Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on January 10, 1898 · Page 6
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 6

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, January 10, 1898
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MILEAGE BOOKS. Modified Features of The "New Interchangeable £ Mileage Ticket. Mr. E.A. Ford, GeneralZPaeeengtr Ages' of tho PoDDeylvanla and Vandnlia LJoee, Fends out the following information regarding- t>ie modified feature.* of the Central Passenger Association's im.;rchaiifriable one thousand mile ticket: The »08t important modifications are in the nileastosianiDKthemileaBe fitrio and Issuing the exchange ticket. Urder the new rule, the owner of an interchangeable mileage ticket may, at hiis convenience and leisure, Hlun his name upon the ,1'ack of the widest part of the mileage Btrip e!oee to the lust preceding detiitchment. iuut.it must be aiiraed with an indelible pencil < T '- viits [nk - OT ll wi " not be honored), un-J'can leave his ticket thus tinned with the Agent upon his arrival nt a station, or send it to him l;y a messenger or by the hotel porter, or in eomc other way. and upon bis return \r> the station find his exchange ticket ready and his borage checked: provided ho has made 6-jch an advance arrangement. Therefore there need bo no more delay at the station or on [he train !n the use of the new than there was in using the old form of mileage t fket, which latter form was wood only over the ajsVm of roaJe, while the "interchangeable" ia good over forty. The old form of erchnngelticket is valid for continuous passage only on a certain train and date, while the new or modified form will be Roodon any train, (except the -Limited"), en hither the date of Issue or the day following. This new form has been aim plifled to render It easy of issue and to hotter accommodate travelers, and Ihfi hindrances which accompanied the old form Will therefore be, in the early future, entirely obliterated. Interline tiek'efci from points on one Railway to points on another, via through car lines and via junctions where connections are close and there are no transfers, are being prepared as fast as possible. These Mck»te will be issued in exchange for coupons from the iutorcnange- able mileage tioket.aod baggage will be checked tkrough. H convenience which could not be enjoyed by the use of the old form ol' mliwge ticket The modifications above alluded to have boon appioved by the Mileage Ticket Bureau of the Central Passenger Association, and will be In effect on or before December 1st, or 1uet as soon as the now forms of exchange and fn- tetllne tickets can by printed and distributed among tbo thousands of agencies of the forty different railway companies over whose linns the tickets are honored, and some Agents of the Pennsylvania Lints have been already supplied with them. It is believed thai ihese amendments to a plan which Is ready successful and popular, will place the new Interchangeable mileage ticket beyond the reacb of reasonable criticism. by John the Baptist 5Y YJASB EliS. PERFECT jTho world ailmlrcB th« perfect Man I Not tonrnKi'.dlKnltj-. or muscular development oionc, bat that subtle Bad wo««lcrfull forcu known as SEXUAL VITALITY which Is tho Rlory of manhood—the orlfle ot botia old and young.but there nrc thousands of men Bartering tbo uicntnl torture's of a wuakrned manhood, Bhnueird nerves, and falling «o].ua 1 power who can bo cured by our / Magical Treatment which may bo takca at. homo under our dlrecttonl on?o will pay K.K. fare and hole I hills lor those whowlhatoctciohere, if wo fall to euro. We have no I'rcc prescriptions, free euro or C.O.I}, fako. We nav o $200.000 capital and Kuarancee to euro svery caB'D we treat or re fund cvory dollar you pay us, or lee may bo dcpORltod la any bf nk to bo paid Hi Wti'n ft cure Is effected. Write for full parttoclan. 8TATK MEI>lCAli CO., OiniUi REGULATOR WILL CURE . .. ALL COnPLAINTS AND DISEASE'S OP THE Liver, Kidney AND Urinary Organs Biliousness, Jaundice, Haiidache, Constipation, Pains in ths Side or Back, Sour Stomach, Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, Catarrh of the Bladder, Irritation or Inflammation of the Bladder, Female Weakness, Gravel, Diabetes, Dropsy, Brick Dust DeiKjsits, in feet all diseases arising from !Liver or Kidney di«- orderj. Price, $1.00 j$tii(irt Medicine Go. NEW YORK, N. Y, Ite art* ty J. 7. Ownlaom, Btiajaim W. XXII. MISS STELLA ACCOMPLISHES HER JOURNEY. Once more Miss Stella leaned back and enjoyed the serenity of toe morning with its soft sunshine, its gentle breezes, its caressing zephyrs, and the chirrup and twitter of happy birds. Now she wondered why she had neglected to learn from Tom Coyne just how long she had been away and what had transpired among her friends in the interim. Tom had spoken of her disappearance as a thing of long ago. She grew anxious to get Lwzne. She •was overwrought with anxiety to return. She looked forward to the two or three hours that must elapse before her rescue with depression; it would, be so long; so long! It was horrible to be there alone! The birds made her mori; lonesome; so did the breeze by the way in which it set the bushes to trembling! Everything made her lone- 17. How dreadful it was to be there •with not a. living fellow creature within call! Then she thought of the dead within! Now she could recall as one recalls a dream, how he had taken care of her. She remembered how she had depended upon him; bow faithful ha was. She recalled his constancy, his care, his kindness of heart, his gentleness, the sweetness of disposition that made the uncouth old man a tender, tireless and watchful nurse. She thought of him with affection and wept again. There was no violence to her grief; she was too weak for violent emotion. She was only lonely and worn out; worn out physically and mentally. Yet this calm morning administered a balm, the balm of nature, which brought quiet and rest strangely contradicting her sorrows; and in some incomprehensible way it sent a thrill of peace and content and gladness through her soul. Sihe was annoyed by her inability to make a satisfactory guess at the time (if day. She was unable to measure the growth of time; she could not tally the treading rninutts as they passed. Sometimes sh« imagined that Tom Coyne had been gone long enough to have made the round trip many time-;: then she would invent causes of dt>- lay and grow fearful that they would postpone her rescue until the next day. Again she would convince herself that Tom had not yet had time to rpa;:h Minersvals. Confidently, houefully. doubtfully, despairingly by turns, she watched for the coming of her friends. She always looked in the direction taken by Tom Coyne who had gone as the bee flies, regardless of roads with their windings and turnings and deviations. While Miss Stella kept watch down the hill toward her right, the party sha watched for approached from the road •vhinh lay auits in the other dlreo.tipn. She did not think of their coming from thence until Bell Morton rushed upon her like a whirlwind of affection. "Oh. Stella, Stella, Stella! Dear!" "Bell!" That was all; that was said. They clung to each other and wept ia their gladness. Miss Morton hovering and fluttering over her friend like a mother bird over he?- endangered birdling;. while Miss Stella clung to her in satisfied silence, supremely content in her presence. Miss Morton and the astonished driver—who had not been informed of the object of their drive—assisted Miss Stella to the carriage, which could not be brought quite up to the hut. and they immediately started for home. On the wjvy they met the "dead wagon" an'd'th'e coroner ffnd" Ills jury going aftisr the body of the Prophet, for Tom had thoughtfully told the official that he had found the dead Prophet •while hunting rabbits, not hinting at his more startling discovery. The coroner took his jury out to view the •cene. intending to hear Tom's testimony on their return to town. During the ride homeward Miss Stella related her stranse story as far aa she knew the details. From Miss Morton she Isarned of the long search by the people and the longer search by the adjutant; of the despair of her friends; of their vain surmises; of the rumors of her discovery all over the country; of Captain Zenith's trip to New York; of the confessions of Mollie and Mi:;s I.ctsoir. finally of the death of hope and of the reluctant abandonment of the se-iixh. "Wn«ire is the adjutant now? 1 " "At Camp Cook, just below Scraa- ton." "Tell the driver to go to the telt- graph office." "For wnat?" "I want to telegraph to th« adjutant." Her wish wa* obeyed and at 'tie telegraph office Tom ran in and procured *. telegraph blank upon which Miss Stella wrote: "I want to i3ec you," and after addressing it, signed it •imply "Stella," and Tom toofe it in, paying lor its transmission with, money from Miss Morton's purws. Miss Morton wanted to send a long message but Mi»£ Stella, insisted that cxplanationis could await a meeting. When they were near ths Zoaith residence Mini Morton ttoppnd the carriage aad got out, »aying: "Wait her* lantil I r«tura; I irill go before and announo* your coming; do not be impatient; do not gat excited when you sso the folks at home; remember, control yourself and tak« care, d«mr, for you are weak." delivered h«r caationaJT ad> Mfee ..Stella's . Captain Zenith was srcuffig i>y an open, window wltt a newspaper in his hand. Walking as if it wasi her purpose to go beyond. Miss Morton, after passing the gate a step or two, said: "Good morning Captain 5tenith! How ar* you to-day? Well, I hope?" "Good morning Bell! Yes, pretty well, thank you. Will you come in?" "Have you any news from Stella?" "Ah, no, and dear child, we never shall have news of her." "Oh, it won't do to give up; we must always hope for news of her; doubtless she will come home all right some day." "Bell, Bell! Girl! You have heard from her! Have you not heard from her?" "I really believe that I have heard from her; and if I have she is all right and quite safe." "My daughter! My dear daughter! Where is my poor child, Bell? For God's sake don't torture me? Don't keep me waiting? Where is she? Tell me?" He had come out through the open window and now stood by her side, with his hand laid appealingly on her shoulder. "I will tell you where she is and will take you to her when you are sufficiently calm to approach her without excitement. She has been very sick aud must not be agitated." "I will not excite her; I will restrain myself; take me to her?" "Not yet; the family, too, must be prepared. Where is Carrie?" "In. the house; I will call her." "If you please; it will be better." Going to the window Captain Zenith called within: "Carrie can you come here a moment? Miss Morton wishes to see you and she cannot come in?" Miss Carrie came out, and Miss Morton said: "Carrie, dear, we have found Stella she has been very sick and is now convalescent; she can be brought home to-day; very shortly; but she must be received quietly and without excitement. Will you prepare your mother and sisters while the Captain and I bring her? You must hurry—and take care." ' "I will take care; only, be quick; do not keep us waiting; she shall not be excited." Miss Carrie returned to the house to make the gladdening announcement and Miss Morton, taking Captain Zenith's arm said: "Let us go to Stella." She did not procaed directly to the carriage, but went the longer way, around the block. As they approached the carriage she explained: "Stella is close to your house; I have taken you out of the way in order to give Carrie more time. Remember, you must restrain yourself when you see Stella." "I will remember." The driver seeing them approach moved up at the most leisurely pace of his horses. When the pedestrians were opposite the carriage Miss Morton turned and said quietly: "Stell, dear, here is your father." Captain Zenith entered the carriage and as he did so Tom Coyne, with his long gun leaped out at the opposite door. sho'ifinE.- "Hooray: Hooray! Hooray!" Tom placed the butt of the piece between his knees and with both eager hands cocked the weapon; then, aiming at a little cloud high above the horizon, he cried: "Hooray! Hoo—" He had pulled the trigger; there was a sputter of fire, a flash of flame from the pan, a preliminary hiss of the priming, then a dreadful rolling roar like a clap of thunder, a trembling of the earth, a rattle of recoiling artillery upon the pavement and Tom was seen lying prostrate half way across the street. Every resident in the vicinity was; at once upon the street aad Tom who was up in an instant recovered his gun and went to the carriage, saying: "Stell, they don't any ov 'em make the noise over nndin' you that I do.' Jerusalem crickets! Don't the old thing roar! And oh, Jimminy! Don't she kick!" Tom's exuberant nature effectively armored Miss Stella against dangar from excitement. Captain Zenith folded her to his heart. . "My child! Thank God we hav« you again! You afe" saTeT 7 "T 2.m safe! acd. ok.. Pa. so slsd .to be with you again!"" T\ke"3e"fjome."" At the gate Miss Carie was waiting. She clasped her returning sister to her arms, tears of rapture rushing over her cheeks, soft, cooing exclamation!! of affection flowing from her lips between kisses. Half way to the house they weie met by the other members of the family, each one greeting her with great joy, yet without dumonstration of excitement, XXIII. TOM COYNE IS MADE HAPPY. The next day the mortal remnant ot the Prophet was buried. All the people of Minersvale and everybody from the country roundabout Joined the funeral procession; for all had known him and the story of his kindness to Miss Stella was upon every tongue. MISS Morton spent the day witi. her friend. Nothing: had been heard from the adjutant. Miss Stella, had asked him to I come to her and he had not come. That was nearly two days ago and he Bad not eren answered. She had heen so ! confident that upon receipt of her mes- ' sage, day or night, he would hasten to : her side as fast as his speediest horse I could cany him. His silence troubled (her, palpably to tie detriment of "her 'health. She did not doubt his oon- Istancy but feared for his person. i There was ne< tellinc wiat bad befallen him. After discussing the matter with Miss Morton she telegraphed to Lieutenant Doyle inquiring for the adjutant. That message, too, remained unanswered. The next day, howerer, carao a message from the adjutant: . ^"Ha.ve" been. aDsent; -Doyle irifh met This moment returned and i'or iirst time in four days see newspaper. Found your telegrams a.waitmg us. Last train gone till afternoon; I come in saddle forthwith. God be praised for your safety.'" In lees than two hoars after the re-. e*b* of tia dispatch the «diutuit ai- lopee tip t'o tn"e" gate anS' HTss Stella was standing there to welcome him. There, at the gate, in the sight of. all who chose to see she "paralyzed propriety," as she afterwards declared, by throwing her arms about his neck and kissing him over and over and over. Together the lovers entered the house and went into the drawing room whence the assembled family had witnessed the scene at the gate. Standing just within the threshold of the room. Miss Stella's arm drawn within his own, the adjutant said: "Miss Stella and I will be married t'his evening; we would rather be married here, at. her home, in the presence of her parents and sisters in a quiet and proper way, than elsewhere or otherwise. Shall the ceremony take place here or somewhere else? It is for you to determine; but it must be determine at this moment." "It shall be here, of course!" said Captain Zenith. Miss Zeniih left the room so quietly that no one observed her going. After all the others had submitted their congratulations and while the preparations for the ceremony were under discussion Miss Letiie missed her eldest sister and went to her room where she found her, her face buried in the pillows, sobbing. Miss Lettie threw herself upon the bed beside her sister and drawing her arms gently about her. said: "I am so sorry! My heart bleeds for you, Mollie, my poor, poor, dear sister!" "Never mind! May God bless them! They will be happy for she loves him and'he will always be kind. He | would never have loved me, even if he had not met her. I would not let him even suspect now how I love him and I must cure my heart. She knows it; I could not hide from her what I could not make him see! Oh, Lettie, I wish I weie dead." "Hush, dear! Hush, darling! Don't! It's wicked!" The wedding took place in the drawing room at S o'clock, in the presence of the family, Miss Morton, Colonel Monies and his partner, Lewis Pugh. Tom Coyne's greatest ambition was realized and his happiness was perfected within a week after the wedding, when the adjutant gave him a handsome hammerless breech loading shot gun and he became the envied of all Minersvale boys. Last week I was at the wedding of the adjutant's youngest daughter and he put his arm about his handsome wife and said: "In 1853 I spent ten weeks at the Zenith and stole away a star to shine lor me throughout the night of life," and his wife boxed his ears and said: "Nonsense! I caught you with the smallest of nets; my veil!" n WOMAN AT KLONDIKE. Mrs. Tom Jjippy's Impressions of tfce Jfew DijSS'ings. Mrs. Tom Lippy is the first woman who crossed the divide and went into the new Klondike camp. She is a little, lithe, brown-haired woman, with hon- sst brown eyes that have no fear In them. She does not think she did anything remarkable in following her husband where many men are afraid to go. She dresses neatly now and in tho lai- est style, and the only mark of her hard life is the tan, which it will taka months to remove. She said recently: "I was the first white woman on the creek and the only one in our camp. There was another one mile from us, Mrs. Berry. She was the only white woman I had to speak to while we were at camp. When we got to Eldorado Creek we lived in a tent until Mr. Lippy got our log cabin built It is twelve feet by eighteen, eight logs high, with mud and moss roof and moss between the chinks, and has a door and window. Mr. Lippy made the furniture—a rough bed, table and some stools. We had a stove—there are plenty of stoves in that country—and that was all we needed. The cabin was cozy and warm. I looked after the housekeeping and Mr. Lippy after the mining. "Everything we had to eat was canned. Things were canned that I never knew could be canned before. Of course, we missed fresh food dreadfully, but we kept well and strong. We had no fresh milk or meats or fruits or eggs. "Amusements? Well, nobody bothered much about amusements. Every one was busy and kept busy all the time. I did my woirk. Mining, is hard work—one doesn't pick gold off the ground. It is genuine toll, and when Mr. Lippy finished he wanted to rest. All men were about alike on that point "The country is beautiful arid quite warm in summer. In winter it Is different, with the mercury away below zero. Still, I went out every day, but when snow was on the ground I didn't go far from the cabin. "Fashion? Well, we were not entirely cut off from the fashionable world. People were coming in all the time. We sot fashion papers, a few months old, to be sure, but still they kept us fairly up to time. One trader brought some shockingly old-fashioned cloaks to camp, but we wouldn't look at them. He had to sell them to Indians. I didn't change my way of dressing particular T. I dressed more warmly to suit the climate, and wore fur boots and a cap constantly during the cold weather, but in summer we dressed much as at home. "One of the peculiar features of the new camp is the lack of shooting, due to the fact that the Canadian Government does not permit men to carry firearms. Police disarm miners when they enter the district, so that there is not any of the lawlessness and crime which marked early placer mining in California. There is much gambling, Jiad play is high." A Fres-cawoin&i!, whose isxqu'tsi'.e dressing is tie envy of all the belles of Paris, declare;, that nothing is more fatal for a brown-eyed woman than to dress herself ia brown or for a blue-eyed woman than, to dress herself in blue. Ths reason is that an artificial dyerl color, placed in prciim- ity to a natural co'.or, injures the la.t- ter. There is one color, or one shade of color, or one combination of colors, which suits each individual woman, and it. is this that must bo sought for and adhered to wien found. FAELOR AND PANTBY. "PURE CULINARY RUBBISH." B*tt.r F»od «> U>» T«blu» III M Dwln&U u U>« Bmllo* fw "Culllnary Rubbish" w«* tie robject of & recent lecture delivered by Mr*. Emma P. Evrins, teacher or cookery and domestic economy, la the Hall of Philosophy, OhawtauQU*, N. Y. Among other things she said: "Our bodies are filled with more disease IUM! our socl» with more pollution from the charao- ter of our cooking •Stan from the form ol our food miCarial, Candor compela me to say that I consid«r at l«ast nine- tenths of the information recently offered In scientific treatises in regard to the preparation of food, pure cu> Inary rubbish; It ia th« Ctteorecicil output of m«n and wom«a who have no practical acquaintance with the topics upon which they attempt to give expert instruction. "The ballot in th« hands of -woman would undoubtedly rijiht many wrongs. But would It put better food upon our tables? In my judgment, good bread In every hom« is as desirable as a ballot in the hands of every -woman. We can have the br&ad -without laborious effort. Let us have it while working and waiting for the ballot. "A given qtiantity of food, judiciously selected and skillfully prepared, will yield a. much greater amount of nutrition and appease hunger better than twice that quantity will when injudiciously selected and unskilfully prepared. If we desire National health and prosperity we must giro more attention to the preparation, of food, and look more cheerfully after our kitchen, interests. A large proportion of the culinary literature of to-day is rubbish, unfit to bo read. A large proportion of Eh* fruitage of the cookery of to-day is rubbish, unfit to be eaten. And it will be a blessed day for us all when nine-tenths of th« cookbooks are banished from our libraries, e,nd nln«- tenths of the culinary «,trocitie» from our tables." A Photograph Stand. A stand to hold photographs, made like a two-panelled screen,, ia a pretty novelty which, would make an v-cepta- ble present or a salable arun* tor a fair. The frames are mad* ol light pine by a carpenter, the w oodwork being then covered with brocade. To this on one sids is attached a plush panel, the other one at satin or silk. The material, of course, niay be varied according to taste; even a pretty chintz would look well. Tied bows of stiff ribbon are fastened at the upper left hand and the lower right hand of the screen. On the lower half of the tallest panel a bag is attached -with a taut elastic, to hold photographs not displayed on the screen. Above it is a "chou" made of wired loops of ribbon with a plush center. This is fastened tight to the panel, and serves as a holder for cartes de visite. On the other panel two diagonal bands of gold braid are drawn taut from side to side In which also photographs can be stuck. The screen is about two feet in height and each panel Is about a foot wide. Tell the Cook. To add a teaspoonful of sugar to every pint of milk when Che milk is to be thickened with corn-meal. That oatmeal is much improved il sugar is put in while it is cooking instead of being put on it at the table. To keep a brick on the back of the stove and set the food on it that is to bo kept warm. If there are no potatoes to use for making bread, to take z. pan of clabbered milk, heat it boiling hot and strain the whey into the flour, and then proceed to mix the dough in the usual manner. That the best way to keep boiled mush from being lumpy is to stir up the meal with enough cold water to merely wet it, and then stir it into the kettle of boiling water. Never to cut potatoes for basing; but for steaming or boiling to draw the edge of a sharp knife half-wa.y around leivgrtbwise, so that they will crack open nicely. To tie a piece of stale bread in a white muslin cloth and da-op it into the kettle with the boiling cabbage, to help absorb the offensive! odor. To make graham bread tie same as white bread, and then eiteajn it thre« hours, instead of baking: it one. That when baking powder Is used for biscuits the sfoortenins should b« Etirred In after all the kigredients art added. Including the flour, and they will be much lighter and more flaky. To cut the thin skin from the oat- si d« of a leg of mutton, or the mutton chops before cooking them, In. order to remove the "wooly taM*" that some ftnd »o objectionable. JT«w War Wtefc Hiittlng. Matting, so universally used nowadays, is no longer put upon the floor with two pronged tacks one* made for that express purpose. It has been found that It will li« much mon •moothly if it i« sewed, w a, carpet ii treated, and found, too, Oi€it this may bo done as well with the mattics ai tfee carpoc M>4 Sculptor." Tlw Princess Louise iis scolptnrlni the figure of an ansel with octstretch- e* wlnja, which is to be placed evei th« Altar la tie Prince Henry at Bat- Mwnorlal Ca*p«C CELERY^ SARSAPARILLA COMPOUND. The Greatest It Restores Strength. Renews Vitality. Purifies the Blood. Regulates the Kidney* Liver and Bowel* PREPARED Br P.ecK Medicine Co., NEW YORK, N. Y. For sale by Ben Msher, Busjahn ft" Schneider, W. H. Porter-) J. F. Oonl- son, B. F. Keesling. l NEW WOMA Pennyroyal Pills SAFE, SURE AND RELIABLE Especially rocommendod in Married JJaiJlOB. Afk vour drusodst for Pwrln't Pennyroyal PWi nnd t--iUc no other. They are the only Ssta, Sure and Reliable Female I'lll. Price, Sl.OOjMji box. sent by mull upon receipt of prioo. AQdretis all orders to advertised, agents. PERRIN MEDICINE CO., NEW YORK Bold by B. F. A NEW MAIM HUNDREDSofMcn are eking out a ratbcr- a'bleexistenct for want of knowing what todo forthcmsciVe*. HUN* men from the mental tortures. o( Shattered N*rv«> Falling Memory, tact Manhood, Slo«pl«m*n«u. !mpot*nejr, Vitality, Varlooecle, brought on by excesses and indiscretions, or by severe mental strain, dose application to busiscH or ««r work. DR. PERRIN'S Revivine is th« only rern«<ly that has ever been <U»covered that will po»ttiv«ry cur« tbena nervous disorders. If taken as directed, Rovlvlne brings about immediate improvement a nd effects cure* wh«« all otiser remedies faiL It has cured tnouMad* AND WILL CURE YOU. "We positively guarantee it in e-ccry case. Price $1.00 a box, or six boxes "for f$ao, tif mail in plain wrapper upon receipt of price. Order from onr advertised agentK. Addrasan other communications to TaB Dtt. PXUOI MEOICIXE Co, IfewVork. For sale at B. F. Kewllnf •, W» Porter'g and Jobnstou'i. LDDD POISON BLOOO i cared inUtc&diri-Yoacui be treuou lunneforwaae price under uunemmra^ ty. If 7<ra prefer to oomelicr* wewiiiec» Ma »ocb«nre. If we t*a to core. If yon Jmre tufcenoMi? enrjr, iodide potaeh, mixt Mill bar* achci mad (Mine, Mncoac7atch«« in raomli. Sore ThroMu Pimple*. Copper Colored Spot*, Ulcerta* •or van ot the bodr. Hair or Eyebrow* fmlll** is gecoiMilaxjr BtOOD POISOf . •at, it to this gecoiMilaxjr ••rranuiteetocirre. Wo» iteetocirre. Wo»oUcU.themo«tob»tt- th« wortd for* .teases rnna e »e cmnnot cur*. •«<v v^A-^ v^ _w XBWMrt CttlilMlltBfe .__. •500,000 enrit.1 r— ^Sf^^f* toaml coanutr. Al»oint«l COOI

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