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THE PERRYSBURG, O., JOURNAL, FRIDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1912.
22 DIE IE OAT
SAILORS' LIVES ARE BLOTTED
OUT WHEN FREIGHTER GOES
ASHORE DURING FOG.
SURVIVORS NEARLY FREEZE
Men Who Take to Small Life Crafte
Suffer Untold Hardships, Only
Only Five of Them Be
St. Johns, N. P. Twenty-two sail
ors lost their lives when the
freighter Florenco of tho Fumess lino
was driven ashoro In a heavy fog near
St. Shotts. Tho only survivors were
the second mate and four sailors, who
wcro brought in hero after suffering
great hardship in an open boat.
Tho Florenco left Halifax several
days ago and was proceeding to St.
Johns with a gcnernl cargo. Tho
weather had been foggy for two days
and this had prevented the taking of
any observations. Tho master of the
Florenco was also faced by heavy seas.
The master of tho Florenco was
proceeding cautiously In tho fog, but
that ho had completely lost bis bear
ings and tho heavy seas slowly but
surely sent tho boat on he rocks.
She filled rapidly and soon settled.
Flvo of tho crew, Second Mate Heel
ley nnd four seamen, who took the
daring risk of finding a shoro landing
for tho others, escaped death. These
five, three of them carrying tho other
two, dragged themselves into Trepassy
from the deserted fishing huts of St.
Shotts and then came to this city,
where the disaster was first reported.
Capt. Barr, tho British skipper of the
Florence, stood by his ship with tho
remainder of tho crew and took his
chances on tho crumbling vessel only
There had been no time to pro
vision the boats and the craft in which
the second mate and his men used in
escaping was without food or water.
Drenched by the flying spray which
chilled them to tho bono the flvo men
toiled desperately to keep from freez
ing to death and to sight, If possible,
a passing boat. They stood out to sea
fearing to approach the shoro where
tho pounding of tho sen warned them
that an attempt to land might prove
The mate took his turn at the oars
with the sailors and when not so en
gaged busied himself by slapping and
pounding the oarsmen to keep them
awake, knowing that If they fell asleep
they would never waken.
In the dense fog the men several
times beard tho sounding of fog
whistles on passing steamers and
onco wero near enough to hear the
swish of the boats as they swopt by,
but tho wrecked mariners had no
means of signalling help.
At the end of the second day, when
all wero about to give up the strug
gle and with their eyes nearly blinded
by the freezing spray and their hands
raw from the constant tugging at the
oars, tho party was picked up by a
passing steamer and brought here.
HOW COMPETITION IS STIFLED
Water Lines Almost Entirely Con
trolled by Railroads, Says Com
Washington, D. C. That all hopd
of competition between railroads and
water carriers has been systematically
stifled by tho railroad interests
through the purchase of steamship
lines was shown in a report on "Trans
portation by water in tho United
States, Part 4," Just made public here
by Luther Conant, Jr., commissioner
The report stated that 90 per cent
of tho canal traffic of the United
States was in tho hands of the rail
roads; that the Atlantic seaboard,
Gulf and Pacific coast steamship com
panies wero almost entirely controlled
by the land transportation companies,
and that tho steamship trade on tho
Great Lakes was controlled by these
interests to a marked degree. Tho
object of railroad control over domes
tic water carriers, says the report, is
to eliminato tho competition of water
carriers, to attain entrance Into terri
tories not open to their rail lines and
to secure valuable feeders, mainly lo
Tho roport goes on to state that
"tho conditions set forth cannot fall
to command attention" and that if
thero is to bo any successful attempt
to incrcaso competition in domestic
water traffic the Interstate commerce
comralsslnn'o jurisdiction over joint
rall-and-wator traffic, particularly with
regard to the establishment of joint
rates between co-carriers, must bo far
more generally established than at
present. Particular attention is called
to tho monopoly of tho New York,
New Haven and Hartford railroad In
the water traffic of tho Now England
Soldier and Patriot Dies.
Now York City. Gen. Domingo
iDIaz, 71, wldoly known In Central
(American politics as a soldier and pa
triot, died here of double pneumonia.
Gen. Diaz arrived Jn Now York a few '
days ago. Before tho secession of
'Panama from Colombia Gen. Diaz led
a liberal faction In Panama and oven
lead an armed uprising against Co
lombia. His army surrendered to Gen.
Alban on Dec. 4, 1901, and Gen. Diaz
was subsequently appointed minister
to France, Belgium and Italy for tho
..now republic of Panama.
CHAD PING CHUN
Chao Ping Chun, the new premier of
China, wan formerly vice-president of
tho board of Interior and recently mln
later of the Interior of tho new re
ASKS SEAT FOR CABINET OFFI
CERS IN CONGRESS.
Deals With Affairs In Interior, Agri
culture, Postofflce, Commerce and
Washington, D. C President W. H.
Taft submitted to congress in a con
crete form tho idea ho advanced at
tho recent banquet of the Lotus club
In New York that cabinet officers be
given places in congress. The spe
cific recommendation was included in
the president's third message so far
this session. It dealt with affairs in
tho interior, agriculture, postofflce and
commerce and labor departments. In
it ho also strongly outlined his stand
on the trust question.
"A trade commission which looks to
tho fixing of prices is altogether im
practical, and ought not to be con
sidered as a possible solution of the
trust question," he asserted. "This
question by the enforcement of Sher
man anti-trust law is gradually solv
ing itself. If the law is quietly but
firmly enforced, business will adjust
itself to tho statutory requirement,
and the unrest in commercial circles,
provoked by the trust discussion, will
Other recommendations urged by
the president wero for a special court
to hear appeals in the enforcement of
the pure food laws; that land laws
be completely revised to secure prop
er conservation and yet permit de
velopment; and that pay to railroads
for carrying the mall be readjusted.
The president's plan for seating
cabinet members in congress is ap
parently modeled after the system now
In vogue in tho British parliament.
Tho president said:
"The rigid holding apart of the leg
islative and executive branches of this
government has not worked for the
great advantage of either. It was
never Intended they should be sepa
rated in the sense of not being in
constant effective touch and relation
ship to each other."
The president also pointed out that
cabinet officials, if they knew they
would 'daily have to face questions
as to their departments, would prob
ably pay closer attention to their work.
On department matters, the presi
dent predicts the postal savings banks,
now running at a deficit of $300,000
a year, will bo self-sustaining when
the deposits reach $50,000,000. About
$28,000,000 Is now deposited.
Taft also vigorously defends his re
cent proclamation placing 38,000 third
and fourth class postmasters under
civil service, declaring tho reform was
not undertaken "for political motives,"
but in tho "interest of efficient public
Uncle Sam Still Third Naval Power.
Washington, D. C Tho Navy Year
Book, which has just been Issued
from tho press, shows that, including
ships built, building and authorized,
the United States continues to rank
.third among tho great naval powers.
The Year Book arranges tho standing
Nation Battleships. Cruisers.
Great Britain CC 15
. Germany 37 15
United States 38 11
: Franco 29 21
' Japan 1G 19
Russia 15 10
Italy . 1C 9
Austria Hungary ... 13 3
A'uthor of Farm Ballads Dies.
New York City. Will Carleton, tho
poet, died in U1b home, 444 Greene
av, Brooklyn. Death was duo to pneu
monia, which developed about n week
ago. Mr. Carleton was 67. Ho was
born In Hudson, Mich., and was on
gaged in newspaper work early in life
In Detroit, Boston, Chicago and Now
York. The moro famous of his poems
wero farm ballads.
Mrs. Carleton died about flvo years
ogo, and sliico then tho poet had lived
alono with his servants in his Brook
FDR THE STATE
OFFICIALS SHOW BIG PROFIT DE-
SPITE THE INCREASED
CONTEMPLATES MORE IMPROVEMENTS
State Anti-Tuberculosis Leaders Will
Ask Aid of Legislature In the
Passage of Laws to Cen
tralize Fight. x
Columbus. By a statement complet
ed by E. F. Brown, .fiscal agent of tho
board of administration, as part of tho
board's annual report, It is shown
that tho body, since it took charge of
18 state institutions August 15, 1911,
mado an actual saving, up to Novem
ber 15, of- $4S5,1G8.72. To that sum,
in making comparisons, should bo ad
ded $41,CS5, duo to increase In popu
lation; $11,767.09 for bills covering
supplies delivered to tho institutions
under the old regime, and $S3,327.30
for supplies now on hand. The total
saving in reality Is $667,000, approxi
mately. It is also pointed out that bad the
prices of supplies in general continued
tho same In 1912 as in 1911 tho expen
ditures would havo been still more
reduced. Tho Increase in living cost
Is estimated at 10 per cent, which,
tho board sets forth, is equal to $250,
000. In addition to tho savings, Mr.
Brown explains In his report that tho
appropriation for maintenance sought
by the board for 1913, while seemingly
greater than that asked for. 1911, is,
in reality, much less. For the present
year, he points out, tho legislature al
lowed $3,399,330 for maintenance and
an additional $75,000 for the expenses
of the board Itself. For 1913 the total
asked for, including the board's ex
penses, is $3,324,S50.
In addition to maintenance cost, Mr.
Brown declared, tho board will ask
for $1,100,000 for specific piA poses, in
cluding the erection of new buildings.
In 1912 such expenditures reached
$91,000. Tho cost of new buildings
is estimated at $700 for each person
cared for and the appropriation, if
allowed, would be apportioned as fol
lows: Cleveland state hospital, '$70,
000; Dayton, $140,000; Gallipolis,
$210,000; institution for feeble-minded,
$280,000. In all, the additions are
meant to accommodate 1,200 more
persons. Miscellaneous Improvements
will make up the remaining $260,000
of the $1,100,000.
Ask Aid of Legislature.
Columbus. Tentative drafts of
three bills centralize and make moro
effective the fight being waged in
Ohio against tuberculosis havo been
approved at a meeting here of leaders
of the state ahti-tuberculosis cam
paign. These bills are to be intro
duced before the coming legislature.
One of these bills provides for an
annual health day In October when
at least one hour in every school in
tho state shall be set aside for in
struction of pupils in public and per
Tho second bill provides that the
county or district tuberculosis hospi
tal authorities shall appoint at least
one visiting nurse in each county or
tuberculosis district to visit all cases.
Tho third contemplates preventing
county commissioners from building
tuberculosis hospitals on county in
firmary grounds, thereby centering ef
forts for relipf work in district hos
pitals. In addition to approving the draft
of these bills, the conference dccid&d
to center energies upon a plan to es
tablish a new state division of tu
berculosis under the direction of the
state board of health. By this means
it is planned to transfer future con
trol of the anti-tuberculosis campaign
in Ohio to the state. The Ohio So
ciety for Prevention of Tuberculosis
has campaigned without state assist
ance for the last 11 years.
Tho proposal to create a stato di
vision of tuberculosis has received
tho Indorsement of Governor-elect
James M. Cox. It carries with It a
reuqest for an appropriation of $25,
000 a year for tho next two years to
finance the work.
Physicians and health authorities
from all parts of tho stato wore in
Pen Shortage Is Fixed.
State Examiners Wheeler C. Wlkoff
and John A. Will havo reported tho
shortage of I. N. Rox, former clerk of
tho penitentiary, to bo $5,945.30.
Their report corroborates tho finding
of E. F. Brown, fiscal supervisor of
tbo stato board of administration, at
tho time tho shortage was made
Ho is undor indictment on charge
of embezzlement of tho trust fund
consisting of the savings of convictu.
Only 1 Per Cent Wage Increase.
Commissioner Lange'a roport shows
that 73,618 women are employed in
Ohio manufacturing plants, many of
them at exceptionally hard labor, such
as operating heavy punch presses,
wheeling hand trucks, lifting heavy
articles In the Iron industry and mak
ing cores in foundries.
The report states that wages paid
to women workers aro exceedingly
low, Tho average wage for working
women is from $3 to $12 a week, wltii
$12 as the maximum, tho report declares.
Name Swain Speaker.
Columbus, O. Charles L, Swain
was selected for speaker of tho
houso by acclamation at tho Demo
cratic caucus. Senator William Greon
of Coshocton county was solectcd
president pro tern of tho senate.
Rov. Herbert Blgolow of Cincinnati
offered a resolution to tho effect that
the caucus dcclaro itself against ever
holding n sccrot meeting for tho trans
action of public business and that no
secret ballot would ovor bo tolorated,
nor any session of any body connected
with tho legislature bo conducted be
hind closed doors. Tho resolution was
Governor-elect Cox told tho sonate
caucus that they and tho stato oil)-clals-clcct
had mado n promissory noto
to tho pcoplo of tho stnto and said
that this noto should be paid and paid
at onco. He declared that this was
tho greatest day in all tho history of
Ohio, a day when Democrats come
into their own. Ho told tho senators
elect that nothing should bo allowed
to interfere with tho legislative pro
gram before them, and suggested thnt
tho sessions of, tho senate begin at
2 p. m. on Monday and bo comploted
for tho week every Friday afternoon
Tho house caucus adopted a resolu
tion by Representative Werns of
Holmes county that the caucus noml
nato at this time only tho speakor,
tho speaker pro tcm, the clerk and tho
sergcant-at-avma and that an ad
journed session of tho caucus bo held
at 2 p. m. on Jan. 4, when nomina
tion of such other positions as may
bo found necessary can bo made.
J. H. Lowry of Henry county was
nominated for speaker pro tem.
Convicted Solons Lose Out.
Columbus, O. Application of Stato
Senators Isaac E. Huffman and
L. R. Andrews for permission to
carry to tho supremo court the cases
in which they wero convicted of ac
cepting bribes for their votes In tho
last legislature was refused by that
court. This means that both. senators
probably will begin their sentences in
tho penitentiary at once.
Tho two senators carried their cases
to the circuit and then the supremo
court after they had been convicted
and sentenced to tho penitentiary in
the common pleas court.
Andrews was sentenced to nine
months and Huffman to three years
in tho state's prison. The cases wero
carried to tho supreme court in an
attempt to knock out the penitentiary
Huffman and Andrews will be the
second and third legislators to go to
the penitentiary as tho result of tho
bribery prosecutions. Rodney J. Die
gle, who was sergeant-at-arms of tho
senate, is now serving a four-year sen
tence on a like charge.
Additions Planned for Hospitals.
In carrying out Its plans to relievo
overcrowding in the Stato Hospitals
at Newburg and Massillon, the board
of administration shortly after the
first of the year, plans to transfer 250
patients to the Stark County institu
tion. One new building will then be
recommended for the Newburg Hos
pital, while more extensive additions
will be mado at Massillon.
The need for enlargements at both
hospitals was determined by the board
after an investigation of conditions at
the 18 institutions under Its super
vision. It was found that in all state hos
pitals the condition was such that a
change was imperative, while at New
burg many of the patients were sleep
ing on tho floors.
Tho original plans concerned exten
sive additions at the Newburg Hos
pital, but because of the prohibitive
prlcfe of land thero the board decided
to recommend the greater enlargement
at Massillon. The plan Is to make the
Institution largely self-sustaining,
while at tho same time, many patients
will havo tho benefit of open-air treat
ment. Crawford Favors Bindery.
Supervisor of Public Printing Craw
ford will recommend tho erection of a
He does not believe it would be wise
at this time to attempt to enact legis
lation under the new constitutional
provision by which tho state may do
its own printing. Erection of a state
printing establishment, Mr. Crawford
says, will not be recommended now.
Tho stato bindery is in a rented
building, and Mr. Crawford points out
that two years' rent will pay for a
now structure on tho stato's land, and
additions may be added as growth jus
tifies. Ho also will recommend tho
abolition of tho stato printing com
mission, composed of the secretary of
state, attorney general and auditor of
This commission, Mr. Crawford de
clares, has been o little use, because
it Is compelled to rely on the stato
printer for Its information about most
of tho subjects upon which it must
pass. No bills can bo paid without its
approval and failure to meet tics up
money of claimants with no advantago
to tho state. All powers should be
lodged in the Btate printed, Mr, Craw
State Oapltal Notes.
Dr. W. A. Halo of Dayton, pastor
of tho church which Governor-elect
Cox attends, will offer tho invocation
at the. opening of tho inaugural cere
monies at tho stato capltol and Dr.
Washington Gladden will pronounco
tho benediction at tho close. H. Sago
V.alontlnc, chairman of tho sub-corn-mlttoo
on civic .organization, has
called a meeting for the purposo of
making plans for entertaining visit
ing civic organizations that tako part
In tho inauguration ceremonies,
CANADIAN EXHIBITS AT LIVE
8TOCK AND LAND SHOWS CEN
TER OF ATTRACTION.
Tho hats woro doffed' to Canada
during tho two weeks of tho Land
Show and tho wcok of tho Llvo Stock
Show nt Chicago. Willing to display
its goods, anxious to lot tho pcoplo of
tho central statcB know what could
bo produced on Canadian farm lands,
and tho quality of tho nrtlclo, Hon.
Dr. Rocho, minister of tho interior
of Cannda, directed that sufficient
space bo secured at tho United
States Land Show, recently hold, to
glvo somo adequate idea of tho field
resources of western Canada. Those
in charge had splendid location, and
installed ono of the most attractive
grain and gra&B exhibits ovor scon
anywhere. Thousands, anxious to got
"back to tho land," saw tho exhibit,
saw wheat that weighed 68 pounds to
tho measured bushel, oats that wont
48 and barley that tipped the scales
at 55 pounds. Tho clovor, tho alfalfa,
tho wild pea vino and vetch, the ryo
grass, the red-top and many othor suc
culent and nutritious varieties of wild
grasses demanded and deserved from
their promtnenco and quality tho at
tention thoy recclvod. The grain In
tho straw, bright in color, and carry
ing heads that gavo ovldonco of tho
truth of tho statements of Mr. W. J.
White of Ottawa, and his attendants,
that tho wheat would average 28 to
35 bushels and over per aero, tho oatB
55 to 105 bushels, tho flax 12 to 28
bushels, wero strongly In evidence,
and arranged with artistic taste on
tho walls. Tho vegetable exhibit was
a surprise to tho visitors. Potatoes,
turnips, cabbage In fact, all of it
proved that not only in grains was
western Canada prominent, but in
vegetables It could successfully com
peto with the world.
Ono of the unique and successful
features of tho exhibit was tho suc
cessful and systematic dally distribu
tion of bread made from Canadian
flour. It was a treat to thoso who got
it. Canadian butter, Canadian cheeso
and Canadian honoy helped to com
plete an exhibit that revealed In a
splendid way tho great resources of
a country In which so many Amer
icans havo mado their home.
A feature of tho exhibit was tho
placards, announcing tho several re
cent successes of Canadian farm
produce and llvo stock in strong com
petition with exhibits from other
countries. Thero was posted tho
Leager Wheeler championship prlzo
for Marquis wheat grown nt Rosthern
In 1911, beating the world. Then I.
Holmes of Cardston entered tho com
petitive Held at Lethbrldgo Dry Farm
ing Congress, and won tho wheat
championship of 1912, beating Mr.
Wheeler with tho same variety of
wheat K2i & Sons of Lloydmlnster,
Saskatchewan, In 1911, won tho Colo
rado silver trophy for best oats grown,
competed for In a big competition at
Columbus, Ohio, in 1911. Tho produce
of British Columbia at the New York
Land Show in 1911 carried off the
world's championship for potatoes,
and Incidentally won a $1,000 silver
trophy, and then, but a fow days ago,
tbo same province carried off tho
world's prize for apples at the Horti
cultural Show In London, England.
.But that was not all. These Cana
dians, who had tho termerlty to state
that corn was not the only feed' for
finishing high-grade beef cattle, en
tered for the fat steer championship
at the Llvo Stock Show in Chicago a
polled Angus "Glencarnock Victor."
Nearly 300 entries were in the field.
"Glencarnock Victor" didn't know a
kernel of corn from a Brazilian wal
nut. There were Iowa, Illinois, Ne
braska, Kansas, Minnesota, Wiscon
sin and their corn-fed article, deter
mined to win, bound to beat this black
animal from the north, and his "noth
ing but pralrio grass, oats and barley
feed," as his owner proudly stated, but
they didn't.' Canada and McGregor &
Sons, with their "Glencarnock Victor,"
won, and today tho swelldom of Amer
ica Is eating of his steaks and roasts
tho champion Bteer of tho world.
But once moro the herd of cattle
that won tho Sweepstakes at tho
same show was bred and owned by
tho owners of "Glencarnock Victor,"
fed only on pralrio grass, oats and
barley, near Brandon, Manitoba. The
royal reception given to Mr. Mc
Gregor on his return to his homo
town was well desorved.
Omission must not bo mado of tho
wonderful and beautiful display of
apples mado by British Columbia, oc
cupying a full half section of tho
great Land Show. This was in ppr
sonal charge of Mr. W. E. Scott, dep
uty minister of agriculture for that
province, who was not only a host to
thoso who visited tho exhibit, but
was also an encyclopedia of informa
tion regarding tho rosourccs of that
country. With 200,000 Americano go
ing to western Canada this year, it is
pleasing to know that so many from
this sldo of tho lino can participate in
the honors coming to that now coun
Patience Is ho a marrlogeablo
Patrice I thing not. They say ho
was never goad at making excuses.
Mother Grajr'nMwootVowdurs for Children
Rellero FoTcrlshpess, Had Stomach, Teething JMf
ordors.moYoand regulate tho Uowelsandareapleae
They aro ao pleasant to tako children like them
Thtv niwr fill. At all druggists, ao. Bamplt
jrllUB. Address, A. 8. Olmalod, IxjBot, N. T. AAT
Give a baby a full dinner pall and
room to kick and bo will bo happy
Bronson You're not looking well,
old fellow. '
Woodson No, indeed. I'm always
fooling poorly 'boforo Christmas.
RINGWORM ON CHILD'S FACE
Stratford, Iowa. "Threo years ago
this winter my sovon-y ear-old son had
ringworm on tho face. First It wan In
small red spots whjch had a rough
crust on tho top. When thoy started
thoy looked llko llttlo red dots and
then they got blggar, about tho size
of a bird's egg. They had a whlto
rough ring around them, nnd grew
continually worso and soon spread
over his faco and legs. Tho child suf
fered torrlblo itching and burning, so
that he could not sleep nights. He
scratched them and thoy looked fear
ful. Ho was cross when ho had them.
Wo used Boveral bottles of liniment,
but nothing helped.
"I saw where a child had a rash on
tho faco and was cured by Cutlcura
Soap and Ointment and I decided to
uso them. I used Cutlcura Soap and
Ointment about ono month, and they
cured my child completely." (Signed)
Mrs. Barbara Prim, Jan. 30, 1912.
Cutlcura Soap and Ointment sold,
throughout tho world. Sample of each
frco, with 32-p. Skin Book. Address
post-card "Cutlcura, Dept L, Boston."
"Why was Napoleon so successful?"
"Ho managed from the field," ven
tured a voice from tho rear of tho
class. "Tho kings ho went against
managed their campaigns from tho
Important to Mothers
v Examino carefully every bottlo of
CASTORIA, a safo and suro remedy for
infants and children, and sco that It
Signature of L&XJttg-frh,
In Uso For Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castoria
A bravo man Is always ready to
"face the music" provided It Isn't
that old tuno from "Lohengrin."
Mrs. Wlnslow's'8oothIng Syrup for Child-en
teething, softens the (rums, reduces lullamma
tlon, allays pain, cures wind colic, McabottlcUt,
Help comes to thoso who aro willing
to pay for It.
flOLEY KIDNEY RHIS
Are Richest la Curative Qualities
FOR BACKACHE, RHEUMATISM,
KIDNEYS AND BLADDER
The Army of
Is Growing Smaller Every Day.
LIVER PILLS arc
not only give relief
nently cure ton-j
IndijeitioD, Sick Headache, Sallow Skin.
SMALL PILL, SMALL DOSE, SMALL PRICE.
Genuine must bear Signature
THE PRICE OF
is niorr and bo
i a THK 1'IUOU oif
Ifor Years the Pmrlnee
of Alberta (Western
uimauBj itki me uis
of these ranches today
are lmmensograln Oelds
and the cattle hare
clTon place to the cultivation of
n beat, oats, barloy and axt the
change has mado many thousands
of Americans, settled on these
plains, wealthy, but It has In
creased tho price of Uto stocc.
Thero Is splendid, opportunity
now to get a
of 100 1 acres (and another as a pre
emption) in tlio newer districts
and produce eltbnrcatileorgraln.
The crops are always rood, the
cllmatols oxcollent, Softools and
churches aro convenient, markets
splendid, In cither Manitoba, Sas
katchewan or Alberta,
Hend for literature, tba latest
Information, railway rates, etc, to
W. 0. NETHERY,
413 Gardner Bldn., Toledo, Ohio
or address Buporlatondent of
Immlcrntlon, OUjira. CuU.
to xsej does nut blister under
bandage or remare the hair, ana
Lou can wora mo norse. M per oot
lo, delWered. Hook 7 B free.
mankind, lteduces Painful. Swol
len .Veins, Goitre, Wens, Strains.
Uralses, stops i'aln and Inflamma
tion. I'rlce 1.0O per bottle at deal
ietsordellrered. Will tell you more
If rou write. Uanufaeturedonlrfaar
OKWiMM sasM-r-ri r
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atmiati' "i''iiW-mbv ' " ff" 1 ."-