on the
Continent but also on the seas, must
be made valid. This, to be sure. Lord
Grey did not mention."
Peculiar Character.
The chancellor pointed out that
Viscount Grey'B Ideas In regard to
International guarantees of peace
seemed to posxess pe'cullar charac
ter. In that thev took into considera
tion only British wants. Neutrals,
which during the war -d to acceot in
silence British domination of tho
neas, were to form a union after the
war, when, England hopes, she will
have conquered Germanv In order to
guarantee that the British plans will
prevail under the new conditions.
The Chancellor said It was known
on reliable authority that in 1915
Great Britain and France nromlned to
Ilussla dictatorial domination of Con
stantinople, the Bosporus and the
west shore of, the Dardanelles, with
the hinterland, and that Aijta Minor
should be divided among the entente
powers.
These plans, he continued, probably
wero of Interest for neutrals, who
were expected to iruarantee this or
der of things. The British government,
lie asserted, had kept silent in regard
to these plans. In spite of questions
asked In Parliament.
FUNERAL RITES FOR
CAPITAL RESIDENTS
Places and Time of Services Ar
ranged by Bereaved Families.
Mrs. Andrew A. Goldsmith.
Funeral services for Mrs. Andrew A.
Goldsmith, who died Wednesday at her
residence, 3233 Volta place northwest,
will bo held at Cavalry M. K. Church
South tomorrow at 2 o'clock. Interment
will be private.
" -
Lewis S. Hoyden.
Funeral services for Lewis S. Hayden,
who died yesterday at his residence, 170C
V street northwest, aged eighty-four
years, will be held tomorrow at 2 o'clock.
Interment In Bock Creek Cemetery.
Mrs. Lloyd II. Johnson.
Private funeral services for Mrs. Lloyd
H. Johnson; who died yesterday, will bo
held at her lato resldenco, 217 Morgan
street northwoat tomorrow at 2 o'clock.
1 "" I ' '
William J. Murray.
Funeral services for William J. Mur
ray, who wa stricken on GIrarfl street
yesterday whtlo walking with his wife,
will be held at his lato residence, U24
Buchanan street northwest, tomorrow
afternoon. He was sixty-eight years
old, and Is survived by his wife and
stepson and stepdaughter. Frank T,
Mitchell and Mrs. F. L. Frldley; a son,
Ilelgo O. II. Murray, and two daughters,
Mrs. Joseph W. Stephens and Miss Vio
let Murray. He was prominent In Ma
jionlc circles and a communicant of the
Sixth Presbyterian Church.
Secretary Daniels
Commends Fireman
Secretary of the Navy Daniels yester
day cbmmended Hugo A. Btahl, a fire
man on bord tho collier Jupiter, for
rescuing an eleven-year-old boy from
drowning off Jamestown, K. I.. October
28, last. Stahl's address on the Navy
Department's record Is given as 232
Twelfth street southeast, Washington.
wan Introduced by
Mrs. J. H. Boggs. president of tho
Woman's Wilson Union.
Meeting 'Planned Quickly.
The celebration was quickly planned
during the early hours of tho evening.
Dy 6 o'clock all arrangements had been
made and telephone calls to Demo
cratic leaders brought muuy of them to
tho building.
Kxclted women and enthusiastic men
scurried about the room nrrnnging a
platform and providing additional chain
for Jho Democratic boostora. Lcforo tho
nrrlvnl nf the nrchpstr.i and the Mrst
(tunes of the organisation, a great throng
gathered, and Wilson er.inusiasm was
at its highest even beforo the speakers
arrived.
When President Oompers was an
nounced, the enthusiasm knew no
bounds, and the Mi -111 voices of women
were heard abovo tho riotous tones of
the men.
Hughes-' Sign Down.
With the announcement of tho rally,
tho sign bearing tho name "Hughes Bo
publlcan Club" which has emblazoned
tho building opposlto tho Cnfo Ilcpub
llque, was taken down. This action
was taken at the Democratic head-
nttnrtora an nloaucnt concession on
the part of Hughes partisans that their
favorite was beaten. '
The announcement of the rally also
awakened new cnthuilam among the
sign-writers of tho Woman's Wilson
Union forces. Some of tho signs that
decorated the outsldo of tho commo
dious rooms told of the latest results
In the several doubtful States.
Others were of a lighter vein.
nood-rdcht Hughes Hello wuson -
With the assembling at tho New Wll
lard today of tho countv atrents of the
Department of Agriculture and tho ag-
rlcultral exnerlmcnt stations anil col
leges for their annual, conference, a
series of conventions of ten national
organizations and Institutions relating
to agriculture was begun which will
continue for moro tMan two weeks.
I Representatives of the Federal and
State agriculture) services, tho various
schools and colleges devoted to tho
study of husbandry In all Its forms and
tho eovoral- farmers' 'associations are
Included In tho dclogatcs who arc gath
ering In Washington for these con
ventions Which will bo held In tho
assembly rooms of tho leading hotels.
Other Agricultural Meetings.
Tho most Important of tho several
conventions will be the thirtieth an
nual assembly of the Association of
American Agrlcultral Colleges and Ex
periment Stations which begins next
Wednesday at the New Wlllard and
will contlnuo three days.
This convention will be attended by
representatives of practloallv all the
State universities, and the program
Includes addresses bv somo of the
most distinguished educators and ag
riculture experts In tho country. The
Secretary of War, the Secretory of
Agriculture, the United States Com
missioner of Education, Major An
drew Moses, U. K. A., the presidents,
deans, heads of departments of many
colleges aro among those who are
Included In the program.
The officers of the association aro
Charles, K. Thorne, of Ohio, president;
W. M. Itiggs, of South Carolina: J.
M. Hamilton, of Montana; H. J. Aley,
of Maine. fc3. A. Burnett, nf Nebraska,
and It W. Thatcher, of Washington,
vice Drcsldcnts: J. L. Hills, of Ver
mont, secretary-treosur r. and Dr. A
.u. ,... i .u. ..(.nntnt tnuxh nf. I mont. secretarv-treasur r. i
nt.i" '..7Y. ..:w w ,i.ZT .ho.itinlC. True, of the Department of Agrl
and we're 'not hoaY,e'.va i another. ' 1 cuUure Idbllograjdier Sessions of
Mrs. Boggs introduced the .speakers. '" , " ne ne.a at in;
F. M. Stacy. In charge of the WaBhlng-i "" ...... .. - -..- -
ton offices or tne Democratic national
commlttco, was chairman.
p. m.
Farm Institute Workers to Meet.
The American Association of Far
mers' Institute Workers will assem
ble for Its twentieth annual conven
tion at the New'WIllard Monday, and
continue In Hesslon until and Including
WcdneKdav. Markctlnir. extension
work, home vrontunlcs, and soil con-
principal topics
r tins or-
CHAMPIONS TO SEE
FOOTBALL CONTEST
Tlie Now York avenue Playground
tMnmhnll iMm which won the Inter-
Playground baseball 1 championship ntlwg5l7cuan.Th Prncl,
junior leiigue. iii. !,--- -.-- nn,.at.on .. intimately connected
row of unane. i t, ' ?7' with that of the countv ag-nts. and
ot till) viuuifcuiuw wll.rJ ...-..-
Association, at the game between the
Hilltop team and West Virginia Weale-
yTho Invitation has been extended to
tho playground youngsters by the
Georgetown Athletic Association at tho
Instance of John G. Petrltz. former star
center of Georgetown, who was director
t ih. Km York Avenue Playground
last summer. Tho party Is being 'given
In aopreclatlon of the work of the team
a.kii. u-nn two nut of three games in
the Inte-rdlvlslon contest with the Bloom-
Ingdale team lor tne city cniinipiuiw.
The members of the playground aggre
gation who will sec the game tomorrow
nre Saul Grecnburg. captain; Earl
Klrchener, Francis GUI. Abel Havener,
Woolford Aked, William McElvoy. B.
Darling. Nelvin Ottenberg. Sam Gold
stein. Albert Bowman, Ellis Goodwin,
and Mltchel Blron.
Driver Killed in Race;
Widow Is Compensated
TRENTON. N. J., Nov. 10. The Su
preme Court, yesterday sustalnod an
award made undor the employers' lia
bility act In this State to the widow
of William P. Morgan, a professional
autp driver, who was killed while
driving a Stutz car at the Brighton
Beach races.
The car was owned by President
Dlckerson, of tho Stutz company,, but'
Morgan was proveu to nave neen in
tho employ of the company, and tho
company Is held responsible for com
pensation to his widow.
several Joint meetings will be held
Tne American Farm Management
Association heglns Its two-day con
vention at the New Kbbltt Mondav.
where tho economic phases of agri
cultural enterprises will be discussed.
The third annual meeting of the
National Potato Association will bo
held at tbo new National Museum
Mondav and Tuesday
Monday and Tuesday arc the days
for tho meetings of the American So
ciety of Agronomy at the New Kbbltt
and on the same days at tho same
place the thlrty-sovcrKh annual meet
ing of the Society for tho Promotion
of Agriculture Science will be held.
The National Association of State
Universities will discuss various topics
of an educational character at the New
Wlllard Monday and Tuesday with
Chancellor Frank Strong, of tho Uni
versity of Knnsas, president of the
association. In tho chair.
Grange Celebrates Anniversary.
Wednesday the fiftieth annual session
o'f tho oldest of these agricultural or
ganizations, tho National Grange of Pa
trons of Husbandry will begin. Its ses
sions at the Raleigh Hotel. 'President
Wilson Is expected to deliver an ad
dress beforo this organization, which
will continue In session practically ten
days. Tho most Important feature of
the session, aside from the address by
President Wilson, will be the celebra
tion of the seml-centcnnlal of the found
lng of the order.
Tho thlrty-trlrd annual convention
of the Association of Official Agrlcul
ttlral Chemists will be held at the New
Ebbltt November 20. 21, and 22.
CAMP WILSON. SAN ANTONIO.
Tex, (By Mall), Nov. e.-Membors of
Troop A. District Cavalry, aro tatting
minus 1.000 In tho popularity leaguo as
a result of their activities as mounted
policemen for" the. camp.
Owing to the threats madtt against
tho troopers by tho chauffeurs, motbr
cycle oporalors, muleteers, wagon
drivers, mountod orderlies, cavalrymen,
and artillerymen, Private Joo Maloney
disclaims membership ' In pio troop.
When accosted by a stranger, ho says,
ho belongs to "Troop Q, Cow Cavalry."
General Funston ordered tho mem
bers of Troop A to servo as mounted
policemen and patrol tho entire camp
to break up the galloping of horses,
the trotting of mules drawing heavy
wagons and ambulances, and enforco
the automobile regulations. Tho Jitneys
and service cars aro forbidden to lety
moro than a reasonable charge for
hauling tho soldiers to and from Ban
'Antonio. Alt automobllo operators aro
required to conflno their speeding to
elghten miles an hour, and must dim
their blinding headlights In camp after
"taps," The samo regulations apply
to the chauffeurs of the officers' au
tomobiles. The first day the tro6pcra did police
duty they reported moro than 2CK) au
tomobile operators and handlers of
horses and mules. Each day tho num
ber has Increased. '
Private Stops General Greene. ,
Private Itoyer distinguished himself by
pursuing and halting the automubllu In
which Brig. Gen. Henry A. Greene, com
manding Camp Wilson, was riding The
general's red flag with n white star In
It, proclaiming hit rank, was flytim
from a staff attached to the radiator of
tho car, but this did not deter Truopei
Hoycr. He commanded the chauffeur
to stop, but the latter gave him onl
a supercilious smile and continued
speeding. Itoyer spurred up his horse
and overtook the machine. His second
command to halt was answered by Gen
eral Greene, who said. "I am tho .com
manding officer of this ramp, and I am
In a hurry. Get out of the way and lei
me pass."
Private Itoyer replied, "That Is un
doubtedly true, hut even the command
ing officer cannot speed on my post
when I have orders to prohibit It. I
will hove to take your name and th(
number of your machine and report
you."
And General Grecno was held until
Private Itoyer had Jotted down the
necessary Information.
Praises Aran Who Arested Him.
Instead of proceeding to his headquar
ters. General Greeno'ordetcd his chauf
four to take him to Capt. James II.
Washburn's tent and thero lit- compli
mented tho commanding officer of Troop
A on "having such efficient men as the
ono who halted tho commanding officer
of tho camp." All the officers and men
In the troop are chuckling over Itoyerls
strict enforcement of the order against
speeding.
The first thico days tho troopers were
on duty they "bagged" one brigadier
Keneral, three coloneli. six majors, fif
teen captains and Innumerable serg
eants, corporals, and privates for speed
ing various vehicles or animals. In ad
dition they havo been responsible for
the expulsion of a score or more auto
mobile operators for charging the sold
iers excessive fares, for speeding or re
fusing to dim their lfehts.
Traveler Die's Suddenly
At the Union Station
While changing cars at Union Station '
this morning en route from Cincinnati
to Italy, Dominlco Scatforcfle, thirty
eight years old, fell suddenly 111 and
died In a waiting room, where Dr.
Lemon, of tho Washington Terminal
Company, endeavored to revive him.
The body was removed to the morgue,
where, Coroner Nevltt will view It this
afternoon. All the papers In the dead
man's pockets wore addressed to tho
Union Trust Company, Cincinnati.
Tho commanding officer of tho Jupiter
fiald a nigh compliment to tne wasn
ngton sailor's bravery In reporting the
Lawyer Accidentally Shot
When 6ush Hits Trigger
YOBK. Pa., Nov. 10. E, Dean Zelg
ler, forty-five, a lawyer of this city,
was accidentally shot bv hls'own gun
while on a huntlntr trip today, and
Is In a serious condition.
It Is said the trigger of his gun
caught on some bushes and caused It
to discharge. The contents of tho
gun entered his right side and shoul
der. He Is a son of ex-Congressman
E. D. Zeigler.
Antiseptic Laxative
Is the BEST Laxative
Stomach and Bowel Remedy
in Existence .
according to our experience and judgment, extending
over many years engaged in making remedies and
preparations used to fill physicians prescriptions.
'SEPTORIN Is a physician's prescription, and
our knowledge, scientific skill, experience and
genuity are concentrated in making SEPTORIN.
We are proud of SEPTORIN because of
splendid results in cases or weaic stomach, sour
stomach, biliousness, indigestion, sick headache, con
stipatipn, and other troubles resulting from an upset
stomach arid constipation.
If we can Induce you to
Try SEPTORIN Pnce
You surely will So delighted with its
quick relief and latting'benefit.
Try a 10c. box, at any drug store.
At all drure ills. 10c. 25c and 50c.
Money back II not effective for rou or soy
of Tonr family.
Or writs SEPTORIN CO. Baltimore. MA, for
FREE wmplt.
all
in.
it.
,
.UPSET STOMACH
"Goodnight Corns!
Ws Use 'Gets-ltf'"
3 Drops in 2 Seconds. That's All.
"GETS'IT" Does the Rest.
Nevec Fails.
"Iteally, I never could see how some
few peoplo use tho most difficult and
palntul way they can find to pot rid of
corns. They'll wrap their toes up with
bandages into a package that fills their
shoes full of feet and makes corns so
painful they've got to walk sideways
r-rtmr0(MrV
These items are merely an indication of the money 'savers throughout our
entire stock. v '
Now is a time when careful shopping will make a remarkable difference in your
cost of living. -
But you must shop intelligently; you must leam values, and treat your grocery
buying as a serious business proposition. We welcome your inspection and feel
'sure you will profit, by trading with us.
4
i
and Wrinkle up their faces. Or they use
nlvM that eat rlKht Into the toe and
make It raw and sore, pr they'll uso
plasters that make the corn bulge, or
pick and gouge at their corns and make
the toes bleed. Funny. Isn't It? 'OETS.
IT' Is the simple, modern wonder for
corns. Just put three drops on. It
dries Instantly. No pain, fusa, or trou
ble. Tho corn, callous or wart loosens
and comes off. Millions use nothing
else."
QETB-IT" 1 old and recommended
by druggists everywhere, 23c a bottle, or
sent on receipt of price, by E. iLaw
rnce & Co., Chicago, 111.
Sold In Washington and recommended
as the world's best corn remedy by
O'Donnell's Drug Stores. People's Drug
Stores, P. a. Affleck.-Advt.
Some EXTRA SPECIALS Until Saturday's Closing
What Kind of Salmon Is "Red Boy" Brand
Perhaps you will ask the question. Red Boy Brand Salmon is the best grade of RED
Alaska Salmon, We carry two brands of this grade, viz., "Red Boy" and "Argo." You
know all about "Argo," and we want you to become familiar with "Red Boy" brand.
So, having just received large consignments of both brands, we have decided to offer
you a remarkably low price on the "Red Boy" Brand, which will give vou an opportunity
to lay in a good supply at a very low price, and at the same time familiarize yourself with
the quality of the goods. So, until Saturday's closing, we offer
"Red Boy" Brand Red Alaska Sp
Salmon, per can ....',...' '
Pripe forjeonsumers only; positively no dealers supplied.
Sanitary Rolled Oats
These goods arc guaranteed
to keep perfectly all winter.
Better get a supply to last you
six months. Per I'kg
Lenox Soap
We cannot now replace this
soap at this price in carload
lots. This may be your .last
chance to buy this excellent
soap so cheap. Per cake
Karo Syrup,
1 -lb. cans
Too well known to need any
comment Per Can
7lc
3c
7c
Gold Medal Buck
Wheat We started the week with, a
large stock. But it's goinir rap
idly, and if stocks last you can
have it at this price until Sat
urday's closing. rerFKg...,
Sanitary Laundry
Starch, 3 pkgs. for ,
Bottle Ammonia
2 for
71c
10c
5c
A LITTLE "TIP" ON BREAD.
Find out what we are offering. If you
don't already know you have a big surprise
coming to you. Enough said.
A SNAP FOR SOMEBODY.
Most of our stores have small quantities
ojf those small California Beans on hand.
While they last,
Close-out Price . . .
2 lbs. 15c
Hershey's Mint-Flavored Chewing (Turn
A Way to Advertise It.
Tt Regular 5c Pkgs., C
1 WO 6 Sticks Each, for OC
MAJESTIC OLEOMARGARINE
If you want a substitute
for butter, get the best ob
tainable. Per lb
24c
NEW 1915 CROP FINEST GOODS
California English Walnuts, per lb . . 22c
California Soft-Shell Walnuts, per lb . 22c
TO OUR TRADE WHO WANT THE
VERY FINEST
These Peas will suit the most -exacting
taste and perhaps please you better and
save you 10 cents over what you are now
using and paying 25c for.
JOCKEY CLUB BRAND,
Per Can
15c
Here's Where We Save You Money and a Long Trip
Fancy Smoked Hams
Only well known quality
brands per lb
Smoked Shoulders
Fancy, small ones lb . . .
Breakfast Bacon
In the piece lb
PURE LARD
One-pound cartons
The modern clean, convenient way to
handle lard.
Compound Lard Substi
tute, per lb
22c
16c
24c
18c
15c
Best Known Brands of Flour
Ceresqta and Gold Medal
Pillsbury's Best XXXX
Pride of Montgomery
Jefferson Crushed Wheat
Some sizes or brands may be short in
some of our stores on account of difficulty in
getting supplies fast enough, but following
pripes prevail where goods are on hand :
PILLSBURY'S BEST XXXX
6-lb. Bag 32c
12-lb. Bag 64c
24-lb.Bag $1.25
. PRIDE OF MONTGOMERY
6-lb. Bag 30c
12-lb. Bag 59c
24-lb. Bag $1.15
Jefferson Crushed Wheat
6-lb. Bag 30c
12-lb. Bag 59c
24-lb. Bag. ..,.$1.15
FANCY CRANBERRIES
One lb. 10 or 3 lbs. for..
FLORIDA ORANGES
Early arrivals, slightly
green skins, but tre2 rip
ened. "STou know the gov
ernment doesn't permit
shipments. of any but ripe
fruit. Per doz
25c
25c
GRAPE FRUIT
See them for yourself. A big btf
snap at this price each
COCOANUTS
Various sizes . . ,
GRIMES GOLDEN
APPLES, per i peck. .
SWEET POTATOES
Per peck
VERY FINE CELERY
Per bunch
7c to 10c
15c
40c
w
5c
30c
YORK IMPERIAL
APPLES, per peck.
BOX APPLES
Very fancy Grimes ftrfc .
pefDSx0'..nTr.S2.00
Best Grade No. 1
STORAGE EGGS,
Dozen
SANITARY
BUTTER, Lb. . .
35c
40c
Get These Fine Products at Our Stores
Jos. Phillips' Original Pork Sausage, l'-lb. rolls, 25c
Phillips' Frankfurter StyleSmoked Sausage, per lb. 20c
Costs more, but worth it.
Kingan's Crest Brand Breakfast Bacon, 1-lb. box, 35c

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