Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, TENNESSEE, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19, i97.
NEWS AND COMMENT.
The official returns of Columbia's
municipal election will be found on
the fourth page of the Herald.
Eighteen hundrsd cloakmakers
In New York have struck.
Gov. Taylor has Issued
The loss suffered by business men
In the yellow fever section is esti
mated at $28,000,000.
H. Clay Evans will soon move
his place of residence to Philadel
phia, Pa., where he belongs.
Robert L. Lincoln has succeeded
the late Geo. Pullman as President
of the Pullman Palace Car Company.
The seventh regular meeting of
the Middle Tennessee Medical
Association is in session at Mur
mergenthaler, the Inventor to
the type-setting machine bearing his
name, is dying of consumption in
Theodore Durrant, the con
dernned San Francisco murderer,
who was to have been hanged last
Friday, was given a respite.
Hon. John F. Montague, of Giles
county,' has announced himself as
a candidate for Congress from this
the Seventh Congressional District.
"Butch" Bradley, who escaped
from the old penitentiary at Nash
ville on the night of May 19 last, has
been recaptured at Fort Madison
John It. sovereign has been re
lieved of his position as General
Master Workman of the Knights of
Labor. Henry A. Hicks, of New
York, succeeds him.
Miss Nellie Ely, Colonel on the
staff of Gov. Taylor, and Hon. T.
Leigh Thompson, member of the
Legislature from Marshall county,
were united in marriage last Thurs
During the absence of the Gov
ernor and Secretary of State of
Idaho, Miss Margaret Reeve tilled
the executive chair for two weeks
placing herself on record as the only
woman in the country's history who
ever acted in that capacity.
Three banks, located respective
ly in Leavenworth, Marengo, and
English., Ind., with deposits est!
mated to aggregate. $1(50,000, closed
their doors last Saturday. Is this
someof the "prosperity" Mr. McKin
ley wants us to return thanks for on
"Yellow Jack" has about run hie
course. The last daily official bulle
tin issued by the Board of Health
at New Orleans last Saturday,shows
that there were only two deaths in
that city from yellow fever that day ;
total number of cases, 1,790; total
deaths, 259. (guaranties have been
raised at nearly all places.
The will of Charles A. Dana has
been offered for probate in Jamaica,
L. I., and shows that ho left property
valued at between $1,000,000 and
$1,350,000. This, with the exception
of his stock in the Sun corporation,
which is given to his son Paul dur
ing his natural life-time and held in
trust for the widow's benefit, is be
queathed absolutely to his widow.
Citizens of Memphis are endeav
oring to secure a called meeting of
the Legislature in order to amend
their charter so as to get proper
sanltationof the suburbs as a pre
caution against future visits of fever
and other diseases traceable to non
sanitary conditions in thickly set
tled and unsewered communities. It
is also said that if the extra session
is called a Senator will have to be
elected to succeed Senator Turley,
who was appointed by Gov. Taylor
to succeed Senator Harris.
H. T. Mathis married his niece
Miss L. E. Mathis. at Dresden, one
day last week, the magistrate who
performed the ceremony being igno
rant of the relationship of the par
ties, lhe lather or the girl was
greatly shocked when the marriage
became known and advised his
brother who, ry the marriage, was
also his son-in-law to leave the
county at once, and the marriage
would be passed over as the girl is
non compos mentis. The penalty
for such a crime is not less than five
nor more than twenty years. .in the
Appropriate Rending Anent This Fes-
What It Means The Many Dulled, Leg-
son and Pleasures It
Urlii4 to Cn.
Thanksgiving! From basement to
attic the word resounds. Were
sounds ever sweeter than those
made by happy children's voices?
The tones prorlaim the Joys that be
ana loys that are to last throughout
Thanksgiving Day. We watch their
happy laces and listen to their
merry voices intermingling with
What does it matter if the cur
tains are awry, the legs of chairs
where seats are wont to be, and pic
ture books, forgotten, lie in all con
venient places, and tents of rugs
and tablespreads wherein the occu
pants are re-enacting the hair
breadth scenes of old? Now they are
gathered around the glowing grate
where mind pictures of the long ago
are vividly portrayed, and from
their countenances we infer that
they are beholding the Northmen as
they view from afar the wonderful
new world, and the Icelanders as
they land upon Ne w England's shore
in the vear 1000 and realize the pri
vations which they endured, and,
too, the sailinir of the Santa Maria,
and later the Mayflower, laden with
the Puritan fathers, and see the
landing at Plymouth Rock. Were
there ever more interesting stories
than those relating' the incidents
which make up the history of this
our new world? And can lips other
than those of the gray haired father
or mother picture so clearly those
scenes? Nor do their Joys lessen at
sight of the Thanksgiving dinner,
where epicurean skill appears to
have reached its highest develop
ment. When the lateness of the
hour compels them to don their
white robes, we hear mingled peti
tions and thanksgivings more fer
vent than usual, and when their
eyes are closed in slumber our
thanksgivings arise to God above for
the preservation of our little ones.
Thanksgiving to the housewife has
a host of meanings. For several
days turkeys, pumpkin pies and in
numerable edibles have passed be
fore her mind in stately procession
Cooked? Oil, no, waiting for her in.
vitation to come, waiting for her
busy brain to devise methods of pro
cedure and her deft fingers to aid In
the preparations, waiting for her
resthetio taste to approve or con
demn and for her look of relief
when at last the word "ready" is
pronounced, waiting for her look of
satisfaction as the guests gather
around the ample board while the
thanksgivings of a year are concen
trated into one grand thanksgivintr.
Until now she has scarcely consid
ered its Import, for often the weight
of our cares drag us to their level,
but when a respite comes we view
them from above and with a sense
of freedom wonder how we ever be
came enslaved, and so the days,
weeks, months and years bring their
burden of cares, and at the closing
of each we bid them adieu, expect
ing to awake at their bidding on the
Thanksgiving to the men of our
cities and the country means not only
a day of feasting and mirth, but a
time to review in detail the bless
ings received during the past year.
Oftentimes rich blessings are freely
scattered in our path and we with
averted eyes recognize them not.
Search your Homes, search - care
fully, lest you overlook the little
blessings which, taken severally, ap
pear to be very small, but when com
bined make your home comforrable
and beautiful, and with the atmos
phere of love enveloping it, make it
the dearest spot on earth. Inhale
the atmosphere until your very be
ing is pervaded, until sucn a one, as
nure as delicate, as invigorating as
ethereal, and, withal as enduring, is
shed abroad by you. Nor look with
disdain upon the clouds, for many i
cloud has a silvery lining. Look
thoughtfully from the status which
obscures your horizon to the high,
floating cirrus with tints so fair. The
shadows they cast over your way
may prove to be blessings in dis
Glance through your account
books. Is the bank largely your
debtor? Are your storehouses filled
with grain ready for the market? If
so. offer thanksirivintr to Him who
gave you strength that you might
nrosner. Have you enabled some
unfortunate one to rise above the
difficulties which surround him? If
so, give thanks. Thank God for the
friends you have In heaven, the re
membrance of whose love draws you
nearer that hapov home where the
atmosphere Is never clouded and
the sun never sets on Thanksgiving
A THANKSGIVING DINNER.
It ain't around the table ez supports
the biggest bird
Thet the smiles shineout the freest an
the centlest words are heard:
An' the plainest kind o' service makes
the merriment no less;
It's the people, not the turkey, et per
vides the thankfulness.
"There's one consolation, any'
way," sighed the old hen turkey as
the farmr raised the fatal ax. "to
morrow I shall bo younsr airala!"
The eternal feminine, apparently,
was still doing business at the old
A THANKSUIVINU FAKLK.
Had just leen born,
Whila through the barnyard stray
A nobbier proud.
With nobble loud,
Was to his yardmates saving:
"I am the peer
Of a chanticleer
You pun bank upen my word.
That screeching thing
Is no longer king,
For I'm the 'only' bird."
With conscious pride
And stately stride
His gohlets strode alone,
With well poised head
And measured tread,
Gobbling a Turkish song.
Said the bantam cock
To the Plymouth Hock:
"Get on to his goblets' hobble!
Excuse my mirth,
But you'd think the earth
Were his to hear him gobble."
Said the Leghorn bold,
As he scratched the mold,
"Well. I admire his pall,
But o'erlook his ways,
For the old saw says,
'Pride goeth before a fall.'
"There's Master Max
. With a glittering ax.
lie must he going to work.
Well, daah my spurs!
Great chestnut burs!
He's guillotined the turk!
"What did he say?
Will be dead enough in a minute',
To say the least
A glorious feast,
And he'll be strictly in it."
Don't get too loud.
Don't be too proud.
Repress undue elation.
Don't think by birth
You're heir to earth
And guard against inflation.
Don't grow verbose
,,, O'er neighbor's woes,
When you have what he lacks.
May catch you where
The gobbler got the ax.
A THANKSGIVING PHILOSOPHER.
What's de use ob all de kickin'
'Bout de turkey dat am wanted by
'Bout de price a-ralsin' high,
Twell hit almos' touch de sky,
Twell de turk's beyond de reach
Cain't yo' hear dat turkey gobbler gob-
Me am des a meanly lisln' to remark
Dat de turkey in de fall
Am widin de reach ob all
If yo' only does vo' reachin' in de dark!
Karle 11. Eaton, in N. Y. World.
A Few of the Wanderer Were Seen
Saturday and Sunday Nlglitn.
A star-shooting exhibition
scheduled by astronomers for
Saturday and Sunday nights,
evidently, the gun went off
cocked, as only a few of the "heav
enly wanderers" were seen to shoot.
There is scarcely a niirht when the
watchful observer of the heavens
may not see a meteor or two; but
there are special seasons and years
when these wanderers from outer
space stray into the earth's atmos
phere in much greater abundance.
The most magnificent displays of
this class now on record were' those
of November, 18'$3 when the "stars
fell" and superstitious people
thought the world had come to an
end and November, 18P6. A recur
rence of the phenomenon, in its full
est glory, is not looked for by
astronomers until 1899, when the
period of 33 years shall have lapsed
again. Rut the advance guard was
visible in 1831 and 183. and again in
18(4 and 1805, and' the display this
year and the one looked for in 1898,
are only the ad vance guard or the
big display in 1899.
T. F. Anthony, ex-postmaster, of
Promise City, Iowa, says: "I boughtone
bottle of 'Mystic Cure for rheumatism
and two doses of it did me more good
than any medicine I ever took." Sold
by A B. Rains, druggist, Columbia Km
AN EDITOR .MURDERED.
Notice of Kellgloim Lecture
New Orleans, Nov. 15. W
Harrison, editor of the Ashland
Register, published at Ashland,
county seat of Ronton county, Miss.,
was stabbed to death by Mr. I. L.
The murder followed upon a
notice of an approaching religious
lecture published in the . Register.
McDonald thought the "notice too
brief, and going to the newspaper
office said that if the lecturer had
been a Methodist instead of a Rap
tlst Harrison would have given him
a more extended and flattering no
tice. Harrison made some reply,
and McDonald, backed by his
brother, a boy of 16, attacked the
editor with a knife, killing him.
Threats were made of lynching, and
the two McDonalds were taken to
Holly Springs for safety.
SHORT NEARLY 1,000,000.
El-Tremurrr Hartley, of Nebraska, Waa
Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 12 The ex
pert who has been engaged for sev
eral months in examining the books
and accounts of ex-State Treasurer
to the legislative Investigating com
mittee, showing Hartley s shortage
to be $870,000. The amount of the
defalcation has been variously esti
mated at from 1700,000 to tl,000,(XO.
Rartley is now in the Douglass
County jail under a twenty-year
sentence and an appeal has been
taken to the Supreme Court and
argument on motion for a new trial
will soon be made.
There is no need of little children be
ing tortured by acaldhead, eczema and
skin eruptions. DeWitt'a Witch Hazei
Salve gives instant relief and cures
permanently. A. B. Rains. . ly
ECHOES OF THE PAST.
Excerpt From lhe Diary of Cupral.i
Andrew J. Campbell.'
A Thousand Good And True Men Vow
Avenge the Death of Lieut.
Continued from last week Article H.
Johnson Isl'.nd Prison, Aug. 9,
1802: Last night another cold
blooded murder was committed by a
villainous yankee sentinel, and the
officers of this post are. In my hum
ble judgment, accomplices of the
crime. And if any of Hoffman's
battalion ever falls into the hands
of any man in this pen, he is to be
pitied. As it is, being sure that the
cowards will never face the South
erner in open combat, a thousand
good and true men have vowed to
avenge the death of their comrade,
Lieut. Gibson, of the Ark. troops.
And woe be to the man who has to
answer for the death of the young
Lieutenant who was shot down in
the act of stepping In the door of a
room to seek cover. He had been to
see some friends and was going to
his room when the sentinel told
him to go back. He quietly asked
if he could not go to his room. The
sentinel then peremptorily com
manded him to go back and as he
was stepping In the door which he
was in front of he was shot through
the breast and never spoke a word
afterwards. The sentinel would not
let a man go to him until it suited
the leisure of the' officer of the day
to come in. It was in the next
building to my quarters and I never
had anything to exasperate me so in
my life. I was perfectly enraged.
Every time I see a villainous yankee
it manes my oiood Doll to trunk we
are to be shot down like dogs with
out any. provocation whatever and
no means of redress. The officers
who bavo us in charge encourage
our murderers while professing to
restrain them. One does not know
what minute he will be shotdown as
we have frequently had guns leveled
and cocked on us when going to the
privy after dark. No wonder we
are for relentless retaliation as soon
as an opportunity is offered! Last
night about 12 o'clock a sick man
from the hospital in going to the
privy was fired upon by one of these
same assassins. We have men in
Tenn. who welcome these yankee
assassins to our country, point out
our grey-haired patriot sires as
victims of their blood-thirsty
coadjutors, tell them to free the
negro aim encourage his savage
nature to deeds of barbarity un
rivaled in the darkest ages of the
Aug. 10. 8ec. Station has issued
an order for the arrest of all men
going to Canada to avoid the draft.
Our anxiety is increased from the
fact that our lives have become
very insecure ifi the hands of our
unprincipled jailors. Handbills in
large type were posted up in the
prison this morning and all torn
down the instant they were put up
except one on the block-house to
which prisoners cannot approacl
Ths contents were: "Prisoners who
refer the oath of allegiance to the
S. to returning to the Southern
army must apply to Mai. Piorsou
immediately.'' Of course we deem
the act an insult to the prison. Old
Plerson immediately sent in and
had the bills posted around the
walls so the sentinels could keep
them from being torn down.
Aug. 12. Lying with my head in
my prison window and looking out
upon the calm waters of Lake Erie,
which present a striking contrast to
the state of our country, where men
of the same race are engaged in
deadly combat, deluging her fair
fields with human blood and strew
ing her plains with the dead and
dying, and where one continual roll
of battle in all its fury is raging
from one side of her borders to the
other, I am led to ask myself the
question, When will this cruel and
bloody war end? It is bringinir suf
ferlng and anguish to the hearts of
untold thousands. Its progress is
traced in the tears of the widow and
orphan. It is shrouding the coun
try in mourning for the untimely
death of fathers, brothers, eons and
husbands. The end is hard to
divine, but it must end in the in
dependence of the Southern States
or in their funeral obsequies. . In
this reflecting mood reminiscences
or home and or home s loved ones
spring up in my fancy. I see their
smiling faces and home as it once
was; the fair fields and friendly
roads; the inviting groves and the
wind inor streamlets; the old school
house and the familiar church; the
smiling and devout laces tint once
peopled them. I again wonder
when will this relentless war end
and with it my labors, toils and
dangers as a Confederate soldier in
defence of Southern homes. I will
look forward to this period with
hope and anxiety and with the help
or God will strike with a will until
this end is attained.
Rut since I left my home swarms
of despollers have invaded my
native heath. The old homesteads
are laid in ashes by the Huns,
(toth and Vandals of the North.
The seats n the old church remain
vacant. The scnooi-Doyi u no
longer seen engaged in innocent
snort around the old school-house.
His gray-haired father Is dragged
off in chains, his brother is murdered
and his mother anil sister are no
longer secure from the vilest of In
dignities. Our fathers can no longer
worship God under their own vine
and fig tree. The faithful old min
ister who attended the spiritual
wants of our people is hurried away
and placed in loathsome jails. Our
household servants are set against
the women and children in the
absence of their male protectors.
From my prison my thoughts
wander fat away and when I think
w the condition of my country and
ny own, time drags heavily and a
iiirh for freedom escapes mv 'bosom
and a fervent wish snrinirs uo for
Herculea i strength to avensro the
wrongs of my people.
An account from Nashville in to
day's paper s ys that Gen. MeUook
was 6ick and returning to his
brigade in au ambulance near
Selma, Ala., when he was overtaken
by guerrillas who turned him over
in the road and shot him while he
was on his knees begging: for inercv.
(which of course is an infamous
Yankee lie made to arouse the
worst of passions and cause a few
tteoeis to be murdered). It is also
stated that prominent rebel sym
pathizers were shot down in the
streets of Nashville on account of
McCook's death: and that the 9th
Ohio burned and destroyed every
thing in the neighborhood of where
he was killed, and hanged several
citizens who were suspected.
Aug. ij. a right at cumber and
Gap is reported. Can't tell how it
nas gone; Lt. Col. Uordon of the
11th Tenn. wounded and a prisoner.
Also reported that on the 10th, Major
n.enneoy, or ivy., dispersed a band
of guerrillas near Williamsnort.
Maury Co.; Dr. Thompson, of the
same county, overhauled and
relieved of his cotton and money;
other cotton buyers of that county
nave come up missing (which we
are rejoiced to know.)
' Aug. 14. To-day is a gloomy.
rainy day and accords well with my
feelings; perhaps the weather is the
cause of the depression of my spirits.
We have failed for several days to
get the Cincinnatti Enquirer aud we
learn that it is suppressed as far as
this prison is concerned. In an arti
cle in this morning's Sandusku
Itegixter headed "traitor! per
fidy!" the editor writes as if Presi
dent Davis had refused to deliver
up Federal officers. H pitches into
the Johnson Island prisoners, stati
ing that they had been very tender
ly treated and that the Federal
government ought to mete out to
them rigorous treatment and teach
them that their fate will be decided
in Richmond. We have always
been aware of the fact that our fate
depended upon the authorities in
uichmond, assisted oy uod against
the machinations of the editor of
the llcginter and his assassin gov
ernment assisted ny the devil. The
kind treatment he "peaks of is being
shotdown by a villainous Yankee
sentinel without any provocation
whatever; and barely enough gun
wadding bread with flyblown beef
and tainted pork to keep soul and
body together. It it were not for
the cracker?, cheese, lard, butter.
flour, sugar, cakes, potatoes and
vegetables or every kind which we
buy, our ration would be short as
well as inferior in quail ty.
The Detroit Free iVc of August
0th says: The great rush for Canada
has received a sudden check lhe
President has issued a summary or
der that no citizen liable to draft
shall go into foreign countries. No
exception is made. The necessity
for this will be little appreciated ex
cept by those who reside at frontier
post. Tne rush through Detroit for
the past , four days lias been tre
mentions. The trains come in
loaded down with men from a
parts of the West, who are flying to
Canada like cravens to escape the
draft. Yesterday, it is said, some
five or six hundred crossed the river
here. Every bed, bench and plank
has been brought into requisition
for a ideeplng piace. It is probable
that West Canada just now contains
the greater congregation of cowards
that ever fled from a government
that has been better and kinder to
them than a father.
Yanks are in to-day hauling out
every rock and brick. I think they
are scared all the time for fear we
will attempt to take the island.
t Tim Officer' Funeral In I'rUon.
No military requiem grand
Swells around his bier;
No mutHod drum, no mourning band
Attend the warrior here.
All funeral pnmp to film's denied;
No life nor trumpet loud,
No guards of honor by his side,
No banners for his shroud.
No trophies won in daring tibt
Adorn his colli n rude.
To attest the stalworth warrior's might
And prove his noble blood.
No last salute Is fired o'er
The prisoner's new-mado (rave,
Scooped close by Krie's rugged shore
And washed by Erie's wave.
The coward foe may now deride
The noble chieftain dead.
Who, living, humbled their dastard
And tilled their souls with dread.
Calmlv he sleeps beneath the sod.
His last parade is done,
Alone with his country and his Had
His last great battle's won.
fTO HE CONTINCKD.)
Garwood's Sarsaparllla for the blood
guaranteed tocure. A. R. Rains
Littleness of soul is bred by exclu
sive attention to trifling affairs, and
it is a thing to be most diligently
ir it be true tnat Uod needs no
man's learning, it is equally true
that he ueods no man's Ignorance
It is not so much what a man
knows as It is what he is learning
that gives vitality to his mind.
It Is a living faith in a living Sa
viour that delivers us from the guilt
and dominion of sin.
Tne piece of work thoroughly well
done is better than half a hundred
It is so easy for narrow people to
Identify their peculiar whims with
the absolute truth. Christian Ad
Royal make the food pure,
wholesome and deilcloui.
i ROYAL BAKING POWDFH CO., HtW YORK.
THE WAV OF THE 1 IIASSGKESS0K.
Written for the League lit findwlii Clin pel
1V Mm. N. M. I'hko.
Itisnaved with sharp stones which
pierce our feet and leave ns bleeding
by the way, and only can we be
healed by forsaking sin and taking
'His yoke upon us. which is easy,
and learn of Him, for He is meek
and lowly in spirit." "Come unto
me," He ealth, "and I win give
We have many striking examples
in our blessed Rible which prove to
us that "the way of the transgressor
is hard." Just at the beginning of
the world, in the beautiful gtrden of
Eden, were Adam and Eve, sur
rounded by all that was divine,
glorious and sweet. Life was one
glittering sunbeam to tnein. iree ,
from all sin; pure and white as snow
were they but, lo! the evil one,
who salwav lurking near, came
and tempted them and they partook
of that beautiful tree of knowledge,
and for the transgressing of this law
God turned them out of his garden
and placed upon them a great curse,
for which we mortals suffer so great
Again, Cain slew hi brother
Abel; he transgressed God's law,
and he made his way hard for him,
and the Lord said unto him, "And
now art thou cursed from the earth,
which hath opened her mouth, to re
ceive thy brother's blood from thy
hand. When thou tillest the ground
it shall not henceforth yield unto
thee her strength; a fugitive and a
vagabond shalt thou be in the
Again, we have Saul of Tarsus
also called Paul who, was mak
ing great havoc of the church
aud was breathing out threatening
and slaughter against the diciples of
the Lord; aud as ha journeyed to
Damascus, suddenly a light from
heaven shone round about him and
he fell to tlie earth and heard a voice
saying, "Saul, Saul, why persecut
es! thou ine?" And when he arose
from the earth, ho saw no man, for
he was stricken with blindness and
for three daw he was without sight.
God afflicted him for his sinful w iys.
And not only have we true illus
trations in the Rible of the rough
and rugged way of the transgressor,
but they come before Us In eAery
day life. Every week we read of
his lot through our newspapers we
learn of it In our own hearts, and,
oh, the memory of having trans
gressed God's commaiMlmeuts tor
ments us almost out our reason at
times, and we fully realize that "as
we sow, so shall we reap." And,
oh, the reaping of wicked sowing is
bitter us death, but our rather in
Heaven, how thankful we aro that
thou art u merciful God, und will
come to a poor, broken and contrite
spirit with healing in thy wings,
and I feel so safely sheltered under
thy wing, Oh, God of my salvation!
J. M. Thirswend, of Uroesbeck, Tex.,
gays that when lie has a spell of indi
gestion, lie lakes two or iMwitrs ijittie
Karly Itinera at night, and lie Is all righ t
the next morning. Many thousands of
others do the same tiling. Do you?
A. li. Mains. ly
REAL ESTATE TKANSr'KKS.
Ilutton A- (lakes to Dr. J. U. William
son, lot in I'olumbia, $4,500.
t K. t'lieek ana wire to Panuoi Will
iams, interest in laud in :Jtii clist.
A McKiasIek to V. M. Davis, lot in
J. J. L Godwin et al, to K. P. R uorts,
l.W acres in -ttth district, 'l,.!HI.S:t.
J. J. L. (lod win et al, to K. P. Rob
erts, lot in 20th district, $iit.
j.j. 1 (.oawin et at, to j. w. i.
Church, 48 1 100 acres in iimh district,
H. W. Warren. Sr.. to U. W. Warren,
Jr.. 18 acres in 1st h district, $100
A. H. I)vall to J. I). Kriersoii. lot in
0th district f io.
Instant relief for ik in-tortured bablet and
rest for tired mothers In a warm hath with
CtmcrRA Soap, and a tingle application of
CmcrBA (ointment), the great skin cure.
The only Seedy and economical treatment
for Itching, burning, bleeding, scaly, and
pimply bunion of tbeskin, scalp, and blood.
IiasMUmrarfcmittlitvnrlil. Vorm Dim 1D Clin
ic!. 1'iiikii,tiiv, Sol. Proprtvtam. BovCna.
-"Uow la Car krmj LtbJ Uuaac,"atU4 frM.
BABY BLEMISHES 1'