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The Yakima herald. [volume] (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, May 05, 1909, Image 3

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1909-05-05/ed-1/seq-3/

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Mildred Wnllinn nu<l Vlvn Stump Ask
for Separation from llii.sbunds—
Cruelly ami Vile |MgW|t,
Mildred Walling and Viva M.
Stump wore enrolled Monday in the
long list of people in this county who
have become principals In divorce ac
tions. The number of divcrce actions
filed in Yaklma county within the past
30 days Is larger than for the same
period of time at any other time in the
history of Yaklma. This fact appears
to have become known to the public
as well as to those who have need to
watch the court records. This was
made plain Monday when a letter was
v received at the office of the clerk of
1 court addressed to the "Recorder of
Divorces." The title has been accept
ed and conferred upon C Roy King,
he, being the only untltled person in
the entire building. Moreover, he has
had a great deal of increased work
answering the telephone and saying
"no" or "yes" to women who are
' anxious to know if the husband from
whom they wish a separation has "put
up" the alimony.
Had Only Hour and Water.
Mildred Walling asks a separation
from Henry Walling because, she
says, he is cruel to her, profane when
he addresses her, calls her bad names
and uses undesirable language before
their three children. She says that
ho has neglected his family and that
he Is proflgiate. He left his family
at Bickleton, she says, one time when
he went to work at Prosser for the
Northern Pacific railroad, with no
food except flour in the house, and
they were compelled to live on flour
and water except what i-hey begged
from neighbors. Mrs. Walling asks
divorce and custody of the children.
The couple were married at Cleveland,
Kllckitat county, in 1896.
Says Language Was Vile.
Viva M. Stump, whose only child is
named Joy Opal, asks a divorce, from
John A. Stump, whom she married at
Southwlck, Idaho, July 21 1901. She'
says that her husband has called her
vile names, heaped personal Indigni
ties upon her, and that between her |
and her husband there Is no Incompat
abillty of temper which can not be
reconciled. She asks a divorce, $25
a month alimony and the custody of
their daughter. The husband In his
answer admits the allegation but
asks that he be given permission to
visit his daughter.
Temporary Victory for G Street Prop
erty Holders—Practical Engineers
Testify In Favor of H Street.
The ordinance granting to the
Yaklma Valley railroad a franchise to
operate a railroad on G street was
laid over until the next regular meet
ing of the city council at the Mon
day evening session of the body. The
action of the council came as a sur
prise to the supporters of the fran
chise and was an eleventh hour vic
tory for the G street protestants. It
was early evident from the tenor of
the questions directed at the witnesses
for the property holders that the
passage of the ordinance was a matter
of time, and the motion of Council
man .Smith to lay the matter over for
further consideration was the sign of
a weakening front on a prearranged
Fight for Xew lloute.
Under the direction of Attorney H.
J. Snively witnesses for the property
holders on (j. stree f laid before the
council the detriments of a railroad
Operating In tin; heart of a growing
and populous residence district. A
map showing the proposed lint: on G
struct, and its relative position to H
street, already occupied by the spur
of the Cascade Mill company, was
hung on the wall. The outline of a
new route, .showing the feasibility of
granting the franchise effective on H
■treet was outlined, and It was from
this basis that the fight of the protes
tants was made —and nearly won.
Expert Testimony.
Several G street property holders
te.stilied to the detriment that the
granting of the franchise would work
on them and told of the danger to
life that would be occasioned by
scores of school children being forced
to cross the tracks on their way to the
Barge school. Engineers Noble and
Libby gave expert testimony showing
that the line could be Duilt and ope
rated on H street with less cost and
but a slight Increase in distance over
the proposed G street route. The plan
advanced by Engineers Noble and
Llbby was for the franchise to be
granted on H street, the road using
the Cascade spur, or be granted a
right-of-way on the south side of the
street. Engineer Marble of the Don
ald project and State Senator Camer
on spoke In favor of the G street
Noble a Good Witness.
Engineer T. A. Noble proved a good
witness. Hi- stnt.il tli. H <tn. t route I
I il'i. , thai t!f» cm M s \\e:«
ii.i. tioal to* all rainn;ni pwrpost ■
Btkl thai Ilic SMI of the li street
route would In- }:•"."''■> l.s- to tin
railroad than th« <; itreet right-of
way. Etc explained tiiai the property
damage to <i itreet would be heavy,
and that 101 reaid< Dta would be al
fected, while but a half doaea prop
e.ty holders would be Injured i>\ the
11 street route. Witness's for the
granting of the franchise tcstiti.-il that
ill" H street project was impractica
ble and necessitates heavy curves
which would entail a greater property
loss to individuals than the (.; street
Lively Tilt With Ooiinlil.
During the eouise of Noble's re
marks he demanded to know why the
Valley road was BO nnxious to secure
a right-of-way on Q street at a great
er cost than on H street, and with
more detriment to the many. Hanker
Donald stepped to the front of the
:oom, and In an angry voice, almost
shouted "Its none of your business."
"You are asking the people
through their representatives in the
council for a franchise and the right
to operate a public utility, and they
have a right to ltnow, Mr. Donald,"
retorted Noble. The banker walked
back to his position by the door.
Itead Amendments.
The arguments pro and con took
over three hours, and when the time
came for the reading of the amend
ments to the franchise ordinance
Councilman Smith Introduced a mo
tion asking that the granting of the
franchise be laid over until the next
meeting of the city council. The first
vote was lost In a tie. At the con
< hision of the reading of the amend
ments Councilman Smith again put
the motion to lay over the matter and
carried on the grounds on further
consideration, all members voting aye.
Wight Suites Position.
Councilman Wight went on record
before the council as opposed to the
franchise and stated he would vote
against the measure. He was the only
councilman who stated his exact posi
tion. The final talk of Engineer No
ble from the standpoint of a practical
engineer had a visible affect on the
attitude of some of the members. The
■ounell chamber was packed with the
supporters of both sides of the ques
tion. A protest from 75 property
holders doing businem in this city
was read.
HIGH school wins m
Kasily Captures Third Annual Inter
scholuxlic Meet of Yaklma Vulley
Schools—KUcn.sburg Second
The athletes of the North Yaklma
high school won the , third annual
track meet of the Yaklma Valley high
schools Friday afternoon, by a mar
gin of 32 points over their nearest
competitor, the Ellensburg school. The
final scores of the meet were: North
Yakima, 67 points, first place; Ellens
burg, 35 points, second place; Prosser,
25 points, third place; and Sunnyside
5 points, fourth place. The meet was
attended by a large crowd including
many people from towns whose stu
dents were among the contestants.
The North Yakima school walked
off with eleven firsts, four seconds and
four thirds. McWhorter and Remy
were the most consistent performers
for the locals. Cook of Ellensburg
was the most consistent winner among
the visiting members, securing four
firsts and two seconds. Lura, Wirt
and Shlley, did good work. Sunnyside,
the low score, secured no firsts. The
half mile relay was won by McWhor
ter of North Yakima, with Corbett and
Cook of Ellensburg second and third.
The grammar school relay race was
won by the Summitview school.
The winners, time and events of the
meet are as follows:
10 yard dash—Cook, first; Stewart,
second; Thompson, third. Time 10%
Shot Put—McWhorter, first; Cook,
second; Remy, third. Distance 39%
Pole Vault—Shlley, first; Mason,
second. Distance 9 ft. 3 in.
440 dash—Cook, first; McWhorter,
second; Corbett, third. Time 55 sec.
High jump—Remy. first; Shlley.
second; Mason, third. Height 5 ft.
Mile run—L,urn, fnsi; Robinson, 1
second; Palmquist, third. Tlnn ."i mm.
11 sec.
120 yard hurdles—Remy. first: Mc-
CftTty, second; Mason, third. Time
1 ::-2 sec.
DIBGUa throw —Mason, first; Kemy,
second; McWhorter, third. Distance
87-fi feet.
50 yard dash—Cook, first; Thomp
son, second; D. Thompson, third. Time
5.3 sec.
Half mile—Lum, first: McWhorter,
second; Corbett, third. Time 2.19 Ms
BreAd jump—Remy, first; Smith,
second; Mason, third. Distance 1&\
220 hurdles—Remy. first; Smith,
second; McCarty, third. Time .29 sec
Hammer throw—Wlrt. first; Gault,
second; Remy. third. Distance 77.8 ft.
220 dash—Cook, first; Stewart, sec
ond; McWhorter, third. Time .23 sec.
Half mile relay—McWhorter, first;
Corbett, second; Cook, third.
Won't Slight a Good Friend.
"If ever I need a coufch medicine
again I know what to get." declares
Mrs. A. L. Alley of Beals, ..'■., "fo1",
after using ten bottles of Dr. King's
New Discovery, and seeing its excel
lent results In my own family and oth
ers. I am convinced it is the best med
icine made for Coughs, Colds and lung
trouble." Every one who tries it feels
ju«t that way. Relief is felt at once
and its quick cure surprises you. For
Bronchitis. Asthma. Hemorrhage,
Croup, LaGrlppe. Sore Throat, pain In
chest or lungs Its supreme. 50c and
$1.00. Trial bottle free. Guaranteed
by c. C. Case, druggist.
RaAncn Dwngw or Drawee suit
Agßlnil Clt.v-*Mo\i- Touiiril tin-
AlmilMiiiiciil of MdMWi
An ordinance having for Iti puipoßß
the abolishment "f th<> Front street
"cribs," and embracing thr (lunger of
damage suits ;i; mm < the city. was
presented to the city council Monday
evening. Owing; to confllction with
the recently passed building ordinance,
the ordinance was laid over for fur
ther consideration. The ordinance as
read provides for the destruction of
all buildings that have fallen into de
cay by the city, after the service of a
seven-day notice on the owners. Af
ter the tearing down of the buildings
it is up to the city to prove that the
destroyed property was a fire, health
or moral menace.
Modes of l*rcx"ediire.
It in provided in the ordinance that
the chief of police, the health depart
ment, or the building inspector, sep
ately or collectively, shall report that
the buildings are menaces to the coun
cil before the taking of action. The
property placed under the ban by a
provision of the ordinance must have
decreased 30 per cent under the origi
nal value. City Attorney Allen stated
that he would not guarantee the city
from law suits resulting from the ac
tion of the ordinance, but was confi
dent of its validity. The burden of
proof Is placed on the city.
liiniKli nt ilirollnß'H Efforts to Make it
Appear to ('onncllmen Hint Mil-
Hiuikee In Dchind Moxcc Line.
Editor Herald:
Residents and property owners
along G street would like to have a
few questions answered before they
believe that the proposed extension of
the Yaklma Valley railroad Is in any
way connected with the Milwaukee, or
with any other than the Northern
Wo know that Mr. Donald was in
the employ of the Northern Pacific
railroad during its construction; that
he has lobbied in its interests and
that he has opposed all other pro
posed railroads.
We would like to know why the
Northern Pacific railroad has assisted
the Yaklma Valley railroad as It has
if It has no interest in it?
Sonic Questions VsUiml.
Is it the policy of the Northern Pa
cific railroad to assist other railroads
to invade Its territory? Does It give
a right-of-way on Its main line to a
competing railroad? And furnish the
engine and cars for the construction,
as It has on the Yaklma & Valley rail
road? Was not the said road built,
in part at least, with secondhand
Northern Pacific rails?
If the Yaklma Valley road is in no
way connected with the Northern Pa
cific why did Mr. Donald take Mr. El
liott, president of the Northern Pa
cific, over the proposed road before
anything was done toward purchasing
a right-of-way to the Moxee, which we
know he did?
Favors to Competing i-incs.
We know that Northern Pacific of
ficials have said that they Intended to
build Into the Moxee valley and other
parts of the Yakima valley. Such be
ing their intention, would they show
the favors to a competing line as they
have to the valley road? Has that
been their policy with other proposed
lines in this valley or elsewhere?
We would like to know when the
Yaklma and Valley road "got back
into the Milwaukee fold?" When did
Donald give his friend Elliott the
double cross?
Hails fun Carry Traffic.
We are not trying to prevent the
j building of the road to the Moxee but
1 believe it can be built on H street as
easily as on G street and tvith much
less damage to property. We believe
that Is where It should k<>. There Is
a I ready one track there and we fail
to see why the track already there
can not be used and with much less
damage than on G street. We believe
that une track will accommodate all
the business of a lg-mile load and
also the business of a sawmill. We
don't believe the business would ex
ceed that done by many other single
track roads even If he runs his "hot
air car."
Would Welcome the Milwaukee.
We do not believe that the North
Yakima & Valley railroad Is in any
way connected with the Milwaukee
or any other competing company
built, and that would be a benefit to
the city and valley, for then we would
share in the benefit derived from it
and It would largely offset the damage
to our property.
But we can see no evidence of it be
ing anything but a little jerkwater
branch of the Northern Pacific, fath
ered by It and built by a man who has
always served It.
We believe it to be a part of the
scheme of the Northern Pacific rail
road to bottle up this city and valley
and prevent any other road from
building here, as well as to hinder the
completion of the electric line.
Electric Rood Throttled.
We know that with branches of the
Northern Pacific built Into the dlnVt
ent valley the harder it will be to In
terest capital in building the electric
line which we so much need. It
seems to us that if Mr. Donald wanted j
to engage in railroad building for his j
own Interest and the good of the city
and valley he would have given his as
sistance to the electric line.
Wo believe that the assertion that
the Mile) • all :m\ way , „n-
nected with th Miiwa oad to]
I too absurd In view of ill the f.icls foi I
I consideration ami was made t>y a
! hireling <>r the Noi
' to further their pui i
Watch ■ ■ , i •... t \%,.'
i :m i ; :iv t>i, n ti,, ir u.i, :m .;
you will sr, thai they will have us I
bottled up completi ly and a! theirj
mercy, and the ho| I c „.,.,. t s n .
lines and an electric railway nystem
: win never be renltsi d
covotks sormr. <»r ri.vkm c
IVpely Mdler Pays Out Hound Sums '
r<>r Is«iimi(\ Moary to Mm wiio
Had Good Illilllini; Kcrently.
w. W, Anderson "f the Selatl and
Frank Ilcrkc of Tatnplco cashed In Rl
1 the office of the count? auditor on
Friday on what may be termed the by
product of their winter activity at
their respective ranches, Mr. Ander
. s.m thowi ci up before Wallace Miller
■ with evidence that he had killed fi!>
coyotes and 20 wildcats, up produced
. the scalps, ears, feet, snouts or what
ever the law requires, ns evidence,
i drew down 1119. Rood StmoieoßS and
1 true, and thrn watched Rl Mr. Miller
consigned the trophies of the (hasp
to thp flrp.
From the country up behind the Ah
tanum, from Tnmi>lco and hpyond.
Frnnk TTerke cfinm in with 30 coyote
scalps and thosp of thrpp wildcats. For
Ihpsp he procured $37.n0. The hunt
, Ing Is either not as Rood at Tampioo
as nt Selah. or else Mr. TTerke. as onp
i of thp owner* of n T.iUlma nvenue
. business block, did not have as much
I time for the chasp. Mr. Miller says
' that advertising pays as it Is hut a day
■ since he announced that the bounties
were to be paid. He expects a Rood
business Saturday.
Tor Forgery by Alleged Mutilation of
Exelse Pnpcrs—Would Hamper
l.ii|(inr Interests.
PORTLAND, April 31—Indictments
against Deputy City Auditor Sam H.
I Lotan as well as against Maurice Rein
, stein, president of a local brewing
■ compnny, and S. Brcslauer, a book
! keri"'- employed by Relnsteln, were
reti ned by the county grand jury late
today following an investigation Into
1 the alleged mutilation of the excise
board Initiative petition In this city
auditor's office on the night of April
, 19.
j Following the indictments bench
warrantH for the arrest of the three
men were issued out of the circuit
. court and have been placed in the
I hands of the sheriff^ for service. Ar
i rests will probably be made tomorrow.
Forgery by the alleged changing of the
public doenmpnt is the specific charge
against the three men. That the 11
--' quor men would be arrested was not
unexpected but It was thought by
many that Ijotan would succeed In es
tablishing his contention If any wrong
. had been perpetrated, that he was an
Innocent victim.
Company Will Start In Monday on
Work Which Will Cover Various
I'artH of the City.
[ Work will be Inaugurated Monday ,
in the extension of mains of the gas
company. The management of the
local plant Is alreudy in the field for
, a corps of pick and shovel artists and
expects to be in a position to give a
, steady man fairly steady employment,
, since 6000 feet of mains will be laid
under present plans and it is alto
j gether probable that another mile
will be added to this befor ethe sum
mer ends. The number of gas con
sumers, or would-be gas consumers,
I in this district is growing rapidly and.
, of course, there is a guarantee of a
large patronage from the district
through which the mains are to be
riant Work Delayed.
Work on the plant itself is delayed
i for the present, it had been expected
i to start in about this time with con
■ slderable In the way of i hanges at the
! plant bul the material has not arrived
I and there Is no definite Info! illation ai
' to when it may he expected. Pending
1 this, however, the extension to the
I mains will be carried out as follows:
< in Eleventh avenue south for four
I or live blocks; on Fourth avi nue
' north, on Naches avenue north, on
south Si\th street and probably on
1 Eighth street north. Other > (tensions
will lie taken up when this la com
TRKKS Get the best home grafted,
home Known, whole rooted, care
fully selected scions from Yakimu
' valley bearing trees. Specialties:
•JBartlett Pears, Commercial Apples,
' Strawberry Plants. Cheapest In
price. The Outlook Nursery. E. P.
Dojips, Prop., Sunnyside, Wash.,
R. F. D. No. 2. 5-tf
Business to the Columbia River
Valley Should Pass Through North
Yuklmtt, Say l.oeal Enthusiast*.
An organized movement for the
improvement of the road from North
Yaklma to White Bluffs 1b to be
started and pushed until the work on
the road is accomplished. Maybe
$li»00 will be needed for the purpose,
and the suggestion wax made to the
Herald Friday that instead of invest
j ing two-thirds of that amount in a
musical festival citizens and the Com
mercial club can make no better in
vestment than by putting It Into a
permanent Improvement on the road ,
Estimates on Pipe Lines Furnished.
Agent for Worthington Pumps and
Loomis-Fettibone Gas Producers.
19 N. 3rd ST.
to the growing towns in the valley of
the Columbia river.
All Traveler* lire Itoosters.
Practically every citizen of North
Ynkiina who has been overland to the
Columbia has been Impressed with the
fair present condition of the ro:ul and
with the fact that a small outlay of
money will make It a superior high
way. For a long time there has been
a belief that something should be dono
for the betterment of It. 1,. A. Dash
has brought the matter to a focus and
says that he will give his time and
energy to the collection of the money
needed. Tie has done more. Me has
consulted with Messrs. Tittle and
Chandler of the Yakima Auto garage
and they have consented to put on two
cars for a trl-weekly service when tln
road is improved.
This City Ijoslng lluslncss.
"There Is now a very large travel
to fie Hanford, White Uluffs nnd
Wahiuke sections from Portland. Se
attle and Tacoma." said Mr. Dash.
"All these people, attracted by adver
tising matter circulated in the west
or because they have business Inter
ests, are now going by way of Kenne-
Wick and the Columbia river. They
are learning to pass up North Yakima
in addition to spending a night al
Kennewlck when they might Spend II
here. If we establish and maintain an
auto-Stags from this city which will
make the trip across In three hours,
as it can be done when the high cen
ters are cut and the stones removed,
we will get that business for this town
and induce those people, who are a
large number In the aggregate, to
spend their money here. The travel
1 mention is worth going after,
"In addition we establish better re
lations between ourselves and those at
the other end of the line which
will be of value to us as time passes
and development opens up the coun
try between."
Rumors of Injury Through Cold
Weather arc Inioiinded.
BHEWSTEK, Wash., April 30.—The
report circulated last winter that the
local peach crop was destroyed by
cold weather ha« been proven with
out foundation. The orchards
throughout the valley are In full
bloom and indications point to an un
usually large crop.
The Okanogan Power and Irrigation
company is rushing the work on the
branch canal from Whltestone lak«,
which will irrigate 81)0 acres pur
chased last June from the state. It|
has since sold practically all the land i
at an average of $2t>n an acre. Includ
ing water right. About !><• men are
employed constructing the flume.
Man Who Batloed Taooßoa Girls to
Mountain < onserwilory Is Sent
Hack Hume.
SEATTLE, April HO. —Joshua Klein,
the self-styled Messiah, and exponent
of the radio-active" philosophy, will
be <!■ ported,
He was brought to Seattle today by
:i Tiii'oiiia i"i in on nllicial, ;mil t" -
nigh; al :> ■: will be taken to New
fork by Deputy In p< ctor A. l>. H.
Klein it is who, according to the
testimony brought oul In a trial -it T«
coma, lured the two Tncoms girls to |
Canadian Pacilic Railway lands
Colonization Department.
Lands that will produce up to and over fifty
bushels of hard winter whent per acre, selling at
$10 TO .sls PEB ACRE
Irrigated alfalfa, timothy and sugar beet
lauds with perpetual water right.
Long Time Kail way Contracts.
G. A. YANCKY & COMPANY, Oenrral AtpuU
C. P. R. I. CO.
018 Riverside Avc. Spokane, Wasli.
his squalid conservatory of muXn
way up In on« of lIM hi^heM iMM
Of |hr Alps. ll,' kept thorn th*K«
through Rome itrange raystwtow *p» 4i
for month*, tinlll the mother of IK»r-*
sniiviKot, becoming alarmed »» h*"
continued illence, left hrr VtaWM
home, and after month* of rrniiiem
s,ai,ii. found her daughter hvirm
with Klein and another Turnmii ►:'''■
Row KaraMli<
l.lir'll to till* Mi.unlillns
The two gtrlfl had hern sont ftT ■
Europe t<> ItUdy music, and h mI r.»>»i
lured to KJeln'i retreat in the moun>
tains upon promises of finding: a
beautiful macical report. Afipr nratu
there, all desire to leave vantahecl. al
though the accommodations for ttvn"
convenience were meager in the »■»
In fact, it was only through a flOTf
of coaxing that Dora* motNtv m«i >■■
<m 1 her to leave Klein and leiiua vMh
Klein lias liri-n a mystiry in Iho p*»
!i,'*' of Taroma ever since hr wiiff »fl
reited for an alleged nwauH up««
Dora* mother with i knife, for <"*•
deavorlng to interfere with his rpnc»
ins hli rtrange power over the yomr*
The host way out of the .inn. „i •
teemed to !>,• deportation, so innifft".*'
he leave* on his Journey. Be nw<:;irt
that he is coming back, however, ant!'
that lie will build a city of i;ri'at n\»g
nitmic on the sonnii near Heattle
Sick hoadacha, constipation aalt
billousnmiH ar« r«ll«Ted by \ltoo>
TJttlf IJver PMlls. They ,'l.»nn«« tka
•yntfui Do not gripe. Price 2h
Sold by C. W. Camp.
]><MKllllll I'd In It ICI in.r . Inl Wlil'x,
.Mnrilfri"-s OoafMMa Her HrhMW.
HT PETEUSBUIu;. April 30.—
CharKml with having conimltlfid X*u
murders, a woman named I'opova hon
heen arrested at Samara.
Durlnx the Inst thirty yearw. It ;iv
pearn, the woman ha» nwnle ;t practice
of ridding capricious wives nf thfl"
hu.Mliands I>v polsun. Slie r.hargCil
small fees, and is alleged to h;ive *'%
ecuted conißllMlon* with mnrti ASm
patch, One of her ilients, tOTßMatatf
hy remorse lias now denoumitd her
Mine. PoBOVa has cunfi swil to har
inj^ committed the murderv, hut \*v<
tes»s that she did nn exejellejM worft.
In freeing unhappy wives treat ihoir
tyrants. She never murdered womorr
The mob ■> jghl to ■elaa her anvn
burn her at the stake. t>ut were pr*"
--| vented by police and soldiers.
Mans v.caii, run down wo men km
he, n reston d to health liy Folo.y.i
Kldnej Remedy after the *o-caJtei
fi male remedle* had Failed to hi>li>
. them Foli > < Kidnej ;;i menj .•ltirn •
ulati « the kldneyH and bladder m Hi>\>
will eliminate the impurltlea Fratn Uw
blood that dopr«H« th« tifrvea, caualns
nervouM ( thu n tion iutl other all
ment*. Mluh C'arrli Harden, Bow linn
<ir, ,n. Ky., .vi-,i.■■■ "i niiei, ,t mud
pain ft im kidney and bladder Iroub
ii,nil I tai Led to tine Poll y'* X lda(
ttemedy. Thi llrsl bottle gave me re
n i c Fti i taking thin i ond »"'
tie I •ax • run, i% w.. ii " North Vakl
ma Drug ' '0., A, \< ; loan, Pn i<

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