The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on March 30, 1894 · Page 6
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

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Friday, March 30, 1894
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mtml DAILY AND WEEKLY. By POWBKS & COLOLO. SUBSCRIPTIONS. Blnglecopy, any address, per year :.....$! Of U paid In advance,.,, :•. >• •• 1 °" TH« awmNM, IB a atrnight-out Democratic ewspaper working for the advancement of the twists of the cause In Northwestern town Tne circulation of TH» SBNTINKL exceeds thai of «n> paper on the C. & N. W. Hallway west of darshaUtown. Our Hats are open to any adver tlser. We have good lists in every town on al branch roads, lists reaching the best farmers and business men In every community. Bates on molasses ot advertising reasonable. Sohci'ulr Of tateE furnished on application to the office, Correspondence desired on all topics of genera Interest.. Be brief, write proper names plainly •nd have your letter reach us early as Wednes d*y evening. Address, THE SENTINEL, Carroll. Iowa Rntere at the Carroll, Iowa, postofflce, as seo ond class matter. Published weekly. FRIDAY, MABOH 30,1894. [See preceding page for late telegraphic news/ Arbor Day, April 27. Let it be ob- aerved by all the schools in the state. Oozey's band goes marching to Washington gaining in numbers as it pro greases. After vetoing tbe seigniorage bill Cleveland should go on another fishing tour to recuperate bis shattered nerves. Bill Nye will retire from the lecture field in a few weeks but ex-Queen Lil! will supply the empty void occasioned by Bill's retirement, There are a number ot United States senators who had better devote more study to the public wants and less to stock quotations on Wall street. Major McKinley in his speech at Minneapolis Wednesday, set all the Repub lioans in Minnesota wild and his presidential boom can be said to be well developed in that state. Governor McKinley was in Minnesota this week working up his presidential boom and delivered an old time protection speech at Minneapolis, before the meeting of tbe Republican clubs of that state. He was received with great en, thueiasm. Governor Jackson has not yet signed the Martin mulct hiil^nd should he refuse to do so and exeroiae his veto power, he would prove himself a much greater man than the people of Iowa took .him to be. It is an opportunity of a lite time. Will he do it ? We fear not. Ooxey and bis army started Sunday from Maseillon, Ohio, tor Washington with less than a hundred strong. It was claimed that' it would number at less) 50,000. Tbe weather has been very •evere and the halt clad and poorly fed banfl is suffering greatly from exposure. The whole scheme is a poor one and will do a great injury to tbe non-privileged classes, which it wss intended to benefit. Congressman Doliver, from this district has at last consented to allow bis name to be need as a candidate to succeed himself. This is surely unexpected news. It wss generally understood that be was going to retire-and espouse tbe cause ol •oma grand army man for tbe position. He has been shedding tears for them during the past sis years be bus been in congress and it was supposed that he bad worked himself up to tbe degree of patriotism when be would be willing to support some good man of that order for hie f lace iu congress. But it proves to be a mistake and Jonathan will go on shedding orooidile tears aud making pleas for pensions just to oatoh tbe old soldier vote and will help down tbem in the 'future just as be bos in the past every time one pf them aspires to an ofilce. Our Republican friends tell us the ' Hortin mulct bill is a compromise measure. Well we should think it was, wbeo a dead man is given a voice in help ing to regulate its application to a certain community and a man, no matte rhow good a citizen be may be, is refused that right provided if for any cause be failed to vote at the lost general election. The law o|early states that the petition shall be signed by G5 per cent of all who voted iu the county at the lust general election Not excepting those who have died since, waiting for tbe liepublioaos to redeem their pledge to the people, nor those who have moved away. All still have voice in opposing the granting of a Uoanse to the saloon while tbe mun who fa||»d to vote is deprived of the privilege of Rignjng * petition.' All dead men and thflfe who left the county are voted •gajl^ the peUMpu by the operation pf <b» law no difference what may have it,tju»ir personal convictions, They '"' went oa the theory that a dead i b«4 up o*e for a saloon and was biilwww** te tt>8m - • •i,,h y«foed tU<* Hilver HIH, FnwMeut Cleveland re- 1 if) the houM the lnet presidential election that he was opposed to the use of silver as money. His famous letter in which he surprised bis friends with bis opposition to the white metal had been issued long before the people re-elected him president and hie choice was made not because the people favored his ideas but in spite of them. Now that he has been true to his convictions those who voted for his election have B9 reason to reproach him for his fictions for h? had given them ample opportunity to know that he would do just what he has done. A great pressure was brought to beer upon him, during the time the bill remained in his bands awaiting executive action, by the eastern capitalists and bond holders. Also by the business men from all over the country even the south and the west joining largely in advocating the vetoing of the bill. For once the president was loath to reject a bill which had been regularly passed by a Democratic congress and was desirous of complying with the wishes of a majority of his party, bat the pressure was so great and the bill so objectionable that he was compelled to exercise hie veto. The president in his message on the vetoed bill Bays the unparalleled financial disturbance which swept over the country last year was very generally conceded ti> have been caused by the operation of the purchasing clause of the Sherman act. This led to the repeal, of this provision on November 1, 1893. though our recovery has been slow, it baa steadily progressed and a, .wholesome improvement is unmistakably apparent at home and abroad. Confidence in onr absolute solvency is reinstated and has produced encouraging reports. Nothing should be done to pbepk our convalescence. I believe that it the bill under consideration should become a law. it would be regarded as a retrogression from the financial intentions indicated by onr recent repeal of the provision forcing silver bullion purchases; that it would weaken it it did nut destroy returning faith and confidence in our sound financial tendencies and that as a consequence onr progress to a renewal of business health would be unfortunately checked and a return to onr recent distressing plight seriously threatened. It's a Disgrace to Our State. They tell as the Republicans, have redeemed their pledge to the people in passing the Martin mulct bill. It is a well known fact that during the last campaign the party was all things to all men. In prohibition localities they trained with that element in snob a way as to leave no doubt with the prohibitionists that they were with them. In th* river counties and others like Carroll, the pledge was freely given thatprohibi tion should be repealed and local option enacted in its stead. It is true .they have done the beet they could to allow the old law to remain intact and at the same time open np the way to provide for the running of the saloon. Local option has. been entirely repudiated and in place ot.it we have the enactment of a law which provides that tl e state can become a party to the violation of its own laws. We enjoy the distinction of being the only state in the union which has a prohibition statute and alco n law licensing its violation. Whatever satisfaction our Republican friends can extract from a subterfuge so monstrous HO this they are entitled to, for no Belt- respecting Democrat who advocated the repeal of the prohibition law from principle can lend bis support to iuoU a cowardly and contemptible makeebift as this. The St. Louis Republic truth- tally says: "That the reeult is to be a law wbiab justifies law breaking; which legalizes what under the law must be denominated crime; which declares that while selling liquor is u violation of the law the meu who are able to puy for violating it can do BO when and where they will; wMoh compounds with felony, not in secret imd by indirection, us euob compounding is usually done but openly and shamelessly. The power of u great style baa never been more flagrantly abused to give politicians and political managers an opportunity to square themselves with their constituency and their pledgei," Bach a luw is a disgrace to out state and should bear the stump of condemnation of all honest men. The most disreputable man that disgraces our state can, providing he has the prioe, buy out our law and violate its statute with impunity and tLen men who pretend IP be Christians ol«im that this will make the Httlppu leepeolable, It simply places a monopoly upon luw breaking wbjle it prohibits u man who may bd fur more boueet from enjoying the same im- unity |rom crime because he does not have tUe money to buy out the luw which makes every man who engages in the saloon business u orimiuul. It is a, mis- (•ken effort for these political tricksters \o |iy to Inforoe their peculiar ideua upon the people of the state, for if this intoroed it will lead to a worse state of anarchy than did the prohibitory law which hnd the redeeming feature of at least being honest and dealing equally with the rich and the poor. 'Sumptuary laws and class legislation go hand in hand and r the Republicans of this state have signalized their return to power by the enactment of the most Vicious law of this kind that ever disgraced the statutes of a great commonwealth and then as if in mockery they tell us the Republicans have redeemed (heir pledgee to the people by the enactment of this monstrous law. "Oil, Ao! Billy Hamilton, of the Odebolt Chronicle, a Republican paper, is not nt all pleased with the Martin mulct bill. He is very doubtful regarding the ability of those who desire to engage in the saloon business in that county being able to se cure 65 per cent of the the voters of Sue county to sign a petition of consent. He says, "the Democrats of this county have been Voting in favor of license tor the past 11 years. There is now an opportunity for. them to show their faith by their worke. They had 1,101 votes at the last election. If every Democrat who voted last fall will sign a petition to let saloons run in the several towns of the county, enough Republicans, Populists and Prohibitionists will sign to make up the necessary 2,075. This is conceded by every Democrat with whom we have talked. We want to see the Democrats go on record." That is just what they have been doing for the past 11 years, but how a Republican can demand that a Democrat should go on record tp help the Republicans oat is a question that is not clear to onr minds. This farce of a law is a Repubiioan institution, pare and simple, and it is for that party to enforce. The Democrats do not believe in it for it is a cowardly makeshift and is a disgrace to the intelligence of the state. No, Bro. Hamilton, do not lay the burden of its failure at the door of the Democrats, for they had nothing to do with it. It is your offspring, now tnke care of it. Wages at Home. ^ New York World. The census bulletin giving the statistics of manufactures by states explodes completely, the protection theory that tariffs regulate wagee. If this contention were true, wages in ihe same industries ought to substantially uniform throughout the states subject to the same tariff law. That this is not the case the tables published yesterday in the Tribune conclusively prove. The variation is greater between different states of oar union than it is between the average of wages in this country and the avei age in England. It is shown by this bulletin that the mean average wagee paid in the entire country in all manufacturing industries except mining and quarrying, for 1800, was $480 per band. Among the states falling below this average were these: Alabama, by $110; Georgia, 8177; South Carolina $217; Maine, $134; New Hampshire, $101; Wisconsin, $92. Among the states exceeding this average were Colorado, $235; Moctana, $238; Massachusetts, $10; New York, $65; Pennsylvania, $8; Wyoming, $284.' The obvious lesson of these figures and of the rest of the table is that wages depend upon the productivity of the workmen, the demand for labor, the efficiency of labor organizations and the cost of lifing.not uppn a tariff law which may permit bat never constrains pro-' teoted employers to pay more than the market rate for wages. Wages in manufacturing industries are higher in some states than in others, and are big her. in this country than in Europe, because the workmen produce more—that is, are more intelligent, have better machinery or work longer hours—or because there is a greater demand for their labor or a higher cost of living and a stronger union of laborers to maintain their just demands. Intelligent workmen know this. Ihe census bulletins prove it. Munuittcturmg in the West. DOB Moluus i.eudor. On the twenty-fifth day of October, 1803, Hon. Thomas 13, Reed of Maine addressed the Republican club of Massachusetts at a dinner given at Music hull in Boston. The Boston Herald of Goto- her 26 (the next day) gave a report of tbe speech together with the applause which greeted the speech, The following »->riioi from tbe speech as reported iu tho Humid is of interest to the west: "And let me tell you right here that there ie no etklo so deeply interested us the state of Uttwaebusetts. (Applause.) If it were not for its condition, I should say: 'Let these meu try it. Let ns have the lesson of free trade burned into the quick; nud then let us buve peaoe.' (Applause. ) But when Massachusetts situ around to mourn her destroyed factories, her rained industries, her ruined machine shops, the sits around lo mourn for eternity; for if they are onoe destroyed the omnivorous west will do the rnanu- factoring for the country. (Applause ) You havu the start; yon have the power; you have the prestige. You cnn keep it,i or yon can throw it away; and tbe only way in which you cad keep it, is by making tbe voice of the majority of your people to be heard, and to be beard across the oountry. (Applause*.)" A Fur Reaching Law. Davenport Democrat. The new mulct law that is going to cost Gov. Jackson his right arm forbuls an; 1 person to furnish or to give awnv liquor to another on any pretext whiit- ever. Such disposals of liquor will be regarded as a snle, and the giver will be punished accordingly, in the intent of the IAW. "Then any church in the state will have to get a license to serve its oommnnionnts with tho saorameotal wine, and the man who buys a glass of beer and then asks a friend to drink it with him, in short, the man who treats, ie likewise deemed guilty of a sate in violation of law. This sort of a statute is likely to have quite as much veneration and respect as tbe old prohibitory law that thousands of lowo people have taken partionlai pleasure in breaking. Do People Marry Too Young? Some humorous views on this subject are expressed in a symposium of writers in the Boston Post. The most humorous utterances are those which are so without their authors suspecting it. Do people marry too young? "Time and divorce courts will tell," says Hejen M. Winslow. The answers are furnished by four ladies and three men, the men being respectively a preacher, a doctor and the Boston city registrar. The doctor, the registrar and Miss Winslow write of the subject, from the standpoint of keen, cool headed observers and logicians. Two of the ladies (bless them!) gush like a schoolgirl not'yet past the candy eating, novel reading stage. The minister—Rev. A. J. Gordon of the Baptist church—believes in early marriage, because, be says, the wife can help make the fortune and build the home. But where two young people are BO thriftless and shiftless that they cannot make, a living apart he is opposed to their trying it together. ' Mrs. Mae D. Frazar wants a man and woman towed while they are young and full of hope and enthusiasm to bear the burdens which are sure to come to them. Evidently Mrs. Frazar is under the impression that if they were to wait till their hope and enthusiasm were gone, and at the same time had any idea of what they were going into, they would not have the courage to undertake it. Mrs. F. tells us, further, that at any period in life the husband or wife may be attracted to another, aud it is then that the test of true affection begins. Does apt this statement tend to warn people off, not only from marrying young, bat even from marrying at all? The city registrar, Mr. William H. Whitmore, thinks foreigners who come to America marry too young, but Americans of long descent ure not apt tp. Mrs. 8. H. Marryfield, who is classed by The Globe as a "labor reformer," informs us that holiness consists in living the all round life of our being. Quite so, we are sure. But so few people, in Mrs. Marryfield's judgment, live the all round life of their being that marriage in most cases is a frightful failure. Abby Morton Diaz says the best qualities in man o> woman require, a curtain maturity foi development; therefore people should not marry young. Dr. Noyes says the scientific marriage is not entered into too young, but the unscientific marriage always is. I Gun For Fuel. The London Lancer, has taken up the matter of cooking and heating by gas, with the view of. doing away with smoke, dust and allies. The gain to the health and cleanliness of all large cities would bo incalculable. The Lancet declares that if gas were generally used as fuel it would even overcome the London toga. What it would do for American cities has already been demonstrated in tho few instances iu which natural gas has blessed the inhabitants of a place. The Lancet includes not only tho additional cleanliness and increased purity of tho oxygen supply for tho lungs iu lit estimate of tho advantages of gas fuel. It docluroB, further, that food cooked by guH iu actually superior in digestibility to thut prepared in tho old way with coal. There are a sharp heat and u plentiful supply of air around tho joint oi meat, which improve its flavor. Beajden that, The Lancet has discovered that tfue cooked meat iu richer in gravy than that rousted iu the uoul range, The fat ie fried out quickly und fullu into the dripping pun below, leaving the joiut to turn tender in its own juices. All this has u good sound. Wo arc all convinced, Mankind iu certainly roady to try gau fuel lx>th for cooking and wanning, Only make guu cheap enough for uu to afford it. That in tho only tbiug iu tho way. The surplus iu American banks is much lurger than it was a year ago, Iu New York city it iu $70,000,000 wore thuu it WUB then, But it ju not a bit easier to burrow If! than it wan in 1608. Lwulera of money ure uu soury that they will not trust it on uiiy of tho socuritii > that in ordinary tinu-b puss uu good. Doubled and twittted security iu now deinandud. "Wo German* fear God, but nothing ob» in thu world,." uaid Bluumi'uk.. \V hat We Bid For Brazil. Tho New York Sun aptly calls attention to the service rendered by the United States to the republic of Brazil during the recent rebellion. The sympathies of European nations were undoubtedly with the insurgents from the first. In the beginning it was only because, on general principles, anything that tenus toward the downfall of a republic is agreeable to a monarchist or imperialist. But after Da Gama declared his desire to see the Brazilian empire restored this negative sympathy prepared to take active shape, If certain German and English naval officers at Rio Janeiro had had their way, the insurgents would have blockaded the port, cutting off from Pelxoto his customs revenues and supplies. At once the United States government gave notice to Mello that no interference with American merchant ships in Bio harbor would bo permitted. Then the British government followed in our wake and notified Mello and Da Gama to the some effect. The Sun says: That tho status of belligerency was never acquired by the Brazilian rebels was dne to the fact that the United States not only refused tho desired recognition, but taxed all the re- lourcci of 1U diplomacy to prevent any such proceeding on the part of other foreign governments. It is a trnth of which President Peiioto it perfectly aware that during the last six months, when his own fate and that of republican Institutions in Brazil were at stake, he has had no well wishers in places of power in Europe, and that nothing but the steadfast friendship of the United States averted a concerted concession of tho rights of belligerents to the rebels, which would probably have assured to them success. It is not likely that either he or any of those Brazilians who are sincere republicans will ever underrate the magnitude of their indobt- ment to this country. They are as likely to forget the sympathy with tHe rebel advocates of monarchy which the British naval officers at Rio took no trouble to disguise. The service which we rendered in their hour of need to the Pelxoto government and to the cause of republican Institutions in Brazil ought to have a profound and permanent effect on the future commercial and political relations of that country with the United States. That Sliver Churn. That silver churn story concerning the youngest daughter of the Prince of Wales, Princess Maud, whom Lord Bose- bery is to marry, is truly touching if it only touches the right spot. It seems that the Princess of Wales has at one of her country places a dairy fitted up, where she and her daughters play at butter making^ The fact that Alexandra comes from Denmark, the leading dairy country of Europe, may perhaps account for her fondness for buttermilk and churning, At any rate, in this royal dairy there is a silver churn, which the princesses ply with their own hands to make the butter come. The,milk and cream are kept in silver jars, porcelain lined, and the dairy itself is lined and floored with peacock blue tiling. After the Princess of Wales and her daughters have brought a little pat of butter in the silver churn they retire to an elegant tearoom adjoining, fitted with every luxury, spread the butter thoy have made upon some bread and have a feast, while somebody else cleans up the dairy things. This proceeding is supposed to indicate to the British public the tremendously domestic tastes and industrious habits of Mrs. Wales and her daughters. If it was a plain, decent dairy, such as tho girls of Great Britain earn their living in, and if these royal ladies did any real work there, certainly it would be commendable in them thus to show their interest in a useful occupation. But the little humbug they practice is only intended to throw a little dust in the eyes of the British public as to the sweetness of royalty, which it apparently does do. A grand force it is. Wo somehow re* member in reading of it that thus Marie Antoinette and her court Indies played at being dairy maids on the very eve pf tho outbreak pf the French revolution. The courses pf lectures tp teachers and pupils givou in tho public schools are not always BO useful and sp in touch with practical things as they are in Philadelphia, where a course of laboratory lectures has this winter been givou tp teachers and school principals. One of tho topics recently was on buds and branches. Many specimens of both woro luid before tho audience ami dinseeted, and their differing purtu traced out with a mauler hand. Tho teachers probably learned mprp of botany in an hour than some of, them hud found put in all thu years of their lifo bofore. It was u pity that all tho school children in tho city t-uiild not havo heard tho li-cturo. Whatever tomls tomuku human boiugu beconv inturostud In nuluro and to love thu country mulius thorn happier aud • better au well lib healthier in their inindu. One of tho most notablo and pictur- eBquo gatherings pf tho year 1H01 will bo tho reunion of tho blue und tho gray on the buttloflold of Shiloh April 0 aud 7. It iu U3 years since thut (treat fight occurred. Thu fcShiloh Buttlotield association huu tho best wishes of all Americana in itu effort IP preserve tho memo- ruble spot au u national purk, Hundreds pf unknown dead, both Union and Confederate, are buried there. If Cuuudu woro part pf the United States, tho justice who forfeited his bail ruthor than face tho coiiboquouccB of aiding to corrupt tho ballot would not now be cuoling Ids heels comfortably iu tho Dominion. If you wunt u utory unread thoroughly and quickly, lull it to your bout frioiul and churgo him solemnly not lolupoul it. Colonel llreckiuridgo huu uu eloquent lecture uu tho subject of "Hoclal Purity." Buoklerj'9 Amice Bftlve The bent salve In the world for Cuts, horns, Ulcers, SaitHhenm, fever Sotel, Tetter,, ObHppedllRnds, Chilblains, Corns and alt Sklfr Eruptions, and positively cures Pile* dr •» pay repaired. It Is gnarnnted to give perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Pr!o« 91 ctnlr port-ox. Tor sale b J. W. Hntton. B/tlie blm*nig up ot the rebel transport Venus at Porto Madame, Brazil, !i8 men ami Captain Vusconeellos lost their Hues.,. "Ornngo Blossom" s snfennd harmless ns a flax seed ponltlco. Any Indy can use It herself. Sold by J. w. Hntton. Henry E/ Abbey expects to sail tor. Europe in a very short time. Maggie Cline has signed a contract with Messrs. Roster & Bial. Karl's Olovcr Root the grtat blood purifier gives freshness and clearness to tbe complexion cures constipation, 2Bc.,DOo., $1.00. Sold by C. , H, Westbrook. The fTyear-oId child of Mrs. Vfohh Anderson was bitten by a mad dog at Ne.w- mun, Ills., and its recovery is doubtful. Tha doK was shot. Mrs. T. S. Hawkins, Chuttnnooga, T rin., Iflyi "Sblloh's Vltallzer 'saved my life. 1 Iconslderlt the best remedy for a debilitated system I tivei used." For dyspepsia, liver or kidney trouble 75ets. Sold by C. H. Westbrook, , "Wilson Barrett says he wants to stay in America and get a permanent footing in New York city. ^ Bhlloh's Cure Is sold an a guarantee. It cures Incipient Consumption, it Is the best Cough, cure. Only one cent a dose, 25cts, Wots., and$l SoldbyC. H. Westbrook. W ' The best horse ever ownecl by General -*7 Grant is now pwned by S. B. .Bailey of Amesbury, Mass. It is the sorrel mare> Nellie Grant.— Horseman. Children Cry for Pitcher's Castorla. Denver, Colo., police are being execrated for their inability to cope with the epidemic of robbery in. the city. . ^^^jOure for Headache. ^ *"jVs a remedy forali form's of Hcu'dnclie ElecT trio Bittern ' hut? proved to be the very beet. It effects a permanent .cure and the, most dreaded habitual tick headaches yield" to its Influence. We urge nil who ate afflicted t to procure a bottle, and give this^emtdy »*,"/alf ' trial. In cases of habitual constipation Hlectrlc Bitters cures by giving the needed tone to tthe bowels, und few cases long resist the use|| of this medicine. Try It once. , Lnrgc bottles on ly™flf'ty' LJ ccnts < at 'JTw. Hatton''ir3r'ug store'. " , Professor Atwater 6Uys tb.e American people eat far too much flesh and sweet stuffs. They gorge meat like carnivorous animals. _ Guaranteed Oura. We authorize onr advertised dragnltt lo eeil Dr. King's Now Discovery for consumption, coughs und cold.s, upon this condition. If you arc afflicted with a cough, cold or any lung throat or chest trouble sr/J will use Ihli leme- dy «s dliccttd ..giving It a fall trial, aud ex- peiicLce no benefit, yon may return the bottle and have your money refunded. We could But make this offer did wo not know Ilia (Dr.' King's New Discovery could be iclieu on. It never disappoints. Triiil bottles free at J. W. Hatton's drug store. ILargo siz To be worn en suite with the shaggy tweed and camel's hair costume of the season are hats of very rough felt — sang- lier felts thoy are named — brown and spiky, upon which quills and stiff feathers are secured with knots of brilliant Hcarlet or equally brilliant marigold yellow velvet. — Now York Post. When Baby was tick, we gnre her Castorla. When shu was a Child, she cried for Castorla. Whan she became Mist, sho clung to Castor!*. When sue liiui Children, sue gave A safety "hatpin 1 is accompanied'by a plate thut is attached to tho under Bide of the hat. Tho hat has a dent that fixes In u groovo in the slot of tho plate.— Jewelers' Circular. arms ami linib »or«», would broitK out In limtt HOOD'S Sarsaparill «• bcllcvti ilood'y Pur»»p»rllla hM U9 1 rwommuiiil It." >V. ^ Ktxu, Carrie orene King Save thejChildren By Purifying Their Blood ' Hood'* Saraaparllla Makea Pur* > Blood, Curea Scrofula, lie/ , "Mr experience with liood'n Barsanarllla haa be«n very effective. My llttlo girl, flvo years' old, hod for four year* u bud ukln dUeaw. Her ami and limba wouM iimuir nut in a ^,... „• Two Bottlea of Hood'* rllla cniucd tho eruption! to lioal »nU iuiUio SCHN poulcd off, after wlilotk the skin voHiao »u(t am! uiuuutli. At u tumjly weulclu* Pills uru thu best fiuuily «*UtvU<V uUo unU oBoctlvo. Try a box. 20c«uU. iw,

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