"iJ ,. t«« m'*
MT. AYR BANK FAILS
Liabilities are $450,000 and Only
$750 in the Vault-Failure Has
MT. AYR, Jan. 16. (Special)—With lia
bilities of $450,000 and only $750 in cash
in the vault, the Citizens' bank of thin
place closed its doors this moruiug.
The president, Day Dunning, estimates
the assets as close to the liabilities, but
there are others who say the depositors
will not get over 10 per cent. The bank
had over $400,000 In deposits.
Mr, Dunning aud his sons, Clyde Dun
ning the cashier, and Clarence Dunning
assistant cashier, held a consultation
after banking hours last night and de
cided that the end of their string had
been reached. Their attorney, F. F-.
Puller, was summoned at 5 o'clock this
morning, and a statement was prepared
to post on the bank door at 8 o'clock,
giving notice that Mr. Dunning had
turned over to John L. Patterson, of
Mt. Ayr, all his property except his
homestead for the benefit of his credi
tors. Mr. Patterson is a former county
treasurer and enjoys the confidence of
Although it was stated today by Cash
ier Clyde Diwiwing "tillat a quiet run on
the bank had "been progressing for about
six weeks, the closing of its doors came
as a distinct -surprise to the business
and farming -community. The word
spread over town and county with great
rapidity on the dozens of telephone
lines, and presently farmers from every
directiwi came pouring into town.
"While there "were hundreds of deposit
tors hard 'bit, the talk was for modera
tion. MT. 'Dunning and most of the
•-heavy eredi tors agree that the matter
can be-settled much more economically
if it is ikept'Out of bankruptcy proceed
ings. Thccreditors got together this
forenoonnnd appointed John E. Scott,
Alex Shrimplin and Charles Robinson as
representatives to be present when
Messrs. Dunning and Patterson sched
uled the'the assets and liabilities. The
•creditors were invited to do this by Mr.
Dunning^ attorneys, Puller & Fuller.
-Messrs. Scott and Shrimplin are brokers
(While Mr. Robinson is a.brser and
jatockman, and a county supervisor.
r-'?'' The cause of the failure is supposed
"to be too great liberality in the loan
.-^business, and the depression in the cat
tie and hog markets. The Dunnings aae
extensive stock feeders and shippers,
and besides are financial backers of
mmy other stock men. As to the loans,
a.local business man said this morning:
-""Day Dunning has succumbed to a
marked trait in his character. I have
known liim for long years, and have
talked with him intimately in relation
to business and many other matters, and
•y '.I never had to do with a man who was
more persistently thinking of the other
^fellow's rights and interests. He always
was ready to give everybody ail the
'help he could, and in this way he assum
erl more of other people's burdens thaa
he could carry."
The safety of the other financial in
stitution. the Mt. Ayr bank, owned by
-Allyn Bros., is not threatened- The
Allyns own, free from incumbrance,
thousands of acres of Ringgold county
,land, and it is the unanimous sense of
&M4he business community that their bank
k'is. on a solid basis, especially as they
have foreseen the crash and have been
(/preparing for it.
The local sentiment in favor of moder
ate methods in order to make the estate
pay out to the best advantage may not
meet the approval of the representa
tives of autside banks and live slock
•commission houses, who have not yet
The heaviest local creditor is John E.
f,/•' Scott, who had §18,000 on
Ringgold county had only §1,700 in the
r\ bank. Dr. J. H. White had $8,000, A. R.
.Shrimplin §8,000, F. M. Eighme and his
sons §0,000, and Hon. R. H. Spence
,':/ $4,000. A few of the creditors are
particularly unfortunate in losing prac
^''.tically all their possessions. The esti
•t mates of the amounts to be realized for
the creditors if bankruptcy proceedings
gk are averted is from 00 to 90 per cent,
which however, is largely guess work.
Day Dunning is about 55 years of age.
He came here 49 years ago with his
father, B. B. Dunning, the foundor of
Mt. Ayr, and has been one of the town's
prominent people ever since. He is the
father of thirteen children. He and
Mrs. Dunning and their children fill a
large place in Mt. Ayr life. He founded
the Citizens' bank in May, 1880, and has
been at its head for the twenty-three
years of its existence. The bank occu
pies a fine stone building, erected in
1892, on the busiest corner in the town.
Mr. Dunning is a prominent Methodist
layman. ,1» v'
For Sale Cheap.
Two North Pole cream separators.
.. C. M. KETCUAM,
Death of Charlo P. Flnley.
Persons who reside long in a particu
lar community come to be recognized as
land marks in that locality. This is
peculiarly true in the present instance.
For at least five decades the person of
the deceased has been a familiar figure
on the streets and in the activities of
the town. One by one these landmarks
are being removed by death. Charlo
Parker Finley was born in Iowa, while
it was yet a territory, at New London,
Nov. 28, 1812, and died in l^eoii, Jan. 10,
1904, being 61 years, 1 month and 18
days old. While Mr. Finley was yet
boy his parents moved first to
Bloom field, Iowa, and then in the
spring of 1858 to Leon. The father of
the deceased, Dr. John Patterson Fin
ley, long and favorably known in this
community, died March 11,1881, and the
mother of the deceased, Mrs. Maria
Louise Finley, died Jan, 5, 1805. Mr.
Finley was the third child in a family of
seven children.- On Nov. 10, 18C9, he
united in marriage to Jessie Hammer.
To this union tVo children were born,
namely Ella and Florence. Mr. Finley
has always been recognized as an up
right and straightforward man. He was
a good citizen, an indslgent -father,
and a kind and loving husband. No
effort or sacrifice required for the (pro
tection and welfare of his family, was
ever regarded toy him as too great. In
every possible way hrsown life was
given the hardship -to •shield them from
hardship and ^exposure. For-a number
of years the disability -of'impaired hear
ing necessitated his withdrawal "from
public activities, brtt iflubing tkas period
he has maintained a, cheerful -spirit and
uitccasln(g activity tin private ®fe. His
absence will be noted by the pnHIic In
general, tent to those to wlMtm'liis life
has been as the-Shadow of. a great rock
in a desert plaoe, 'His sibscnce will be
felt with a severally keen consciousness.
FuaeraJl services were condndted at his
late residence, Monday, dan. 18th at
2:30 p. M. by the RQV. I. N. "Woodward,
pastor Of the Leon M. E.
ment was made iin the Leon'ceraetery.
was .lboim iin Gibson county, Indi'
10,1829, and die'd jn fiurrell town
ship, Beeatur county,Iowa, Jan. 13,1904,
a«d only -a few flays more would have
attained the advanced age of 75 years.
He was married twice, the first time
4® Dehla Tayloc, March 19, 1840, by
whom there were born -3 sons and 2
daughters. His second marriage was
to Dorcas Elizabeth.Upton, Aug. 24,1874,
and to this •union were born 5 sons and
2 d«ungliters. 'Of his 12 children 6 are
dead .aind 6 are Hvtug. all of whom were
present at the funeral.
Having moved to the-state of Illinois
when the war began heinobly responded
to lias-country's call by enlisting July
25,1.861, in Co. C., 40 th Illinois infantry
and rendered faithful -service until he
was honorably discharged.June 18, 1865.
Brother McDowell joined the Chris
tion ehuM-cli when a young man and died
in the faith. He was .also a member of
the Gra«td Army :and independent order
of Odd Fellows.
The funeral was preached in the home
and he was buried with the honors of
the lodge of wliieh he was aunember.
died at her home In Decatur City, Iowa,
Jan. 13,1904, after an illness of only a
few days, during whieh t^me she suffer
ed both day and night. She was the
second ehild -of Mr. uid Mrs. Ernest
Marshall and was loved by all who
knew her. She was kind and gentle in
her way and always doing something
to please her parents and sister. The
funeral services were held in the
Church of Christ at Decatur City by the
Christian minister of Kellerton, the text
being found in Matt. 18, whieh was cer
tainly a very appropriate one for the
occasion. All that kind hearts and
loving hands could do was done for the
little one, but God saw fit to take her
away, for He says "suffer little children
to come unto me and forbid them aot,
for such is the Kingdom of Heaven." We
extend our heartfelt sympathy to the
bereaved parents* and sister, and ask
them to put their trust in Jesus, for He
is able to save all who put their trust
I have a number of "good farms in
Northern Missouri to trade for Iowa
and or merchandise.
20-tf I. N. MCDONOUGH, LEON, IA.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Beward for Any
case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's
F. J. CITENEY & Co., Toledo, Ohio.
We, ttafunderslgned, have known F, J.. Cheney for
tlfe last 15 years, and believe him perfectly honorably
in all business transactions and financially able to
carry out any obligations made by their firm.
WEST & TRUAX, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
WALDING, KINNAN & MARVIN*
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the
system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75c. per bot
tle. Bold by all druggists.
Hall's Family Pills we the best,
The Showing Made on Behalf of
Charles Woodard Who Was Re
0 leased on $20,000 Bonds.
There has been some talk indulged in
as to why Judge Miller admitted
Charles Woodard, who was indicted for
the murder of his wife, to bail, a great
many people having the erroneous im
pression tliat when a person is indicted
for murder in the first degree they can
not be admitted to bail. The law is
that after a person has been convicted
of murder in the first degree he can not
bo admitted to bail pending an appeal
to the supreme court, but after indict
ment and before the defendant has been
tried, where the presumption of guilt is
not too great it is within the discretion
of the court to remand the de&sn^
ant to Jail without bond or to admit hinft
to bail. For the benefit of the public
we give the court record of the applica
tion of Charles 'Woodard to be admitted
C. W. Hoffman, one of the defendant's
attorneys, being duly sworn, made the
•following statement to the court:
1 will state to the court that this
woman died on the 15th day -of. Decem
ber, 1903 that the defendant from'
that day until the 27th -of Decem
ber, 1903, that
"the coroner's inquest was
held, I believe, the 10th day of Decem
ber, 1903, wa£ at large with knowledge
of this investigation. That "on-the 27th,
being the day the prelimina-ry informa
tion was filed before Justice"-pt the
Peace, ho was phoned—the defendant
living about eight miles from. Leon,
three miles and a half north of Decatur
City in said county—t® come tto Leon.
He came and surrendered himself to the
sheriff. The preliminary investigation
was Continued axid the defendant was
admitted to bail -in tfoe sura G' ten thou-,
sand dollars, and has been owt upon said
bail until to-flay when he was phoned to
appear in this court,, and voluntarily
appeared. He lives
-on a faami, has three
children, a boy of fifteen, :a girl a boat
twelve and another chikl about eight
and he has tke -sale care -of the children.
In connection with my 'testimony, we
will^offer the evidence «as 'taken before'
the grand wWoih we think w£adBd
not make s*tch a case-as would pcewent
this man from feeing admitted to bail.
The Court:—Is there anything .you
desire to say wi -regard to the matter,
Mr. County Attorney?
Mr» Olsea:—All I have to say is this:
that this matter, as the court knows, is
entirely discretion(vr-y "with the 'court,
as to whether or mot the defendant
shall Ite admitted tbo 'bail. The inquiry
before the griuid ,'jary seems to ihave
been full and it is tmade a pant of the
records of this case so far as tkiiis ques
tion of being permitted to give bail is
concerned, amd I tiuink the Court in the
examination of that, can determine this
question. Of conese, so far as the'-utate
is concerned, we ame 'content wisbh what
ever the Court feeds to be his'- .duty in
Mr. Hoffmann—I might add ito my
statement tihat the testimony if practi
cally circumstantkL It shows for it
The Courts—On eonsideratomn &>nd
agreement of parties :as to the .amount,
the defendant is admitted to bail in the
sura of $20,000, and in default thereof is
remanded to Jail in iDeeatur eonnty
until legally discharged.
New Books at the Library.
City Librarian Miss Ida, Brooks has
compiled the following list of new books
recently received at the Leon Public
Dortha Vernon of Haddon Hall.
The Valley of Decision.
A World of Girls.
An Apachc Princess.
Rab and his Friends.
Billy Baxter's Letters.
mvK'" 1 Sr
ESTABLISHED. lSSA-.o^^£«v*VJV Vv% IkEON, IOWA.,' THUJtSiAtf, JANUARY 21, 1904. I Ss^VOL. XXIX, NO. 22
WHY BOND IS GRANTED
With Roberts to Pretoria.
The Marble Faun.
Ethel in Fairyland.
The Lady of the Forest.
The Professor's Daughter.
A Gentleman of the South Islander.
The Little Shepherd of Kingdom
Lady Rose's Daughter.
Darrell of the Blessed Isles Donovan.
The Lady Paramount.
The Little Princess of Tower Hill.
The Mutineers. ...
The Call of the Wild.
The Mettle of the Pasture.
The Daughter of an Etppress.
Glengarry School Days.,
The First Violin.
His Daughter First. 't
The King of the Golden River.
License to Wed.
C. R. Hamilton.....: 23
Hallio Osborn 18
F. M. Milsap "23
Mary Anna Myers 19
Chas. S. Weiss 22
Tressa May Redman 19
C. O. Stanley 20
Rose E. Newell 23
Ora Eaton 23
Nellie Dobson 19
George W, Penniwell 24
May Waight 23
James Siras 52
Alice Duzenburg 40
Well Taken Care of.
Both Senator Marion F. Stookey and
Representative E. J. Sankey, of Decatur
county, were well taken care of in the
appointment of the committees of the
general assembly which convened last
week, Senator Stookey being assigned
to fire important committees, with the
chairmanship of«thc committee on Pub
lic Buildings, and Representative
Sankey is a member of ten committees,
but of course on account of being a
minority member did not receive a
chairmanship. The assignment is as
Senator Stookey—Judiciary, Appro
priations, Suppression of Intemperance,
Penitentiaries and Pardons, --and Public
Representative Sankev—Banks a»d
Banking,Schoobsmd Text Books, Public
Lauds And Buildings, Paiblic Libraries,
Normal School, Domestic Manu'actmi-e,
Federal J&elations, Institute -for Feeble
MiwHed, Military, and Senatorial Dis
K.uth Cleveland,-daughter of "ex-Presi
dent Grover Cleveland, who died.yester
day marttwig, was-born October 14,1894,
and was twelve years old. -As "Baby
Ruth, Mr. -Cleveland's first •burn pos
silly was the most talked rfchild in the,
country in her infancy. -She was born'
at 8M1 Madison -avenue,. in New York
soda -after the expiration of Mr. Cleve
land's first term. It is said that she
was named-after-one of Mm. Cleveland's
graiudtnothers, -bat.a siocy is Itold that
hea- -name was for that of Miss Ruth
Tappan of Potsdam, N. 5T. a member of
anold Dutch .family.
Riuth Cleveland was so slow learning
to -talk that it was ireported that she was
aimute. GUaieral Wade Hampton took
pleasure in refuting the story. One day
he had been to see the
leaving the room lie was waiting in the
hall -for the elevator -jfeserved for the
president's own use. .In. a few minutes
ii.tble Kutk and her inUree came along.
He went up and spoke to hoc. She was
hardly twe.years-old then. "I talked to
4»er.," said General -Hampton, ".until the
elevator came in .-sight. She -did not say
a word. Then she raised a little hand
pointed a, little dinger and said, tio,
inow.r Afterward Itald the president she
had evidently caiught -the words from
him when he was Cked of some persis
When Mt Cleveland was ^elected the
second time aad succeeded President
Haunrisou, the aewspaper car.toor(ists had
fiui with the retiring administration by
picturing the succession of "Baby Ruth'
and the discomfitaiire -of '"Baby McKee,"
the infant "ruler" -of the white house in
the republican administration. The
"battle of babies"' eon tinned some time
after Mr. Harrison's retirement.
The death of Ruth Cleveland will be
even a greater shock to the ex-President
than might be supposed, as ihis retire
ment from public service has made him
more than ever dependent upon his fam
ily. When visited recently at his home
by newspaper men and politicians who
wanted his views on the possibility of
his becoming a candidate for the presi
dency, Mr. Cleveland said he was happy
in his quiet family life and did not de
sire the excitement of a campaign.
Mr. Cleveland's other children are:
Esther born September 9, 1893, in the
White house: Marion, born July 7, 1805,
at Gray Gables, Buzzard's Bay, Mass.
Richard Folsom, born in Princeton,
October 28,1897 Grover, born July 18,
1903, in Buzzard's Bay.—From Tele
Advertised Letters. j,
Remaining uncalled for in the post
office at Leon, Iowa, for the week end
ing January 16,1904:
J. P. Hearst, Esq., W. M. David, Esq.,
Henry D. Hays, Ella Evans,:
Elcia Mar ton, Jacob Dooley, A
William Day, Mr, E. V. Evans,
Mr. Robert Sherman 2.
When asking for the above letters
please say "advertised."
JOHN LEDGERWOOD, Postmaster.
Rev. C. L. Organ who has been the
very popular pastor of the Christian
church at Weldon has accepted a call
from the Christian congregation at Lake
AT THE HYMENAL ALTAR
Wedding Bells Have Been Ringing
the Past Week Announcing a
Nunber of Weddings.
evening at the home
Last evening at the home of the
bride's parents, Dr. and Mrs. W. F.
Waight, on north Main street, occurred
the wedding of two of Leon's most pop
ular young people, Mr. George W.
Penniwell and Miss May Waight, the
ceremony being witnessed by a large
number of invited guests.
Promptly at the appointed hour, 7:80
o'clock, the contracting parties entered
the parlor while the beautiful "Bridal
Chorus" was rendered on the piano by
Mrs. R. F. Throckmorton, sister of the
groom, and took their places under a
floral bower of carnations and smilax in
the bay window, where they were met
by the Rev. I. N. Woodward, pastor of
the Leon M, E. church, who joined them
in the holy bonds of wedlock with an
The bride was charmingly attired in a
beautiful costume of white silk, trimmed
with pearls and chiffon, and was one of
the prettiest brides Leon has ever seen.
She is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs.
W-. F. Waight, an accomplished and at
tractive young lady, who is specially
fitted to grace the home of the man who
has won her heart, being unusually pop
ular with everyone in this city by her
grace and winning manners. The groom
is the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. J.
F. Penniwell and was born and raised
right here in Leon where he has made
himself a reputation as an industrious
and exemplary young man, being associ
ated with his father in the building and
After the congratulations of the
guests a bountiful wedding repast was
The many beautiful and costly
presents received testified to the es
teem in which these young people are
held by their friends. They will go to
housekeeping at once in the oozy Lorey
cottage on north Church street, which
is already nicely furnished by the
groom. Their many friends in this city
aiid elsewhere extend hearty congratu
lations, and may there never come a
cloud to mar the brightness of their
The guests from abroad were:
Mrs. W. A. Ferrin and daughter Freda
Mrs. Harry Bowen and daughter,
Phania, Conway, Iowa.
Dr. and Mrs. R. F. Throckmorton,
Mrs. J. W. Rush, St. Louis, Mo.
Miss Alice Gray, Lenox, Iowa.
Miss Berta Knight, Des Moines, Iowa.
Miss Nette Lavery, Gravity, Iowa.
Mr. W. H. Goff, Cameron, Mo.
Mr. F. E. French, Brook field, Mo.
Mr. Frank Brinsmaid, Des Moines, Ia.
Misses Jessie and Madge Waight, Mt.
Mr. Geo. Waight, Mt. Ayr, Iowa.
At the home of W. S. Bran^man, in
Decatur township yesterday at 1 o'clock,
occurred the wedding of Mr. Charles
S. Weiss, of Chicago, and Miss Tressie
May Redman, the ceremony being per
formed by Rev. I. N. Woodward, pastor
of the Leon M. E. church, in the pres
ence of a number of relatives and
After the congratulations of those
present all sat down to an elaborate
wedding dinner, to which full justice,
The bride is the daughter of Fred H.
Redman, and is one of the most popular
young ladies of the west side of
the county. The groom is a compara
tive sti'anger here, but is highly spoken
of as an upright and exemplary young
man, holding a good position in the em
ploy of the elevated railroad of Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. Weiss will spend a
couple of weeks with friends here be
fore leaving for Chicago, where they
will make their future home. Many
friends extend hearty congratulations
and wish them a safe and prosperous
journey o'er the troubled sea of mat
At the home of the bride's father,
Henry Underwood, at Davis City, on
Sunday, Jan. 10, 1904, was solemnized
the marriage of Mr. Guy O. Yingling, of
Lineville, and Miss Hulda M. Under
wood, the ceremony being performed
by Rev. Cyrus Deyo in the presence of
relatives and a few friends of the con
After the congratulations of those
present all partook of a sumptuous
The bride is the youngest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Underwood, a
beautiful young lady who numbers her
friends only by the number of her ac
quaintances. The groom is the young
est son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ying-
*c* »'nvTr s* •*»is*v ij
ling, of near Lineville, an exemplary
young man in every respect. Both of
these young people start in life with the
well wishes of a host of friends, and may
God's blessing follow them through life.
They were the recipients of a number
of beautiful and useful presents.
Mr. and Mrs. Tingling will make
their home for the present with the
bride's parents on their farm near Davis
On Sunday, Jan. 17,1904, at the home
of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Dan
Myers, a mile and a half southwest of
Burrell, occurred a pretty home wedding,
the contracting parties being VI r. Fred
M. Millsap and viiss Anna M. Myers, -p.
Promptly at 12 o'clocka, the strains
of the wedding march filled the parlor,
rendered by the bride's cousin, Miss
Nora Gardner, the contracting parties,
entered and were met by Rev. Hecka
thorn, who in an impressive ceremony
united tliem in the holy bonds of matri
mony, being witnessed by about 50
guests, all of them being relatives.
The bride was attired in a becoming
costuin of blue serge trimmed with
white talTeta silk, and lYiade a pretty
bride. After the ceremony and congrat
ulations the guests partook of an elabo
rate wedding dinner. Many valuable
and useful presents received testified,
to the esteem in which these' estimable,
young people are held.
They will soon be at home on their
farm south of Decatur and many friends,
in the west side of the county extend,
hearty congratulations and wish them. a.
happy and prosperous wedded life„
To The Public..-
Having bought Mr. Kern's Poultry
and Produce business I desire to an
nounce that I will continue the business
at the old stand and solicit your patron
age. I will pay the highest market
price in cash for poultry, butter and
eggs, furs, old rubber, etc. By honest
and fair dealing I solicit your patron
age. Phono No. 80. A. S. Tharp^
Jeremiah Hopkin's Visit.
King-Perkins Company—Frank G..
King, "Chic" Perkins, the baby and dog,
accompanied by players of more than,
comtaon talent, will present "Old.
Farmer Hopkins" in the opera nouse on*
Friday January 22. All will be welcom
ed. No theatrical company ever visits
this part of the country with better
reputation for making good. The play
has been reconstructed for r. King
and his Squire Hopkins is said to bo the
most artistic impersonation he has yet
offered. We know how "Chick" Perkins
is as a girl, thus must be doubly fetch
ing. The scenery and all accessories
are elaborate, the singing and dancing
specialties unusually good.
Ira Keitn entertained quite a number'
of his young friends at the pleasant
home of Mr. and Mrs. II. W. Pattern's,.
January 15. A jolly time was reported,
by all. Those present were:
I will sell at Kingston, Iowa, on Thurs
day, Jan. 28,1904, the following property
to-wit: 94 head of cattle high grade
Short-Horn and Aberdeen, 23 head of
cows with calves at side or to bring
calves this spring, 28 head two-year
old steers, 7 head yearling steers, 11
head pearling heifers, 12 head steer
calves, 8 head heifer calves, 1 full blood
ed Aberdeen bull, 12 horses, 7 good
heavy work horses, geldings and mares
in foal, 5 colts, 3 coming two-year-old,
2 spring colts, 20 shoats, 8000 bushels
good corn, 1000 bushels "Big 4" seed
oats right from Salzer's seed house, 15
or 20 tons thrashed hay, 50 bushels of
White seefi corn. Farm implements—
1 Marseille corn sheller good as new, 2
Disc harrows, 1 Deere harrow, corn
planter, 2 riding stirring plows, wagons,
buggy, harness, etc, Terms of sale 10t
annths. -r W.F. BLTK.
CI-BLL COLLIER, Auctioneer.
FRED THALE, Clerk.
In Bed Four Weeks with La Grippe.
We have received the following letter
from Mr. Roy Kemp, of Angola, Ind. "I
was in bed four weeks with la grippe
pnd I tried many remedies and spent
considerable for treatment with physi
cians, but I received no relief until I
tvied Foley's Honey and Tar. Two
small bottles of this remedy cured me
and .now I use it exclusively in my
family." Take no substitutes. L. P.
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