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Sunday, May 29, 2016

Your "Rapid Remedies"


Dear ,

If you're been suffering from migraine, back pain or any other forms of pain

Then you're in for a treat.

Because my friends Kevin & Master Lim have just wrote a new book called "Rapid Remedies".

The best part?
They have agreed to give it away for free.

[click here]

You'll learn a fast, clinically The Amazing "Single Finger" Technique, To Ease Chronic Back-Pain Permanently - you'll never need to see your doctor or take medication ever again!

What You Must Do At Once When You Feel A Headache Or Migraine Developing - Nip the problem in the bud and get instant relief with this technique used by Dr Oz

Learn A Secret Body Hack From Ancient China - This is so powerful

it even helped a 68 year old cure his arthritis pain and stay active in competitive tennis

Click here to download your free copy of "Rapid Remedies"


Yours Truly,
Jercy Thomas





[click here]







By 1925, Congress was reluctant to authorize more commemorative coins; twelve pieces had been issued between 1920 and 1925, and many legislators felt that coins were being allowed that "commemorate[d] events of local and not national interest".[8] The entire mintages of commemoratives were sold at face value to the sponsoring organizations designated in the authorizing acts. These groups then sold the coins to the public at a premium, thus raising money for causes that Congress had deemed worthy.[9] Made cautious by a series of unsuccessful issues, Congress rejected a number of proposals for special coins in early 1926. Among these were pieces to honor the completion of the Lincoln and Victory Highways, and a proposal to commemorate the centennial of the birth of American composer Stephen Foster.[10] The bill authorizing the Oregon Trail Memorial half dollar was first introduced in the House of Representatives on January 25, 1926 by Washington Congressman John Franklin Miller, who had previously been mayor of Seattle. Meeker was living in Seattle while Miller was mayor, having moved from his previous home in Puyallup. According to local historian Bert Webber in his 1986 monograph on the coin, "there is little doubt that Mr. Miller was influenced to propose this coin by Ezra Meeker."[11][12] A hearing was held before the House Coinage Committee on March 3; Meeker testified. The bill was reported favorably, and then passed by the full House on April 5, 1926.[13] The bill was not opposed in the House of Representatives, though one member, Michigan Congressman Louis Cramton, asked several questions before it passed by unanimous consent.[14] According to an October 2013 article in The Numismatist, "Congress was no match for Meeker".[15] Meeker with President Calvin Coolidge On April 26, 1926, the 95-year-old Meeker appeared before the Senate's Committee on Banking and Currency. Treasury Secretary Andrew W. Mellon had filed a letter opposing commemorative coin issues, except those of national importance. Meeker, in his testimony, argued that the Trail issue would be of such importance. The OTMA board considered whether to seek amendment of the bill to the alternative suggested by Mellon, a commemorative medal. In part because of Howard's urging, they decided to stay with the coin. The bill for the half dollar was reported without recommendation, but was passed by the Senate on May 10. Meeker met with President Calvin Coolidge to ensure it would be signed, which it was on May 17, 1926 as Public Law 325, authorizing the issuance of up to 6,000,000 half dollars.[13] President Calvin Coolidge signed the bill on the White House lawn; Meeker was present at the signing ceremony and was photographed shaking hands with President Coolidge.[16]




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