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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (April 8, 1900)
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THE SUNDAY 0BEG0N1AN, PORTLAND, APRIL 8, 1900.
mn m. mmhWwhi iifl
l A 4f .
NO CHANGE IN THE NAME
"We still-remain the Fredl Merrill Cycle Go."
mwMum v 1
A wmi im t iiwn ifc-l-,p.'1. .) -i w"ti-ij - .i
WE CAX FIT ALL "TOTS"
Any person who would pay over $2J
for a bicycle not carrying the manufactur-"
er's name or without a National reputa
tion, has "'more money than brains." We
could advertise our hand-made "Merrills"
at JW and $30. and promise you a ear's
guarantee, but that would be no rroof
that said bicycles would be worth more
Don't be humbugged by dealers who flop
to new wheels' each year and expcrlmeut
at your expense.
1SOO RAMBLER, $35.00.
TO BE A GREAT CHANGE
NEW TRAIN SERVICE WILL MARK
HIGHEST POIT OF DEVELOPMENT.
A Distinct Advance In Xorthweatern
Railroading Forty-three Years
of Noteworthy Growth.
ST. PAUL, Minn.. March a. Through
train service from ocean to ocean Is prac
tically effected. With less than the loss of
an hour passengers may ride continuously
from New York to Seattle.
The Northern Pacific's new train serv
ice, which goes Into effect April 29. will
revolutionize Western travel, and If ne
gotiations now pending to run cars from
Chicago to the Coast are successful, pas
sengers from New York will only be
obliged to change cars at the Lake city.
Modern travel Is exacting. It expects
the finest In everything, and it usually
gets it The people of the northwest sec
tion of the United States are no excep
tion to the rule, and, so far at least as con
cerns the train service between Chicago,
St. Louis and the Twin cities, St. Paul
and Minneapolis, the demands of the pub
lic have already been met In a handsome
manner by the railroads.
The 3 ear 1900 Is tojrfjtoess a new and
Important departure In the passenger train
service of the Northwest, and this is all
the more noteworthy as It has only been
V years since Selah Chamberlain, of Cleve
land, O., commenced the construction of
the first railroad grade In the State of
Minnesota. The man of means and leisure
may now transfer himself and his family
and servants to a flat, a private resi
dence, or a mansion whatever you will
on trucks. Just as he moves from a city
flat or residence to a lake cottage In
Summer and back again In the Fall, and
then go scouring over the country at 0,
B0 or 60 miles an hour If he wants to. He
can stop when and where, and as long
as he pleases, and have with him con
tinually his kitchen, dining-room, bed
room, library andslttlng-room In a word,
his home; and what the man of wealth
may thus da on a. large scale' If he de
sires, the person of moderate means prac
tically enjoys whenever he wants to travel.
In connection with others, for a moderate
and reasonable price.
The Northern Pacific was the first pro
jected transcontinental line. It has five
Important Eastern terminals, namely: St.
Paul." Minneapolis. Ashland, Superior and
Duluth: three Western termini. Seattle,
Tacoma and Portland. When the North
ern Pacific entered the field, some 16 or 17
years ago, as a transcontinental line. It
worked a, revolution In passenger train
service by the Introduction o dining-cars,
which" were then and are now carried
between St. Paul and Portland, on all of
Its transcontinental trains. For several
years the Northern Pacific has spent enor
mous sums In shortening Its road, substi
tuting heavy rails for light ones, Tevlslng
Its grades and curves, widening Its em
bankments, ballasting Its track, filling In
trestles, replacing wooden with steel
bridges, constructing heavier and more
powerfuleng!nes, and building new and
attractive stations. The result Is a line
modern and up to date In every Tespect.
A new schedule to go Into effect on this
line Aprll"29 win make a distinct advance
in Northwestern railroading. Waiting un
til the fullness of time had come, unt3
the field was ripe for the sickle. It has
had' constructed for a transcontinental
train! "or" rather 10 trains, to speak more
accurately, that take advantage of all
modern Improvements both In ideas and
construction or railway car builders. In
addition to the regular trains now running
and which will be continued on practically
tho present tlmo card, a new train, which
W besiroown.as the "North Coast Im-
FIIOSI THREE "EABS W.
NOTHING BETTER ON
Gur profits arc spent at home. 200 Second-hand wheels at any old
price. Old wheejs, all makes taken in trade. Finest equipped
repair shop in 'the Northwest. All work guaranteed.
ftfl rlll Vjfc Yif Into iprvlr. nn ihi rfnte '
Thcae trains will be baulcd by 10-whceled
Schnectady engines, weighing, exclusive of
tender. 1C0.0CO pounds. Each engine has
six driving wheels, the diameters of which
arc either 69 or 73 Inches, or as high as a
tall man, and will cany the train nearly
10 feet at each revolution of the wheels.
The steam pressure carried la 100 pounds
to the square Inch, which will enable
theso monsters to pull the heavy train
at a high speed, even SO miles an hour
If necessary. The firebox or furnace
which supplies the heat that generates th!a
great steam pressure Is nine feet long,
six feet high and five feet wide. The
tender will contain nine tons of coal and
iS30 gallons of water, when starting on
Its long journey. The boiler at Us small
est diameter Is 62 Inches, and the" en
gine stands H4 feet high. These loco
motives are of the compound pattern,
whereby the steam, after having been
used In one cylinder, is used a second
time in another cylinder, and the expah'
slve or the utmost power of the steam
thus obtained. These engines win also
supply steam for heating the train ahd
operating the dynamos to supply electric
ity for lighting the cars.
Bach North Coast Limited train will
have eight cars, express, baggage, second
class coach and accommodation cmoker,
first-class coach, tourist steeping car, dln-Ing-car,
Pullman standard sleeping-car
and an observation car. each of which
will be lighted by electricity. The wholo
train will also be equipped with wide,
vestibuled. steel platforms, standard cou
plers, WcstlnghOufie air brakes, Wcstlng
housc air train-signals, the Gold system of
steam heat and paper wheels with steel
tires. The new baggage and express cars
will be 70 feet In length, and the baggage
car will contain, at the front end. the elec
tric plant: thla consists of an eight and a
half by eight-inch 'cyllndered standard
steam engine, a 25-Kllowatt Westinghouso
dynamo, -with complete switchboard ap
paratus. This plant will generate an elec
tric current of 200 amperes at a pres
sure of 125 volts. Tho smoking-cars or
second-class coaches are divided by a par
tition, one-half being for the use of sec
ond class passengers, and the remainder
used for smoking-car. The first-class day
coach. CO feet In length, follows the smoking-car.
Thcee coaches are of recent man
ufacture and along the most modem lines
well-ventilated, roomy, finished In mahog
any, with separate and comfortable toilet
rooms for men and women. A 16-sectIon,
tourist sleeping-car, finished In mahogany,
upholstered in dark green leatner, with
aisles carpeted, follows immediately after
tnc nrst-ciass coach, and will prove a J
source oi surprise ana ueiignt to those
who cannot arford the luxuries of a first
clam Pullman sleeping-car. Immediately
back of the tourist sleeping-car will be a
standard Northern Pacific dining-car. with
appointments complete In every detail.
Next In order comes the Cullman first-class
sleeping-car, whi-h will be as finely fin
ished and as handoomely decorated as anj
Elecplngs-cars In the country. Two elec
tric berth lights In each section will en
able the passenger who desires to while
away nn hour with his book to do so at
his ease and comfort.
At the rear end of each train will be
found the crowning feature, an observa
tion car. "70 feet In length. These cars
will be entirely new and finished In ma
hogany, with Persian brass trimmings
throughout; the exterior finish will be of
standard Pullman color. It Is claimed -for
these cars that they will combine all of
the comforts of the library car. so-called;
all of the good points of the old-style ob
servation car, and new features never In
troduced In car-building heretofore. At
the forward entrance of this car, along the
aisle of which runs a corridor 42 feet In
length, will be found two smoking and
card rooms, 7 by 8 feet, with folding
tables, and six upholstered wicker chairs.
These smoking- -rooms will be entirely shut
off from the remainder" of the car; and
with excellent ventilation -win prove a new
and striking feature that will appeal to
the lovers of the weed. Adjacent -to the
. - ja. JV
Made of high-grade material Just like
folks. Guaranteed throughout.
While they last
OLD IN THE
smoking-room will, be found the gentle
men! toilet-room. In the center of the
car "will be the barber shop, bath-room
and buffet. At the end of the corridor and
at the entrance to the ladles' parlor, will
be found a reading-room, writing-desk
and a library of 125 carefully selected
volume's of the most recent literature. On
the reading table will be standard
monthly macarlr.es and Chicago and St.
Paul newsnaners. Tho ladles' parlor will
be 9 feet In width by 23 feet In length.
This parlor or observation room, will con
tain It portable wicker enalrs, upholstered
In plush of a color that will harmonize
with the dark irreeft Wilton carpet 03 the
floor. The clatR-cla windows will be
large four feet wide thus giving" the
traveler every oDortunlty to see at nl
leisure the country through which the
train is passing: Electric fans for Venti
lating purposes wm keep the nlr of this
car sweet and oure. The rear platform,
surrounded bv a handsome brass Tailing,
win be six and a half fret long, partially
enclosed by the extended sides of the car,
and entirely covered By a dome. Attached
to the center of the rear railing of this
car there will h n, inrtre trade mark of
the Northern Pacific This will be Illum
inated at nlcht bv nine electric lights, and,
being thus llchted nil night, will be n
uniquie feature of this train as It speeds
across prairies and' mountains.
SUPPLY AND DEMAND.
Orsnnlzcd Llonor Trade Precedes
the Desire for Drink.
FOREST GROVE. Or., April 6. (To the
Editor.) Please do not accuse Prohibition
ist correspondents of "opaque mental vis
Ion." after heading my communication In
today's paper as "Use of Ltquor3 a Crime.
Classed by Correspondent With Murder
and Theft." I cannot account for tho
mental opacity that causes you to con
found the "use" of liquors with the "sale"
of the same, and to misstate xny conten
tion, which was that the sale of liquors as
we have It, the traffic ought to be classed,
when judged by Its consequences, with
murder and theft, while the Individual use
of liquors. Judged also by Its consequences,
was not a crime until the evil effects
reached beyond the drinker to Innocent
persons and to society. It is at this point
that the state must take cognizance of the
matter. Investigation shows that tho
drinking customs of the people aro not of
free growth, but have been Initiated, cul
tivated and stlmu.atcd by the organized
trafllc; that the traffic continually creates
new sources of demand, while supplying
the existing demand. Therefore the de
mand for drink will never disappear until
the giving and seninff of L c the traffic
In these drinks Is stopped. The Govern
ment defeats largely the -very ends for
which It was organized when It lets this
traffic live. STUART B. HANNA.
Oregon "Wild Flowers.
TROUTDALE, April . (To to Editor.)
I read with great Interest the editorial
m the Sunday edition on "First Country
Flowers," showing tho marked difference
between the cllmato of Oregon and that
of Ma&eachusetts. Portland Is almost ex
actly In the same latitude as the eastern
part of Nova Scotia, and in a small
section of the latter place I have made
observations of the earliest blossoming of
plants for a botanical club; hence my In
terest m the flora of Oregon. When I
came here early In March I nas-surprlscd
to find myself in an unknown land of'wTid
flowers. Tou mentioned adder's tongue In
blocm by the middle of March.' It blooms
In the same latitude before mentioned In
Nova Scotia about the middle of May.
'Many of the flowers of Oregonare un
known In the East, as the'ialmon berry,
the red flowering currant and the dlccntra
formosa you mentioned. Sunday I picked
up brilliant specimen "or Indian paint
brush the first I hadever seen. This"
blcssomlng land.' bears little resemblance
to Its Eastern friends of the same latitude
at this time. MAIUA CAVANAGH. -
Guaranteed to be better btcycles than are sold by many
Portland dealers at $35, $40 and very often $50,$60,$73
LOOK AT- ;
,...THE COAST PIONEERS...,
BUSINESS, BUT STILL FULL
ANEM HUMANE SOCIETY
Corrcspondlns Secretary of the Ore.
gon Ilnutnne Society Writes n Let
ter DeUnlng Its Purposes.
PORTLAND, April 7. (To the Editor)
"The Oregon Humane Society" declares lt-
self as the protector of dumb animal anl I
.- ..... .. m. . .
aP tlttli, ,.hl14,n Th.ut txtrn nlnwvtn nf I
the defenseless are sometimes separated j
In our philanthropy and we have societies
for the prevention of cruelty. to animals I
and societies for the prevention of cruelty j
to children, but there Is no reason why j
one society should not assume the care of I
both thes classes, viz.. the Humane So-.
both these classes, viz., the Humane So
ciety. The same senument of humanity t
Is appealed to In both case, and the
method of work may be adjusted so that
there shall be no uncertainty or confu
sion. There are always children In all
ccznmunltlcs who are guttering from the
cruelty of parents, guardians or employes.
In whose behalf some one should be able
to speak with the emphasis of authority.
There are also Instances of dally occur
rences of the cruel treatment of animals.
In both these fields there Is work to do;
and much good work has been done In
this community through the efforts of the
Oregon Humane Society.
There are homes In which the discipline
Is harsh, in wheh the parents are often
unjust and tyrannical, but which are,
. nevertheless, better than no homes. The
children are roughly treated In them; It
Is a kind of wolf nurture; but, half-sav-
'. ago as It Is, society may not be ulUmately
the gainer by Interfering with II. Now
some of these parents do truly love their
children, make sacrifices for them, and
would be worse than they are If It were
not for the children.
And for the sake of the children them
selves we should hesitate long beforo re
moving them from very indifferent homes
to the care of Institutions. And, wh'n
placed In tho care of these temporary
shelters children should be transferred as
speedily as possible to worthy prjvate fam
ilies. There are parents who haro for.
felted their parental rights, and la oe
half of these children the state must in
terfere. The chUdTias the Tight to be properly
cared for and mercifully treated. "So
man has a right to do wrong to his own
"offspring. The right to live, and to pro
tection from the violence and cruelty
which render life a burden, belongs to
every human b:Ing. and rtlso to every J
orute creature. ia uus enu societies !
nave Deen organizea. una tne mere tact
of their existence has a salutary effect In
many homes. Little children who have
never heard the name Humane Socletv
spoken have received its benefits, and a
sense of shame has stolen Into the hearts
of persons who were Inclined to cruelty
as they were made aware of the existence
of the society, and have realized that thy
aro lit part tho authors of the evils which
it U organized to prevent. The Indirect
and sllont Influence of such nn organiza
tion accomplishes a great deal more than
-can ever be shown In the reports of its
The care of children who have no par
entr as well as of those whose parents
aro neclcctful or cruel. Is one of uie
first and most urgent duties resting on
Christian citizens, and there 1 no class
of persons upon whom good work ctn bs
more productively expended than In be
half of these children.
Out of this class comes a large snare
of our paupers and criminals. Judicious
labor In their behalf during- cblldhnnd
should turn the feet of many of them Into
T 1900 I
OF LIFE AND VINEGAR
tho ways of -virtue and prevent a mult!-,
tude-of future crimes.
Mr. Lowell Once said that fo
ytars h had been striving to get rid of
his primitive barbarism, and that he re
gretted that his success had been so in
complete. It is fortunate for us if Ui3
humanizing process bcclns at all In our
lives, and If the advance we make Is
considerable. That the work of the Hu-,
mane Society has aUed In our Individual I
prosrt5 away from the savage to the civ- j
:uzea ana numanizca conamo:i caiimit uc
doubted bv pny of us. It may not be
dUfllcult to teach children that they have 1
duties of kindness toward dunrtf&nlmals:
but very many children would be slow In
making this discovery without seme kind j
rM.in- t n,nw tho irstnn !
made upon "me when a boy In school by 1
.. . ... . . , . 1
.Iia f.mllln. n.v.1 nt r'nnmr ft,ntl In
the school reader:
1 wuU not m;r on .,. ltrt of Mtais.
toueI kracol with poIUhed manners and One
Tet wanting reiulblllty. the man
Woo r.ctilrah- seta foot upon a worm.
. -... A... inn ri.n ...-..h,. -n..
Jlli C UllCi lUiW .U. OJ UtMUJJ ,..
the words of Her Majesty, the Queen of
England, who declared that "No civiliza
tion is complete which does not Include
the dumb and defenseless of God's creat
ures within the sphere of charity and
mercy." The hero who takes the highest
place In our hearts Is he who saves rather
than he who kills. It is fortunate for !
Americans that tho first place among our ers (men) have been Increased. The rea
later heroes belongs to Abraham Lincoln. I son Is found In tho fact that several AliJer
who was unable, as Carl Schurz has saM, men want re-election, and are voting
"to eeo any creature sutler without a i xunas to wara-neeiera. ine sum saveu
pang In his own heart." I from the teachers by the Board of Educa-
Professor Dana, the famous naturalist, t "on Is less than the Increase given by the
In an address on his vojnges and cxplor- ) Board of Aldermen to ward-workere, so
aliens In the South Pacific seas amid the add! lorial taxes will be necessary to rc
coral Islands, said he made a visit to an rd tbe unscrupulous heelers. Tho out
Island which had ntver before been ' "god and Indignant teachers are
touched by the foot of man. He went , making the city voca with their clamor
whore In the early morning and beheld ous protests Audacious wrongs of this
a scene of tropic loveliness, brilliant with I co" KIve vitality to demands for woman
, ... ,: j. i ii ,. suffrage.
BCaUljr UiiU UUUUllUillS ... i.XT. (..:
flock of tall white birds was on the beach,
and as he walked toward them they
looked at him with no fear and with noth
ing but a gentle curiosity. They never
.YaoIv ctlnt- rtf n tmll Tliov Irncw 1
nothing of the cruelty of man.
i! w-itL-. I
among nra ami piuceu .. ...ua ..
rJ'lt d0Wn'., .t, ? ? .
siroKi-u inB n u-v : i ..
own family. Then ne piannea to WKe
one of them home for his museum: and
se'ecting his victim, he tqok out his pen
knife and stroking the head of the beau
tiful bird, pressed the keen point through
the white plumage Into the neck until the
feathers were spotted with a single drop
of blood. The bird turned his head and
looked Into Ms eyes with an almost hu
man gaze of wonder and appeal. Tnc
knife was withdrawn. A deep fountain of
pity and love was opened In the great
naturalist's soul, and he turned away and
ieft these unfrlghtened creatures or uoa
leii IUC3C uuingilientru cruuiurca ui uwu
on the beach, saying to himself those ft-
miliar lines of the Ancient Mariner:
He prayeth well who loveth both man and
He prayeth best who loveth bt
AH things, both great and imall.
For the dear Lord, who loveth u
Hath mad: and loveth all.
Dumb animals and children have rights
of their own. which we ought to protect,
but wanton injury Inflicted on them hurts
not only them but those who wantonly
Injure them. Tho perpetrators of cruelties
are brutalized by their own deeds: their
hearts are hardened, their passions are
Inflamed, their sense of right and -wrong
Is blurred by every such act of violence:
they are less likely to respect the rights
of humans: they become dangerous to the
state. In protecting our dumb animals
against cruelty, society is ptotecting It
self against violence. v
If it Is the fundamental fact of this
universe that happiness Is rational and
that suffering Id abnormal, then It cannot
bo natural for man to find pleasure in suf
fering. I doubt whether barbarous men
feg-f Jte.-'CJjteS !& J.!E.
CORRECTLY NAMED One of Merrill's ,Dny Bicycle Stores Thorn
' la the. aide of oar competitor.
"We buy (for cash) In
large quantities direct
from the manufacturers,
and don't have to make
a double profit, one for
ourselves and one for a
parent house. We un
dersell all of our compet
itors In this field, both
retail and wholesale.
Send for our catalogues
and discounts. Wc want
do find much pleasuro In witnessing tho
suffering of animals. Variocs savage
races habitually apologize to the animals
that they kill In the chase: that the Vojo
lltze of Siberia, when they have killed ,
a bear, address It formally and maintain .
that the blame is laid on the arrows and j
Iron, whlah were made by the Russians. J
The sports whose essence Is cruelty have !
long been under the ban of the law. !
a Christian rtate says to all Its citizens,
you -shall not find your pleasure In the
:nmcuon or suncnng upon your teiiow
creatures, of whatever epeclcs. They have
rights which you must respect. It Is the
obJect of humane societies not only to
?o to it that these laws are respected.
but also to cultivate in the hearts of all.
ar-d especially the young, the sentiment
nf whfih irtfsj Invest mrt int TnrMann
and from which they derive all ttelr
force. W. T. SHANAHAN.
Cor. Sec Oregon Humane Society.
INJUSTICE TO TEACHERS.
Their Pay Cut Down In the Interest
of TVard Heelers.
Chicago has on hand a political squabble
that Is unique. The salaries of grado
teachers (women) have been- reduced. In
face of a shortage In the city's revenues:
but the pay of policemen and cenrus-tak-
rat f . I rV,!,., ,-
the discrimination against her teachers,
the following extract from Rev. David
Beaton's sermon at Lincoln Park Con
gregational Church, last Sunday, Is In
rne recent cue in tne graaa xeacners
i oaiai;txi iuxa cauu.-u niutDnau , -. -
, t , am lne sufrererS
the eeneral public. At sueh a time.
, rcDresentatIve of those who hold to a
i nlrI.., int-mr-tallon of life. I want to
express the deep debt of obligation wh'ch
the public owes to our able and faithful
teachers. Our Chicago public school sys
tem is our chief glory the only Interest
Just novr that eaves us from reproach as
a community. With our ward politics a
hotbed of vice and crime, our name a by
word for the multitude of faddists and
charlatans that feed upon the supersti
tion of the people, and our workmen and
employers at each others' throats In deadly
conflict. It is a poor time to deal a dead
i jy oiuw la iiiu uuiy juuul; ?w.c mat ia
reflecting any glory on our city. The
blow to the only public service that' Is
cut of the salary of the experienced grade
teacher Is a blow to the most vital part
of our school system. It ought to be ac
cepted as a principle of school administra
tion that the efficiency of the grade teach
er ta the first care and her salary the first
charge on the treasury."
Form of Ballot Unchnnced.
PORTLAND. April 6.-(To the'Edltor.)
I wish to know whether the last Legisla
ture provided for a change In the form In
which ballots In this state are to be print
ed.. If so. will you kindly state whit
change was made? And oblige
! A VOTER.
No change In the form of ballots was
provided by the last Legislature.
A -Woman's (Inextlon.
PORTLAND, Or., April 6. (To the Edl-tor.V-A
letter in this morning's Ore
gonlan. concerning the much-discussed
1 Puerto RIcan bill, contains these words:
Xo. 1 T
"Theoretically all are created equal, but
what of the deranged, the criminal, the
Immature, the feminine sex. Mongolians,
Indians and the illiterate?" May we
infer 'tis the intention of Dr. Large to
si-sTst In removing "the feminine sex"
from their unplea.ant classification (the
writer pleads guilty to being one of the
"sect." a "female woman.") by voting for
woman suffrage at our coming election?
A McLean RenclicM n Conclusion.
Salem Journal. s
Mrs. Dewey has made up her mind that
the office of President Is not such a diffi
cult one for hr to fill.
CURED OF DRINKING
A Vt'onmnn's Secret Method Whereby
She Cured' Her Hntinnil AVbo
"Was n Terrible Drunkard.
Mixed n Remedy In Illn Coffee and
Food pnd Cured 111m "Without
1II Help or Knowledge.
It takes a woman' to overcome obstacles.
Mrs. Chas. W. Harry. 920 York St.. New
port, Ky.. had for years patiently borno
the disgrace, suffering, misery and priva
tion due to her husband's drinking hab
its. Mrs. Charles W. flurry.
Learning there was a cure for drunken
ness which she could give her husband
sacretly, she decided to try It. She mixed
It in his food and'eoffee. and as the rem
edy Is odorless and tasteless he never
knew what It was that so quickly relieved
the craving for liquor. He soon began to
pick up In flesh, his appetite for solid food
returned, he stuck to his work regularly,
and they now have a happy home. Mr.
Harry was told about his wife's experi
ment, and he gives her the credit for hav
ing restored him to his senses. It is cer
tainly a remarkable remedy, cures a man
without his effort, does him no harm and
causes him no suffering whatever.
Dr. Haines, the discoverer, will send a
sample of this grand remedy free to all
who will write for It. Enough of the rem
edy Is mailed free to show how It is used
in tea. coffee or food and that it will cure
tho dreaded habit quietly and permanent
ly. Send your name and address to Dr.
J. W. Haines. ITSt Glenn Building. Cincin
nati. Ohio, and he will mall a free sam
ple of the remedy to you. securely sealed
In a plain wrapper, also full directions how
to use it. books and testimonials from
hundreds who have been cured, and every
thing needed to aid you in saving those
near and dear io you from a life of deg
radation and ultimate poverty and dis
srraee. t ""
Send for a free trial today. It will
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