The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on September 7, 1894 · Page 6
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 6

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, September 7, 1894
Page 6
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Mamll jtatiaet. DAILY AND WEEKLY, By POWERS A COLOLO. , nbjraddieis, pet tear ....... ....•» 00 ld tn advance.., ....................... . 1 BO Tu 8BCT1HBL IB it straight-out Democratic Working for the advancement of the tereiti of the cause in Northwestern low*. ADVERTISING. Trie circulation of TH» dmrrnrfeL exceeds that ot an> purer on the C. * N. W. Rftllwar west of «tofBb»lltown. pur lists are open to artj adver- tttet. We have good lists th e»efy town on all branch toads, lists teaching the best (at men «nd business men In ever? community. Rates on •II classes ot advertising reasonable. Sohfule of »ate« furnished on application to the office. Correspondence desired on all topics of general interest. Be brief, write proper names plalnlt, »nd have Four letter reach us early as WedMi- aiif eVenlng. Address, THE SENTINEL. • Carroll, fowa. Rntete at the Carroll, Iowa, pOitoffice, as ae Published weekly. FBIDAY, SBPTEMBIB 7, 1894. • tafo preceding page for late telegraphic news.] Democratic State Ticket. Far Secretary of State, ?. F. DALE, of Des Molnes County. For Auditor, JOflN WHITFIEtD, of (iuthrle County. j;6r Treasurer, W. L.'SHITS, of Wayne'County. For Judges of Supreme Court, JOHN CLIGGBTT, ot Oerrb Gordo County. E. W. MITCHELL, of Fremoni ( County. For Attorney General, D. f\ SMITH, ol Cherokee County. For Railroad Commissioner, W. L. PARKER, ot Osceola County. For Ole'rh of Supreme Court, T. R. NORTH, of Dallas County. For Reporter of Supreme Court, J. J. SHEA, of Pottnwattsmle County. ForCongressman 10th Congressional District, J. C. BAKER, of Palo Alto County. Judicial Ticket. OHAS. D. GOLDSMITH, of Sao County. M. W. BEACH, of' Carroll County. Democratic County Ticket. For County Auditor, ' WM. P. HOMBACH. __ -*or-cieriror-tnfrT)l8trlol"court, JOHN H. SCHBOBDER. For County Recorder, JOS, KEMPKEB. For County Attorney, GKO. W. KORTE. For Supervisor, C. H, FLKNKEli, The liepublioan county convention will beheld in this city next Tuesday. County politics is rather quiet. Toe crop of aspirants for a place on the Re- pub) iimn ticket has not increased since oar last issue. Sioux City is mubiug a great effort to eeoure the Oorbeit- Jackson fight and the Committee in charge claim to have perfected all arrangements, and the fight is a sure go for that city. The People's Party held ita county convention last week at (Hidden, and placed a fall ooabty ticket in the field. They are not going to fuse with anyone bat prefer to take thetr'e straight. L. E. Ling, the postmaster at Laurent, who was placed in nomination for congressman by a few dissatisfo* dele- to the Democratic [congressional convention for tbie district, baa witb- drawn.and will take tbe stomp (or Baker. The toreat Urea in Minnesota were the matt destructive to life and property of any known in this country. Whole village* were; wiped out of ezietanoe and Howard of a thousand) lives lost. The | mtMt low to life occurred laat Sunday. B. I. Ssllinger, of Manning, candidate for supreme court reporter on the Ite- pablioan ticket, may find need for all bis eloquence tbii falljin bis own interest. She D«mooratio candidate, J. J. SUM, «H indorsed by the People's Parly and will prove a formidable.qundidate. they Work <*oe» Ou. Ask your Republican f rienda if fcava beard from the . II, too, state election in broke the reoord. OeuaUaa that bave been going Rapubli- «t}fi;aid atew that tbe Feopla'a Part? fca4 captured, all wheeled into " DaBMratio column end buried its th. op. ppaltionput pf sight. There will ba plenty pf otbw ato>l>»r wprieea iu store for tbuae who thought tlta Democratic party bad alragfcav anag, Tbe people Doing tp wpre fully realize thin purty ia the friend of the people. 4 few traitors de- fettled (be giwt maea pf the honest itottooritU (row passing «uob Isgixlatiou as the people have demanded three times :in as ioauy years, but the work wvi go «u, Vb» people are wore detenu i' a up.w |ban «v«r to wipe tbe last vestige of Itflslfttipu ffpm the records which In, ••« truita,'comg}uee and localize* laws wl '•>, aboutd be national. They bave.aeeu tho price which these corporations ate will ing to pay in order to be allowed to con tinne to rob the people, There has been a great school education opened in onr land by th recent sots of congress which will tend the people that the institutions which M supplied with free raw material will on reach thoae that are throttled by th Workings ot unjust legislation. It wil shatter the plea that American labor ha been dignified and benefited by thoae laws which makes the poor man poore and the rich man richer. Have you heard anyone saying tba "we just dare the Democrats to lay hand on the MoKinley law? 1 ' This was th bogy-man which was to frighten th Democrats from redeeming their pledge to the people. They had brains enough to see that the Demooretio idea, of free raw material was the only true theor; on which to build onr manntapturini institutions and enable them to compete with the world in the sale of their pro ducts and at the same lime pay j art s good wages as was done before' tod give employment to more operatives. The] knew this, bat as the Damocrata olaimec a sort of a patent right on the idea, the opposition party baa done all it could to defeat it. But the people have learnec that the foreigner baa got tired of paying the freight and that corporations grind the laborer down to tbe lowesl P ; . 1 •• I • ". ;'i -\ : t'. • . > • ' • •-. /; , possible . point .while they ,grp,» enormously rich and enter tbe halls of congress tod dictate laws IP their own liking. This we Bay, the people are fast '!•••:.fl ••."» ••--,'•'*> I-nif :,*,::-: >>;,lt« learning.and theory of "the solid south" and tbe rebel brigadier are both prp?ing impotent and the politicians are forced to meet the economic questions ot the day For over 30 years the' Bepublioan parjty remained in power and the only issue on election day was to again whip tbe south while our legislators went on in their heedless way legislating for the rich man until the poor has became so poor that he baa failed to be a factor in oar government. During the years the Republicans were in power vast fortuned have been ao cumulated and capital has been central ized in the bands of tbe > few and the great maea ot tbe people baa grown so poor that when the first wave of depression swept over Ibis land millions of these laborers, whom the Republicans •Have' been"'making laws to protect, Were so poor that they were thrown upon tbe cold charity of the world without a farthing to tide them over for a few months. The fact that in so short a time these men were reduced to such a stress, when the financial crisis came in '93 proves that the laborer had been working for years for a mere existence and never shared in the enormous profits given to the corporations by an unjust law which taxed tbe many for tbe few. These lessons have been so vividly impressed on the minds of the people that it is not strange that these statesmen who have been engaged in this class of legislation is out of a job and the subterfuges resorted to in years gone by have lost their charm on election day. Economic issues have crowded to tbe front. Tbe people are now looking the issues of the day squarely in the face and tbe party that doa* not reoogniza this ia doomed. Aptly Spokeu. If Judge Palne's Republican friends of tbls coiiuty were not Ipval to him In the lute judicial convention we all want to know it, Ills IOUR residence In .Carroll, hla upright course upon the bench and hie career as a leading citizen ol thia county all demanded aha called for loyalty at home.—Carroll Herald. Tbe above ia true and we give tbe Herald credit for speaking the truth for onoe. The judge's "friends" were loyal and are atill loyal to him and if we dp not mistake their temper they will prove their loyalty on election day by repudiating the treachery ebpwn him at j^e bunds pf tboaa woo were not his"friende." They can no better prove their loyalty to him than by repudiating the"maobine" which turned bin down and slaughtered bini in what be supposed was tbe bouse of bis "friends." ••Hypocrisy." Tbe Ooon Rapids Enterprise aaya it will publish the lax list free. NPW if it knows anything abpnl tbe tax list it kpows it 001^4 op) dpao wftbput buying more typo tkao tba entire cod of the tai list, II dPttld not aet one'oolaotu pf it iu the k><! of trpe iw*d for this work. Thai pffljM li nolf urnished for tbi« kjpd pf work and tb» adllor know* it. II ajsp aaya, it tba "board of aupervispra will accept par proportion we will carry it pat to tba latter." It always take* Ifp men and a boy to keep Henry ppeted on any subject of general interest. Tbe board of aupervisors has no more (a dp with tbe pabUebingpf tba lint than baa the editor of Ibe Enterprise. If he is really a philantbropial and deuireu to do aome good for tba tax payers, he should luokle w>m«tblug be ia iu a poaltioo to handle, Why does be not olfer to publish the sheriff'* proo- luoiutiouY Tbia be could dp a* well aa any paper iu tbe county, and with very CHAS. A..CUJLBERSON JOHN'EVANS ••'•' JOSHUA MARVIL H. CL'AY EVANS T i. ^vPJViPWM'i Tennessee is 31 years old and has served In the leghUtttu*. John Ca£e« Evans, ia 3} years bid, a member of the South Carolina legislature mt author of the famous dispensary law. Joshua Marvil ig a wealthy manufacturer of Delaware while Culberaon Is one of the beet lawyers in Te»as. little expense, and at tbe same time pave tbe tax payeis bait aa much aa he oonld by talking of publiahing tbe tax Hat, aomelbing imposaiblo for him to do. J,effrey, the Republican 8heri|, controls the printing of the proclamation, and as yon are both of the same party, it is your duty to assist in making a reoord. \_. .". .']' Now Henry, until you get after your sheriff in earnest, and offer to publish this proclamation free, we are going to nsiaton calling your aptions,in this case, that of a hypocrite. When you desire to work local politics, It will pay to be boneet. Why not publish the ,proclamation free, as well aa tbe tax list ? The only reason we can assign ia that the jroolBmatipn' is to be published by a republican paper and the tax list by a Democratic paper. Having a Hard Time. PlilladelphlaBeoord. Tbe sad. eyed scribes who do the ca amity,work for the newspaper Qrgaos of JoKinleyism are having a bard time rying to reconcile tbe fact of -baaineas mprovement with their Jjdiamal p'ropbe- oies of inoreasing depression. Tbe rush ot delayed business which baa swollen be exchanges of tbe country will not net, they say; or tbev endeavor to minimize the change for tbe better by he sneering comment (as. in .the New York Tribune of yesterday ) that "there s actually more business than in the lepths of the panic of a year ago, and t is quite four-flttna aa much aa it waa wo years ago." Even Ibis reluctant estimony is an admission ot a great ;uio. But the croaking habit atill olinga o tbe editorial observers of tbe better rend of business affaire, and the November elections in mind, is veiled behind he Peoksniffian fear that tbe rising tide >t business will quickly subside again. )iamisa (Uu doubt, gentlemen. Tbe insiness gain ia real and substantial, bat t has only began to manifest itoelf. The long depressed tide baa began to flow again, and though the movement may be slow at first, it will gather force aud vpluma ae it prooaeda. The foreign and domestic trade returns and tbe »e- iorta of tbe mercantile agencies daring he balance ot the year will tell a more heerf ul etory tban they told laat year. Lover*' Suicides. Another moon stricken pair of lovers tavo killed themselves in the most Iramatio way. They went to a romantic pot iu a park one night and ahoji heuiselvos. T bo policemen on the be.(4 would probably bav^ Jieard the ehotp if hey had not been cuddled up in spjpe nug cubby bole uleep. At any rate, hoy did not h$ar them. Iu the morning he two dead bodies were found, one yiug whore it l)ad fallen uoross the )ther. Many raviug, sloppy letten were teatly tied iu a, bnudlo uoiu- by for ho public to got bo!4 of /4ud the iwwa^ uporti to publiaii. If now they oou look p or down, M ^he oaap may, be, to tola' world, the lovers will keo that tholr 4«f' ire for uowspaper notoriety baa been uHy'gratified. They killed theuiselv/aa ^w)o tboy wanjbed their souk* to b» together, tbey said. It could uot be a? u fbU j)fo boo^uap the girl 'already bad a busbnud. "Love, sweet' IQVO, bn( wby U it duuiued?" wrote tbpr^viiig Romeo, J(t IB true that the wprjd in bettor off without buob feather beaded fooln H* w, and BO far as their fellow won ajre' wuooruod the bout thing they could do won to kill themselves, But they might lave cured themselves and lived top, The ouo infallible cure for lovum like s ia uu olopcinout. If tboy hud ruu uway togothor, Iu about tbi'uo mouths -hoy would have boou BO tired of auob thur that thuy novor would huvu wuut- xi to behold euuh otbor'n fuouB nguiu, All that iu uuoosjiary to ouro tbu moat iiaouo oaaua of "Jovo" like that in a d dona of uiatriiupuy, rout jmyiug and dootor'B Wlla. It works like a harm. 10 Wi POPULIST TICKET Three Hundred Delegates In At tendance at the Convention. NEW STATE OENTE^L COMMITTEE General Weaver Addreaiod the Convention Platfortu Favor* Two Centi • Hlle Pa* •eager Fare on Railway*—Iowa Tow Wiped pat—Cashier Dlokenon 8>n> tenced—Kirk wood Laid to Beit, DusMotNES, Sept. 5.—The Populists of Iowa Held' their state conventtbn Tuesday. It was attended by aponi ivOO delegates. W. H. Robb of Creatpn waa chairman and inade extended r^. marks. Committeea were appointed a"ne General Weaver .was called out and apoke briefly and the convention adjourned till afternoon. On reassembling; General Weaver was granted permission to read a telegram announcing the withdrawal of Lange and the latter'a announcement . of his support of J. O. Baker for congressman in the 10th district. Baker was in . the room and made a speech, in: which he predicted Oplliver's defeat in November. M. L. Wheat addressed the convention. It was announced that $31.95 had been raised for the Pullman strikers. < The following new stated cental committee was announced by districts in numerical order: GeorgOyW. Davis, Louisa; A, Wricker, Johnadh; B. A, 'Feist, Hardiii; Aaron Brown, Fayet'te; L, W. Wood, Linn; S. W- Brunt, Keokuk; A. W. C. Weejcs, Madison; W. H. Rob^ Union; T. W. Ivory, Mills; J. E. Anderson, -Winnebago, and A. J. Weatfail, Woodbury, The following ticket was placed in the fiejd: Secretary of state, S. B. Crane, Davenport; auditor, J. Ballangee, DCS Mbinea; treasurer, Aaron Brown, Fayette; attorney general, A. W. O. Weeks, Winterset; judge of the supreme court, long term, C. 0. Cole, Dos Moines; abort term, J. B. Anderson, Forest City; clerk. of tbe supreme court, Charles E. Barber r Davenport; repprter of the suprerqe court, J. J, Shea, Council Bluffs. The platform indorses the Omaha platform, free and unlimited coinage of silver immediately, Si-cent a mile . passenger fare on railways., universal and interchangeable railway tickets, Initiative and referendom, oppose increase of freight rates in Iowa and against issue of any more bonds by the national government. __ _ Now Book rm the South. Charloa B. Otkcu,' LL. p., baa wrif ton u book which hp caMs "Ills of the 3quth. ." It sliows up that «ootiou P^ |be ropabjio froin .the staudppint qf the, tn- telliggnt sonthernor who 1ms thought deeply along ono groove in regard to the ills ho spoukH of, Botwwu bankruptcy and the Jreo ne- gro. the soutli has almost gone nndor, Dr. Otken givtjfl us to uadorHtand, ajid bo Booms to BOO no li^'ht 'for tljo future. Tlfe.war sivopt thjp south bnro, Tfhpre were not v-iyeu agrjoulturul iiuplomuuts ; left Thesp hud tp be o.bfaijjed; a)ao food had to bo obtained for tbo cultivator to eat while ho rained his crop. The only way to got them wa« to go iu dsH, or, worse yet, to mortgage tho laud for a loan. 1$ gave riwj tfj .what fir, Otkea calls tho '.'war credit system," from whoso toils tbe south baa uot yet boon able to t*pape. Fifty to aevonty-flve 'nor ooiit of t ho farmers wo in debt ipit^o i«orctiuii(n at tho eud' of the year, J^auy of tjhgin lost all Uieir prpporty in )0 The f rightf y| orodit jjmtem it wJ»at ruiued tbo aontbern fanner. TOO. trade? , . v. one article, pf flour alone, for Jmi fCQin 63 to lit) por oent, npppjr tUe grade of floor. Tbe ouxlit keeps tbo Houtliornor iu bondage. Tbo fariuor would have saved 44>g por cent if bo bad bought for ca»b, Two chief industry of tbu south is ugrioulture, and pr. Otken givu* U a* bis conclusion that thure is no gouoral nrospority iu any calling there. Thu inigru quuutiou aooma its hopolegs an thu tinunciiil ono. Tbe author urn- uhaai/.ux thu fuut tlntt whatever htia Ueou doue for the ulovutlou oft tho black race bos boon dono by puuple gf tho white race. The progress, If any has boou , coinua from without, uot from within. "No Joshua has nppearec among them.'' They themselves are th least concerned of anybody over th negro problem. They only care to eat drink and bo merry, and there are no\v 7,470,000 of them. They are increasing According to Dr. Otlten, they are cer taluly' not gainiug in thrift, industry intelligence or morality, Tho per ceu of ne^ro criminals iu the penitentiarie is increasing north and south. Dr. Otken declares that it now take 10 uegi'oes to do as much work as threi did in ttie old slave days. He wants th> races to be separated and the blacks ti be colonized somewhere else. These Our Scientists. The nice ting iu Brooklyn of the Amer lean Association For the Advancemen of SciJebpe bas given rise to some of the wildeBt, %vojirdest, tmoaunieat specimen ol| .the n^vapap^.r illustrator's art tha ever eaw the light of day. Unearthl; eyed, stoop.- shouldered, baldheaded with unspeakable grins upon their faces with Whiskers that look like a Rnssiai thistle, the scientists gat and talked al day about the rhizomes of gas, ammo itaca.1 solution of silver nitrate, pro io aMehycte, and parapropionio aide hyda They rattled around till all was blue facts • concerning the behavior p ally I malouic, allyl. acetic and aetheyl ide'ne propionio acids when boiled in a solution of caustic soda! When a. scientist announced that, he bad found the lophopnppns, a new genus of M.utls'iaoeoua couippsitnB, he was transported hi'tp a' state of bliss oulj equaled, by. that of the i man who hac found out i»bout ethernarcosis. The] wore gladder than if they, had found, i $1,000,000 nugget of common, vulgai gold. This was because the name gold bas only one syllable. We don't believe the scientists looked like the pictures the wicked newspapei artists give of them. If they did, then wpulA be , a more rare collection than any ot their own fossils and cock roaches. But if tbey did resemble theii pictures it would not be much wonder, (on acqonnt of the big words the pooi fellows have to rattle their jaws around all tbe tima There is no reason now wby elevated railways should not be run with oleo- tricity. Half the nuisance of them would thus be abolished. The success oi the Intramural road at the World's fail shows what can be done. The current was supplied to tho oars of the road iu the fair, grounds from the iron rail. A cost .iron shoe slid along the rail nno collected tho electricity. The motors were under, tho cars. A point of interest is that these motors weighed about 10 tons,. while the, ordinary locomotive, where steam ia the motive power on ai. elevated road, weighs 15 tons. A saving of flvo.tons will thus be made to- every train. A speed of 2,5 inilea an hour was easily reached and could have been maintained only for the necessary fro- quotit stoppages. Certainly there must be some way of adapting this system ti surface cars too. The most disappointing discovery Biuce it was found out that the story ol Washington and his little hatchet w;it a lie lias been made. It is that comets' tails—those swooping, majestic, mighty railing glories, millions of miles lone —are nothing but dust with the light shining on them—mean, vulgar, com moil, dirty dust, of which the universe a full from tho furthest planet to the edges of the sun itself. This is dreadful The sad news is at baud that a universal oorumeal trust has now organize)) tuolf into a grinding monopoly. Ah, IUUSUA, mushal tmt«*t In Electric It was left for a native of Servia, ot all out of tho way, bait barbaric countries, to give tp mankind a genius who liould make, next to Edison, the great- at advances pf tho nineteenth century u tbo adaptation of electricity tp tbo need* of man. Nikola Testa, tbe Serian- American who devUed the vapidly alternating current, ia as much of a wizard a* Edison, By tho alternating cur- eat is tuoaut, as Teala expresses it, ono baf ' 'jerks back aud.forth an Inconceivable number of times to the seoond. " Tbe quick changing of the direction f .fche, curreij^roduceB «park». of light. 'be more tvomondoaaly rapid tbo vibra- ioua or aitornations arc tho uioro light will ha Rrpdnood, That,, in brief, U Tjftshj'p; jde'a of, 'how tbe light of t ; he snn i iiroduoed— by Inoonoolvubly rapid vl- WM.W, M) ;".i» magnptlo field. Teala hluks or knowi ho ba> found out just AWFSW T 1 ^ 1 .^? #»•»•* tne •*• «Jp#nbero giyo UM nuuUgbt, Up oalou- atea'tbem to b« 500,000,000,000,000 a 'Ji b> perbopa just uswojl not to ry to take In all that without prootio- u^alWJefuyoortbooght. When Tea- a can auoooed iu getting jnuohlnory that wUl make tbat many vibrations to the »eppnd, bo will reproduce tlie light ot lay. He beliovos be oau get them ilunl- y. MeauUwe he hiw forutulutud a plan whioh will revolutionise electric light- ug on noon uu we know how to get the urrout cheaply. At present DO pur cent of tbe power la wonted iu ouv crude Bya- turn of lighting. Tualu produooa u vu- mum in u tflutw tulw; then lut pabnos the tiii'nutlug (HimiiU with immuiiHo ru- ildlty through thotHbe. Thu rouult in u uaiiuit glow of light. The whole tub« loooiuoa bright uiul bhiiii'iig like thu bun. Phis In tho light of tho future. It will ako tho iilaoo of tho crude, unsightly . -T-; .. fl . ... . ,- hr 'V--. ;••. • ,. wires and bulbs, tt ban .be made to glo^f in stars, circles, radiant waves, spleii- did, dazzling flowers or in atty .other shape taste may devise, and the fixtures will be concealed. A pillar, a post or a cornice may be made to give fortb streams of glorious light. :., Another fact in reference to Tesia't rapid, alternating current ia that it id uo.t at all dangerous. The inventor himself once allowed 360,000 volts of it to pass through his body iu the presence of on audience in Philadelphia. An Anarchist Meeting. A newspaper man went to an anarchist meeting the other night. Tben ha went home and took a bath. The only violent or dangerous acting persons be saw at the meeting were the police, wfio hustled the audience about as if they had been pigs in a live stock oar. The audience di^ not resent it. They seemed to think that was the proper way; to be treated by police. The speeches delivered were by some of the most-noted apostles of .the anarchist cult, Emma Goldman, Mowbray and others. A very email sprinkling of the audience was American. They •were Germans, Itiil- ians, Poles and Hungarians, with many Jewish faces among them. Americans, as a rule, have something else to do than attend anarchist .meetings. The only speaker of Anglo-Saxon blood waa tbe Englishman Mowbray. The house was packed from dome to cellar. The subject matter of the speeches waa one and the same thing. It consisted of ravings against capitalists and the police. In view of the way the police treated the audience that part of the talk waa not surprising. The powwow lasted two hours. And in all the gabble there was not one word that would give comfort or hope to a poor man, only abuse of capitalists and the police. The people listened, patiently and applauded vociferously. Their misery and poverty ore real enough.- It is there before the face of all the world. The poor people at tho, meeting wanted to find a better way. They are looking for it and would be glad to be led into the light. And society, philantliropy, religion and science leave . them to fall blindly into the clutches of the howling blatherskites who preach the gospel of dynamite. Thrifty workingmen are tiding over the hard times in many oases by living on the money they laid up while times were good. In every town- and city this s ; the case. In every city the savings milks fuiids have been drawn oil to such an extent that thuir deposits have been seriously reduced. Iu New York and Brooklyn nearly $28,000,000 were drawn out during the last fiscal year more than were paid in. It is -in every case the best aud most thrifty workmen who had the savings bank fund to fall back on. It is the shiftless and the incapable who are now living aa tramps or are supported by charity. The lesson to be learned is the same old one that some never will loam—that they themselves are the rulers of their own fortunes. The 50 trades unions of Paris that decided tho members would work on short time to permit their unemployed comrades to have a chance have proved their faith by their works. Tho profession of brotherhood among organizations ia generally a humbug when it comes to sharing opportunity with another. Yet this is the only kind of brotherhood that is worth anything. It has been complained of workjngmon thiit they want to have everything done for them, but are not willing to do anything for anybody else. Hero is a fact that gives the lie to such an accusation. It is tn be noted that Mr. Pullmar still has nothing to say. Hood's is Good Makes Pure Blood "0. 1.H«e4»Oo, 1 Uwll,lJa»i.i Hood's^Cu H . ,.ik.4L

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