The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on May 18, 1894 · Page 6
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, May 18, 1894
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,*>, CattoU ^cntintl. DAILY AND WEEKLY. My POWERS & COLCLO. strasctuPTiotm. Single dopr, any address, per jreiir ........... $800 tt paid in advance ........... , ............... 1 60 TBI SiirnmL is ft straight-out Democratic ewspaper working tor the advancement ot the terests ot the caise In Northwestern town. The circulation of TH« SBOTIHBL exceeds that of «n> paper on the C. * N. W. Railway west of •farshalltown. Our lists are open to an* advertiser. We have good lists In every town on all branch roads, lists reaching the best farmers and business men In every community. Rates on •U classes ot advertising reasonable. Schedule of fates furnished on application to the offlot. Correspondence desired on all topics of general Interest. Be brief, write proper names plainly, •nd have your letter reach us early as Wednei- darevenlng. Address, THE SENTINEL, • Carroll. Iowa. Kntere at the Carroll, Iowa, postofflce, as se ond class matter. Published weekly. FBIDAT, MAY 18, 1894. [Bee preceding page tor late telegraphic news,] Goxey, the common wealer, waa nominated by the Paoples party of the eighteenth dietriot of Ohio tor congreae. The Republican senators held a caucus at Senator Sherman's $1,000,000 residence inWashiugtooMonday evening and agreed to fight the Wilson bill to a finish. . . The crank who waa to take filre. Ijease'a lite on the 20th ot this month, has been heard of again down at Oreaton. He writes that her life is to be taken es she ia a traitor to tbe cause of the people. Ooxey ia still at Washington waiting for something to turn np. If he and bia men are waiting for the passage ot bitt by tbe Millionaires' olub that will bting relief to labor they bad just as well go ibom'e. Congressman. Walter I. Hayes* ot the (second district of this state, waa again renomianted. Hon. Jno. 0. Bill*, of Davenport, and M. J. Kelly, of Iowa City, were candidates, but H ayes experienced no d iifiaul ty in saouring a sufficient number ot delegates to nominate him. For the third time Talmage'a tabernacle was destroyed by fire last Sunday. Just after the doctor had dismissed a large congregation flainea burst from tbe building and in a abort time it was oambteiy destroyed. Tbe fire was started by eleotrw wires running into one of th«* rooms that was used for library pnrpoaea. ___________ Congressman Wilson; chairman of the finance committee, returned to the boose Tuesday for tbe first time since that body passed tbe tariff bill which beara b'u name. His health has greatly improved and it is thought hejrill be able f or work •gain. When be entered (be boose business was suspended for a short time and •novation waa extended to him wbiob was joined ib by all tbe members present. Frot. Fatriok, of tbe Agricultural college; appears to be in close quarters. He is tbe agrioultnral ohemiat of that institution anil claimed that after long years of research to have discovered a new milk preservitivs. It afterward turned out that'aSwedisb ohemiat made the discovery and » report was published three months b«fore Patrick claimed to have made the discovery. The board of trustees will investigate the report this week. -We fail 'to see any 'material difference between the Kelley add '.Obkey armies msrobiDg to Washington ' to influence legislation and tbe paid members of tbe Protective Tariff league, except that tbe former walk wbiU the letter ride iu palate oars paid for by their employers, Tbe lobbyist we are accustomed to wears a plug bat and carries a cane, bat Ooxey's band are lobbyists just tbe same, tbougb they may not be so successful as tbe silk batted gentleman with long purses to back tnem up. Ex-Congressman W. P. Miller, of Louisiana, is the right kind ot a Democrat. He is tbe second-largest sugar planter in that state and this year received $879,000 in bounty, but he attended the recent convention of sugar grow •era held At New Orleans and made i speech against tbe sugar bounty feature •of the MoKinley law as undemocratic He declared that no matter bow much he was personally interested in its oontinu •BOS, h« could not approve or indorse i measure so utterly inconsistent with th principles of our government, If Out larfl-and'OuftVMurphy and some of the other Democratic members ot tbe United States senate were imbued somewhat with Mr. Miiltr's Pemooratlo spirit there would be som«) hope of pawing a genuiu tariff reform bill through that tmtidilu vi«n body. Wear* afraid, however, thu it will be necessary to reform tbe usual •before any good can come out o( it o ipnaa through it. • A few Kspublioau partisans at tern, t -i nd given to the National Lithograph company. It was said that Assistant Secretary Quinoy was interested in the lew company, which was the cause ot tbe hange ot the publication effloe. These Hacks on Mr. Quinoy were fostered by he defeated company which had had a tat monopoly of this printing under Be- lublloon rale for many years and ot ourse hated to give it up. It is like mlling teeth to make some ot these Re- mblican ".statesmen" give up their sine- nree even after they have been told by be people it is time tor them to pack heir grips and get oat. Bat tbe wisdom t the course ot the department has been ully demonstrated. The work this year was let to bide and what the Norris- 'eters company had been receiving 155,000 for they now offer to do for 195,000— a olear saving ot $60,000. It all take some time to ferret out all of 10 stealings ot this character that have wen eating np the surplus daring the ast years, but tbe present administration s in earnest in the matter and has already ound enough to make a big saving iu many of the departments. Tai-ifl' legislation. Tariff legislation boa made bat little irogressin the senate daring the past week. Several of the amendment? have Men voted upon, all of which bai 0 been dopted by strict party votes. So far very thing indicates that tbe Democrats re united on the compromise bill and it ill in time be passed and become a law; rat the progress is so slow that tbe )amo9ratio senators are beginning to row impatient and will insist on longer sessions. Tbe Republicans have held wo caucuses during the week to determine their action toward the bill, bat 0 far they have been unable to come 10 any agreement. The opinion is quite eneral that the majority is iu favor f not offering any resistance (o a vote seing taken on the bill so soon as easonable time has been devoted to tbe iaonaaiona of the new amendments which are being offered. 1 With this feeling on the part of the tapnblioans and the desire of the Demo- rats for speedy action it is to be hoped hat a vote will be reached yet this month bat it is not at all probable that it full to make capital out of that the publication of tbsOffloiul !'. Qftoa Quzette had bean taken from tli Lithographing oomj Afflictions of a Famous Family. It waa not until seven years ago that he uniform good fortune that for BO many decades had fallen to the lot of the four famous brothers of the Field family began to fail. Then Cyrus W., "the man who laid the cable," whose fortune was so great that he was known as a multimillionaire, lost bis fortune and became comparatively a poor man, Jay Gould and Russell Sage, according to current rumor, benefiting by the crash in Man- lattan which caused the failure. Still Cyrus W. Field was not cast down. He had enough to live on, his home was a happy one, his daughters were well married, and bia sons were prosperous. In 1890, when bis golden wedding was celebrated, his three famous brothers— David Dudley, tbe writer of codes; Henry M., the editor of The Evangelist, and Stephen J. , United States judge— were 'all present, and though one of tbe quartet had lost his money life seemed full of comfort and happiness to all four. But in less than a year after Cyrus W Field's wife, Mary Bryant Stone, sicken ed and died. Her funeral waa hardly over when the disastrous failure of the firm of Field, Liudley, Wiechers & Co, whose leading partner was Cyrus W.'s eldest son, Edward M., was announced A few days later Alice Bryant Field, an unmarried daughter, went crazy and had to be secluded in an asylum. Mrs. Dan iel A. Lindley, another daughter, was presently taken ill, and in a few month she died. All these misfortunes woul< have broken the spirit of an ordinar; man, and it waa at one time rumorei that tbe mind of Cyrus W. Field had given way from the strain. But it was not so. He rallied and again lookec the world in the .face, hopeful that his troubles were at an end. And BO • the; were, in a sense, for in July, 1803, h died, In December of the same year Edwar< M. Field was adjudged insane, and Jiis time since then has been mostly passec in asylums and jails. Tbe wife of Cyru •W., Jr., brother of Edward M. Field, desirous of doing what she could to he) mend the family fortunes, braved th speech of people and weut into the mil linery trade. It availed nothing. Thong she devoted a vast deal pf energy to tb business, it soon failed, and she lost Bum of money that was more to Iwr in her days of adversity than ten times muoh a few years before. Then came unexpected but a few day ago the death of David Dudley Field and now Cyrus W, Field, Jr,, is serious ly ill. Only two of the famous brother are loft, uud when they uro gone tb glory of the family will go, too, fo neither will leave eons or daughters wh can maintain it. Is anything in current uuuulB eaddo thuu the sudden decadence of the for tuueu uud tho happiucHB of thu Fields? It iu vow said that a theatrical ugt-n who recently lust his mind uud com milted auiddo wub driven to it by deuc lieuda, Find the uiorul fur yourself. BEATRICE HARRADEN MRS. r FYN. TWO NEW WOMEN NOVELISTS. English women -who recently leaped into literary prominence'at a single bound are Miss Beatrice Harraden, author of "Ships That Pass in the Night," and Mrs. Manninrton Caffyn, who wrote "A Yellow Aster." Miss Harraden ia now in thia country for her health. , ...- • • •-• • Food For Thought. To those who indulge in the luxury of bought and reflection this age is the most interesting, instructive and inspir- ng the world has ever seen. Without making any claims to a near approach of he millennium, it can be stated without, ear of contradiction that the world has made a ; longer stride toward it than in .ny 200 yearn in its previous history. A man need not bo of more than mid- lie age to have seen steam conquered, dectricity tamed and the machine stead- ly but with, marvelous cunning crowd abor from the places it bad occupied for ,800 years, He has witnessed the filling up With events as momentous and thrill- ng as any on record the most interesting page in the history of the greatest epublic the world has ever seen. And what a galaxy of brilliant names has Iropped the sword, the portfolio and the >en and passed before him to the silent andl There are Irving, Thackeray, Mckens, Tennyson, Hawthorne.'Cooper, Willis, Poe, Whittier, Bryant, Lonpfel- ow and Webster, Clay, Lincoln, Grant, Sherman, Wellington, Palmerston, Macaulay, Carlyle. Although their works ive for future generations, it is indeed a privilege to have' seen and known some of them. But what the middle aged man of to- fay has seen is no more interesting or momentous than that which he is now seeing. Political economy is being rewritten, and never have Lowell's words, 'The times demand new manners and new men," sounded with so much force. it is of course .as useless to deny some of ,he truths embodied in Adam Smith's doctrines as to deny the laws of gravita- ni but new inferences axe being drawn 'rom them. The competitive system, for nstance, which has existed for centuries, rapidly; disintegrating. It has practically been done away with already in tbe railway and telegraph world and is Being succeeded by amalgamation or combination in some form in other great industries. And, disguise it as we may, this co-operation of capital and of labor as well is simply one form of pure socialism. It is' interesting to reflect upon where and when it .will end—whether it will ultimately stifle enterprise and self reliance or'lead to a far more advanced. stage' of general welfare. The evolution in the religious and educational world for the past 50 years 1 }a likewise remarkable, The facts'that a Roman Catholic priest recently preached a sermon tb the students of Harvard university and that a movement is on foot in Europe for a union of Jews and Christians furnish food for interesting thought and comparison, with the general feeling within the memory of tbe adult generation. As to education, it is enough to note tho fact that the method of hearing the pupil repeat that which it had learned by heart, which prevailed until quite recently, is now considered barbarous, while textbooks are used more for reference than anything else, Altogether these be mighty interesting limes. It. is worth something to live iu them and be a part of them. If 50 years of Europe are better than a cycle of Cathay, to paropliase tho poet, then the past 50 years of our own country are better than a oyclo of all else in the past. Tho Coxoy Movement, The peripatetic bands of men which have been marching on to Washington from all parts of the country present a most melancholy spectacle. No man of heart or brains can ridicule suoa a deplorable and pathetic disturbance. There has uever been a popular discontent without u cause for it, uud it ia tho duty of congress to study this cause and try to provide u remedy just aj earnestly as if it were <* cry of distress from Wall street. It is not enough to ajfttme that these BO culled industrial uruiios arc mostly tramps, vagabonds und criminal", Even if they uro, tho reaiionsibility '» littlo lew, uud if they uro nut—if they art* people • who cannot fiud broad or employment—thuu it is no time to shout against paternal government. Whether paternalism be good or bud, it is foolish to retrace when it) the midst of the stream. Let owes pf lawlessness aud threat* of the mob be. punished with vigor and severity, no matter how they may be disguised. But the industrial disease which alone has given the Cpxey movement strength and those taking part in it the sympathy of the heart of the country must have a cause. Let-congress cease its bickering, its factional fighting and snarling, and endeavor to apply a remedy. 'A descendant of the great French Talleyrand has been guilty of forgery on a large scale, and the New York Herald prides itself on being'the .only newspaper in the world to find it out ^by a certain day. When a descendant pf one of the greatest statesmen of his generation becomes a thief and a forger and an American newspaper is puffed np With pride over being the first to publish the scandal, the unexpected indeed happens. Diphtheria is twice,as : prevalent Jri most countries of the world as it was two decades ago, there is more rheumatism in proportion to population in Den? mark than any where else on earth, bronchitis is more apt to be mortal in England than elsewhere, and scrofula is most to be feared in St. Petersburg. *• The latest thing in divorces comes from San Francisco, where a man is Buiiig f or absolute separation from his Wife, naturally a brunette, because she persists in bleaching her hair. Women. tt is the ••hftllij girls" of Jersey City i who are the latest feminine complainers pgaihst the injustice of the tyrant man, They nre.indignant because the "super" • has issued an ord.er that hereafter they must AVear only black when on duty. ' : Truth to say, .these young women have some cause for complaint, Th?ir protest is not altogether aguinst the wearing of ; a uniform dress, as have been the protests of so many of their sisters in dry goods stores and in various branches ot domestic service. The "telephone ladies'! of Jeiv.'y City object to the new rule mainly, so they say, because it has been promulgated so late in the season, after many of .them have procured ami prepared for Wear the muslins, and the lawn's, and the challis that when properly made and worn upon the person of a telephone girl or tiny .other American girl look so charming and are undeniably more comfortable to the wearer during the heatoi the summer, Now, if the order stands, these young ladies will have to buy additional working dresses of .black, reserving their lighter, cooler, more bewitching gowns for wear out of hours and on Sundays and' holidays. Many of them say they cannot afford so extensive a wardrobe, and all the world knows that the telephone company is not likely to suit the compensation, of, its girls to the regulation as to costume put forth by an exchange manager... . . . .1 But there is some probability that a part of the opposition to the wearing of black gowns only by the young ladies in this case comes from an antipathy to the idea of showing by their dress that they are working girls. In this country the theory that all. are .by right equal has taken deep root, 'and the notion of making actual inequality evident by distinctions of attire is repugnant to many persons. • Shopgirls have been known tb strike rather than wear uniforms. Many nursegirls refuse to don the white cap, which their mistresses and in fact . most persons think. so becoming, esteeming it a badge of servitude, not to be worn in a free country like .America, and the scheme for the adoption of a "business dress _ for, business; women" fell through because the . .business women: themselves did not: propose to advertise themselves to be.such by their garb. • • " But the positive repugnance of the fail sex to uniformity of 'attire is not shared by all the men. Soldiers and sailors, po ' licenien and firemen, railroad men and messengers, coachmen . .and footmen-^they all don the regulation uniforms, the wearing of which unmistakably proclaims the occupation of the wearer, while, not in any manner detracting from bis self t respect or the considera ' tion with which he is treated by his fellow men. .'•'•, Peril. . .,.,.; ,,, A great effort .will be made in New York city to overthrow Tammany Hall next fall; Possibly it may be successful.' The overthrow of Tweed gave Tammany a severe blow, but it soon recovered its position. A stream cannot rjse higher thafl its source, and' beijng numerically in a decided minority the more, intelligent, self respecting and better element can-not long remain in power in New York. 1 The element which has been subject-to the control of tbe small clique of which 1 Richard Croker is at present the head may be divided temporarily, but it will soon come together again and be the means of giving similar or the same individuals the power to rule tbe city. : Tammany has existed for more than 100 years. Its organization was, supposed in a general way to imitate Indian customs, members being called braves and its meeting place tbe wigwam. It was first a social organization, but in 1800 its members went^nto pojitics under the standard of Aaron Burr. From tbe first the qualities that have been most prominent in it prevailed— thorough organization and. a thorough, canvass, Although its field of greatest activity is in New York city, it is a factor, and a very uncertain one, in the state. Its, influence in its own party is to a great extent owing to fear of its treach ery. Richard Croker, its present DOBS, as in popular phrase its leader is known, is far better fitted to control the common people as they are found iu New York than any man who is likely to lead the opposition, but the fact that there IB quite as much discontent among the Tammany braves just ot present as among the fol lowers of the opposition may lead to a temporary overthrow of its power and a better city government. But it will not last long. People who govern themselves get about as good government as they deserve— not OB good us they might have, but as good us they aro willing to secure, for good government must be earned before it can bo enjoyed. The best perf uwes command extravagantly high prices. An attempt IB buiiig mude in Jamaica to evtablUU a pluut for the manufacture of perfumes, Iu thu mild climate there flowers can bo grown with ouw uud in great abundance, and it is pronouud to turn this fuot to coat account, Th* Kptinebeo Centfal fattroad hji been running over three yeats, hMMr* rled over 100,000 passengers and hM fiever had an accident of any sort, Mid, ho living creature has been injured on the road. One of the important improvements to be undertaken by the Flint and Pert Marquette road in the near future is the standard gauging of the Sand Creek dt' vision between Port Huron and Sand Beach, 70 miles. Kurt's Clover Root the great blood purifier ives freshness and'clenrness to the complexion UMB constipation, 26c.,60e., $1.00. SoM by C. H. Weetbrook. f jj'athvr Pii.'ii.-iu. inMoi' o; tne »Vistern hurclinnin oi ! f:4. L iii.s, U:is mr.t1e .pub- lo npoiogy for hii) onticisuis of Arch- abb up Kaue. Shlloh's Cure la sold on a guarantee. It cures nclplent Consumption. It IK tbe best Cough ore. Onlrone conta dose, 25cta, 60oU. ( and tl old by C. U. U'estbrook. •When there is a Aog fight, all the other dogs chase the loser and make it as uncomfortable for him as they can. Men do the same thing.—Atohison Globe. Buoklen'a Arnica Salve The best salve in tbe world for Cuts, Druiset, iorn«, Clcers, Sai t Hhenm, Fever Sores, Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains, Corns and al< Skim, Eruptions, and positively cures Piles or no pay repaired. It Is gnarauted to' give perfect atlefactlon or money refunded. Pries »l *••»• »r •">*. For sale b J. W. Hntton. 5Bc»l»nd Land IjftWB., ,The pioneers, of New Zealand apparently V>egan,their. task of making a new nation by avoiding what seemed to them the mistakes- of the old ones. • • One of these mistakes was the grabbing up ol jreat quantities of, land by speculators. Accordingly i law was passed that nobody should i own more than 040 acres oi first class land , or more than 2,000 acret of second class land. There is now no general property-tax. •• The taxes are imposed only on land and. incomes. In addition to the ordinary. land tax an additional graduAtftd one has been applied tc rich and- large' 'rear estate properties which, in sp^te of the land law mentioned have come into the n&nd of separate owners. Every legal impediment jiai been placed in the way of holding great landed estates. •< ' • "• •;• . • Land U held in New Zealand in three ways: 1. It may be bought outright ol the government. 2, It maybe leased, with privilege of purchase at any time within 35 years. 8. It may be leased in perpetuity. When it is taken with the intention of purchase, the holder pays to ^ho New Zealand 'government a yearly rental of 5 .per cent of the farm's cash value. , If, however, it is taken on perpetual lease, the holder pays an annual 4 per cent rental. The perpetuity leases, BO called, run 000 years. Stated improve ments are required to be placed upon the land by its occupier. .The policy of the nation is distinctly to encourage small farms. _ _ It ought to be gratifying to tbe pride of every patriotic American Christian to k,now that it is a countryman .of onre who has secured permission from the Ottoman Kovernment to wake more extensive excuvatiptiB about Jerusalem than have been made by any preceding investigator. The man to whom hu been grunted this privilege is numm' Frederick Bliss, «nd be may examine anything he chooses and dig where ho pleases providing he disturbs no Moslem relics or holy places. A publication in New York does not spuuo out batween words to wake the lines all of the auuie length, but puts whatever ui>woo u needed at the ends of the linos, giving the columns the sumu uppearancu us mutter printed by a typewriter, whore there can be no uuch spuoiug, Tho editor suys it saves time, tb»t tho rcBiilt does not offend tho eye, and that it does not impair the logibui- ty, This in u Bpeviuiou of such work. What do you think ubout it, reudorV trying to oxtoud her export of Peruvian nitruti^ us tut us Australia. These South Aniuricun Yaukoea uro tire- low, 1C they -would only keun clour of civil wur, thuy wuuld BOQU be tut prosper' pun UB the United Stutwi. qhlldrtnOryfar Tho 17 yeur luoust hiw iiuido his «!>• jwiiruiK-o at Nyuck, N. Y, liu WUB due according to tho local suvuuta, hit) luu visit huviiig buun in 1877, the your o thu grout railroad blrikos, uud thu oui boforo that iu 1800, whuu the civil wui WUH ubout to botfln. His ttrst recordei WUB iu >800, PltelWi Oiitorla, Mrs. Alii ty A. Rulison 'of St.: Joseph, Mich., committed suicide by hanging. She was 80 years old. Family trouble was the cause. "Orange Blossom." the common-sense Fe- male.Remedy, Is sold and recommended by J. V. Hatton. ' Governor Lvii; lias issued a requt- Bition oa the governui- -of Florida for W. S. Jewell, wanted at Lewistou (or forgery and ujider arrest at Osoeohi, Flu. Mrs. T. S. Hawkins, CbuttKnooga, 1 im., ssj§ Shlloh's Vltallz«r 'saved m; life.' 1 consider It be best remedy for H debilitated system I ever used." Far drspepslH, liver or kldnei trouble Sets. Sold by C. H.Westbrook, The grand lodge, Knights of Pythias, of" ihe jurisdiction of Arkansas will meet at Hot Springs Tuesday. Guaranteed Oui«, We aulhurize our advertised druggltt tu ieil )r. King's New Discovery for consumption, coughs and colds, upon this condition. It yon are afflicted with a cough, cold or any lung hroat or chest trouble and will use IhU ieme : dy *• dliecled Alvlug tt a tali trlal.<aud' ex- tiiei.ce uo beneflt, you may return the bottle and have your money refunded. We ontil 1 aut. make this offer did we not know Ilia lUr. Klug s New Discovery conld lie iciieo on. It never disappoints. Trial bottlis free at J. W. Baton's drug store > Large size 60c. and $1.00, 2 The annual session of the Kansas Con- pregational association convened at Em- loria. The meeting will continue through Sunday. • ; Spfoimen Oases. '' 8. H. Clifford; New Uasael.Wts , was troubled with neuralgia and rheumatism, his stomach ' disordered, his liver was effected to an alarming degree, appetite (ell away, and he •as terribly reduced in flesh and strength. Three bottles ot' Hilectrlo Bitters cared him'. ' Kdward Bhepsrd, HarrUburg, III., bad a' running sore on his leg of eight years'standing. Jsed tbjee bottles of Electric Bitters and seven ooxe's. of Bpcklen'a arnica salve, and his l«c s sound and well. John Speaker,OataWba, O, t had five large, f ever -soroa o« bis 'leg, 'dootori •aid be was Incurable. One bottle Klectrlo.Blt, crt and one box Iluoklon's arnica salve cored him entirely. Hold «t J. W. Hatton's drat; •tore. 8 Dr. J. H BateK, a leading physician at Chicago, cliur.nuBthe bu.ird of health, of that city with Incomputuucy. . . When Baby WM uipk, ;«e eavo her Caiwrto. : When shatrai a Oblld, aba cried for Coatorla. : Wbau aha became Mtsu; ahe clung to Oaxturla. : Wbfa abe bait OhUdrw,abe gave ttwm Oaatoti» Solomon Speed, Shanty Hamilton »n<l Frank WitMuniB sawed tU rough a bar ami eaoaped from the county jail at Logant- nort. Inil. : • Almos^BHnd Inflamed Eyes and Run* nlng Sorea TIM tUOOtM Of Hood's OrMtR«|ololn«-A PorfootCur*. « 0, 1, Hood ft Co,, lioweuTMttM, t " I (Ml It ft duty to itato wl»»t Hoo4'( 0WIU pMlUftlmi doot (or me. I w«i Mnwt b|Mi Mug ownpeiied to stay Iu » tuukeDed room M Mwuot of lnfl»mmttUon o( Uit «y««. I i)it iuO«r«d with ruuulug iore» on »y body, I *M to Urriblo ooudlUou, My moUier tried OTttf " ' »ud I WM »t(«ad«4 Dr but wlUiout hei purllU _ ».ttrongw, Md WM re»u>rca (o iwJwt health, At _ Urns I WM ouly twelve years oM| now I an uUwteeu »u4 I have not slave been trouble! .lUtioy eyes or noticed any slguoUjreturotl tue •wen ou my body, I can rooommand Uood'* Btwnurllla M «n «xoelluut blood nurlMa* BHHUoluv." U.i.Coia 15UBOT.Burneivm^i! v , .., ..t.jijjis .i i.toit&bv, t\ t .ii

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