The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa on October 5, 1894 · Page 9
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The Carroll Sentinel from Carroll, Iowa · Page 9

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Friday, October 5, 1894
Page 9
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\O not be deceived* The following brands of _ Lead are still made by the "Old Dutch" process of slow cor* rosion. They are standard, and •always Strictly Pure White Lead 'The recommendation of "Southern," "Red Seal," "Collier," "Shipman," 'to you by your merchant Is an evidence of his reliability, as he can- sell you cheap ready-mixed painta and bogus White Lead and make a larger profit Many short-sighted dealers do so. FOR COLORS.—National Lead Co.'s Pure White Lead Tinting Colors, a one-pound can to a ss-pound keg of Lead and mix your own •paints. Saves time and annoyance in matching shades, and Insures the best paint that it is possible to put on wood. i Send us a postal card and get. our booV on paints and color-card, free; It will probably MVC you a good many dollars. NATIONAL LEAD CO. 1 St. Louis Branch, CUrk Avenue and Tenth Street, St. tooK DANGER TO FOREIGNERS British Residents Must Be Protected In China. MADAGA80AB PORT3 BLOCKADED. Liebig Company's An Invaluable product made from the flaest keel the world products. Extract of Beef. F IBEJNSURANC^^ *- .j&m SBELIABLE INSURANCE in the bant companies »t the lowest rates. It pays to have tne best. Bettor tmvc no Insurance than to be Insured In an unreliable company. Tlio best companies cap be secured of H. W. MACOMBER OFFICE IN "THE BANK OF CARROLL. DR, DOWNING This well known and successful speolallst In Chronic and Nervous diseases and diseases of tho Bye and Kar, by request, of man; friend* and pa/lents, will vlult CARROLL, IOWA , : Friday, October 19 J Burke's Hotel no day only evory UIUIUQ, OcmBultiUlou free Frnnoi; UBK $» I'roolnliiiRcl—Resilient Oen- pnil tliHtrtioti'il to 1'rotfct Colonists, Ttl-'ii'i; .ni'iir Issun tins linen a Source of t'nnti-iitliHi te> Hi•• tJnltnd Stutos—Home- t.njw \V»irli«v«r F,ill< Hull- t<> )8200,OOP. LONDON. Oct. 4.— Inquiries made at the forcitrn office elicit d the information, that the culling of a cnbinet council baa no connection whatever with the meeting of the French tfabinet on the same day. The relation between Great Britain and France have certainly been strained during the past six months, since the attacks of the French press on the Marquis of Dufferln, the British em- bassador at Paris. Numerous colonial questions have also caused friction, although the government fighters would be glad to seize upon an occasion to discuss the matters, the cabinet would not have been summoned but for the dan getrons appearance of the situation in China. The MarqnlB of Dnfferin is still in the north of Ireland and be will not return until the end of the week. If the relations with France had been the cause of the summoning of a cabinet council, Lord Dufferin would certainly have come to London to consult with Lord Rosebery. The Marquis of Ripon, the colonial secretary, anived at the colonial office Wednesday evening and held' a consultation with various officials connected with affairs- in China. The Indian office has been in frequent communication with the viceroy and the commander-in-chief of the forces in India regarding the time requisite to dis patch troops to China. British Minister O'Connor's dispatches from Pekin indicate the danger to foreigners in China Is considerable. ffSir William Robinson, governor Of Hong Kong, and Admiral Freemantle commander of the British fleet, are act ing in conjunction with Mr. O'Connor for tbe protection of British residents. Admiral Freemantle has 20 vessels in his fleet, but many of them are obsolete from fighting point of view, and are onl; able to do dnty as guard ships. It is stated China would make no objection i> giving British troops a camping ground on the main land. SDR. DOWNING Author of "Nervous Debility," "Uoneratl Bxaustlon, Its Oiuiao and Cure," etc. Tills Skillful mid Itollitblo; SPECIALIST Well mtU favorably known throughout£tta Jnorkhwosl for tbo uiuny wonderful lUouros ot all forms ot HROHIC AND NERVOUS D1&EA.8BB •loh ho has elfeoted that bad baffled the •kill of ullior pbyslolans and spoolalliil*. He CtiroM When Others Fail. »• Disease' of Kyos and Ksrs. Urunulatod Lids. Oataraol, Orons Ky«» Btrnlghtonod wllhoul E oruaugvr, DlsoharuInK Ears, DeafuM* pisoases pf Nose and throat. Catarrh, icbltls. Astbnm. eto. Pisoases of Slomaok and Uvor, Uysuepsla, indlgostlon, lluarlbiun, Bllllousiioss, Jaundice, eto. Kidney and Iliad- 4*r Troublob, iilood and Skin Dlseasos, Borof alt, Fliuulu", Ulotohet, KoxoinH, Ulcers, eto. HaiTOus ulsoases, lloadaohu, Uyslerla, Insom- __,ok of VlUllly, I.miior, Norvousn***. uutlsm, Kaarabltt, olo. Ulsosses of lemon, Doformltles. Surgical ouoralloas of I kluds suooesstully porformed. \ ouuif uud BliUdlc Atfod Mou Valuing from Lost Manhood, Norvoas or Pay- •kal UeEillty, Suiuioul Weakness, Lost Vigor, oe ol Mauly i'owen, Drains. ul»eha»mi UON, Varlooouki, auo all tho (rain of ovus ng front KXOASSOS, Krrors In youth, •io. ilug sonio ef the following ottocts. M ipu»uuu«, UniUsluus, I>lui|il««, Illoiohss, Uty. Pliiinsss, puf oollvu ajuuior/, Abseno* 'III i'ower, Oodfuslon of Ideas, Aversion to y, HoxutU BxliSDSttou. Vain in tho Back, Ugktlok- tho most rndlant houes, render- j inarrlage unbepuy anil business • fall _„ fweeplng Ihousands to «n untlmoly grave To matter wlio U»«ftill*U,coii«uU llio Doctor. a iEa» wnreu tUou«»iid« who h »»M{jJf ta Jj» "> . . danacrotn. tRIAQC TUoso ooutouiulMlng war „ WMO aro »w»ro of phynloal d«f«eu^or KB«»I wEIoli would reudur marrlsg* a dls- .tmoul would do wull to call on us. E «xumln»tloH ot tho Urine. uli«mlo%l soouloul lu *11 ousos ot KJduei DU A porfBOlroitorttUon. O / oonildoutlul. Delays fli« BrlMOl't' Dtseuso. Dlulmlu«, aU<» npuma boaa. llrto, s. paolmou. vorlootad m olA tud or unskilfully . u . d. No uxiiurliuonli ur inlluro. J'artlui 3 by mull or unprvsti bm whuto potsltil* ial oouBuHutlon urutorrud. ;, and tuvdloltiu (ad tH»|oi. »li lolly oouflJun- of th« srsotial t)u»e« »ud 001 re tiu tvnt to any |>«rl Mat of uuustlous «ro». A4 lUt. DOWN1NO, Pii Strtiol, OUlo«(W. IU». IT HAS WORRIED UNCLE SAM. Madagascar Issue Baa Been a Source < Contention to Washington OfflolaU. WASHINGTON, Oct. 4.— The Madagascar issue bus been an endless source o contention to the United States eve since the French assumed protectorate over Madagascar hi 1886. The first American consul after that was Mr. Campbell, who was in a center of contention between the native government and the French consul general representing the protectorate. He was sop- ccedcil by a colored man from Nebraska, Mr. Walker, whose sympathies appeared to have been with the native government, although tho state department hero wished him to accede to the French claims and toko his exquator from the French consul general. The American consul could not be located, however, until he had treated with the Hovas government when it was too late to recognize the French claim. The present United States consul is an ex-governor of Alabama. Ho was appointed a year ago, but up to tho present time his consular office has not been recognized owing to the conflict between the Hovaa and tho French government. It has brought about uudleua correspondence between the French government and tho state department. Tho present move of France is taken to indicate that she is tired of temporizing aud intends to force her contention to a final settlement. Private ad vices received here are to tho effect that tho closing of the Madagascar ports will be followed by the landing of »,000 French soldiers ia Madagascar, __ _ MADAGASCAR PORTS BLOCKADED. Ilesldout General Is Instructed to Protect The Colonists, LONDON, Oct. 4.— A blockade of the ports of tho inlands of Madagascar has booii proclaimed by France. Tho resident general has gone to Tamative. Ha has been instructed to take measures to protect tho colonists in tho event of war. The oocrotury of state for foreign affaire, the earl of Kimberly, has been in communication with the Indian government, and preparations are being made to concentrate English and Indian troops in readiness to proceed further east. It is added that the sanction of the cabinet is necessary before any further stops are possible. _ POOR ONE DAY, RICH THE NEXT. Uoiuuluss Wanderer rails Heir to MOO,- OOU In it Uowantle Way, . MONTUKAL, Oct. 4.— William Atwator, an Englishman who hat been in this country only • few weeks, received a letter announcing he had falltn heir to £200,00d by the death of his mother's uuole iu Switzerland, Last night At- watots without •> oeut iu tbo world, found it impossible to get work and •ought refuge «t tbe Salvation Artuy. refuge. This morning, after feeding on broad aud water, he walked with weary steps to tbo poutoflloo, where he reoelf ed tho news ho was a wealthy man. Kver Nude. Vurrtwu, B. C., Got. 4.— The sealer Triumph arrived from liering sea with 4,iWO uktu» Ukeu iu Uunug suu, making 4,000 for the mttwou. This is the greatest outoh ever made by a pelagic sealer. Tue Triumph was iu the s«u only 40 day*. «ud««t For iau». , Out. 4. —In lUc KlKsdtt« the iiiluUtor of tluunou, M, LuUiuhuu, priwentud thu builgut fur 1HU5, Tim m- tlmuted rvvomio tuuouutti to (W.ttuO.OOU kroner, aud (lie ostiiuutod expuuaos sU'M Ol.BOO.Wvkxouer. -^oTX ATLANTA'S EXPOSITION. The Administration building of the Atlanta Exposition of 1695, the of which was laid recently, will be one of the largest ever erected in the state. It is BO by 100 feet, with two wings, each of which is 00 feet across. The design of the * tiding is purely southern and is simply an enlargement of the typical planter » home. > will alio be six other buildings about the same siie. CREDITORS AUCEPT FIFTY CENTS. An Important Move In the Commercial Interests of St. Joseph. 8r. JOSEPH, Oct. 4.— An important move in the commercial interest* of St. Joseph Wii made Wednesday when the local creditors of the wholesale grocery boose of Steele & Walker, who failed for nearly $1,000,000 a abort time ago, accepted a proposition from Judge Henry L. Lazarus of New Orleans, who represents the Steele interest*, to pay 50 cento on the dollar, payable in installments. This is conditional on the acceptance of the same proposition by the eastern creditors who, it ia itated, have signified a wiliingneas to accept snob an offer. The local creditors represent |»75,000 while the eastern firms hold claims aggregating nearly |30(»,00(l. Judge Lazarus will leave tomorrow for the east to present the eastern proposition to the creditors. If accepted the Dudley M. Steele .Grocery company, with D. M. Steele as president, will at once start in business. Milton Tootle, the five times millionaire, will, be vice president of the new concern. USES A CHECK FOR HIS BALLOT. St. Laale Han Discovers His Error When Be Goes to the Bank For Gash. BT. Louis, Oct. 4. — Captain Jim Hardy undertook to vote at primaries. He does not write a Spencerian hand, so he prepared his ballot at bis livery stable and pnt it in his vest pocket. At the polls his vote was challenged, The captain won, and reaching to his vest pocket triumphantly dropped in the folded slip. A short time after this he wont to the bank, and going through his pockets found bis ballot. In bis excitement he had dropped an indorsed check into the sealed box, _ Flour Trade With Cuba Stopped. MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 4.— The local flour millers have been notified that the trade in Cuba which was worked up under the reciprocity treaty ia probably at an end. Under that treaty the duty on flour was (1 per barrel, but since the passage of the Gorman- Wilson bill the treaty has been ignored and the duty raised to $4.50 a barrel. One concern bos just been notified by its special agent that a large consignment of flour destined for Cuba must be bold back because of thu changed conditions, Democratic Candidate Knocked Oat, DENVER, Oct. 4.— Secretary of state McCloee passed on the contested nomination of John T. Bottom the Democratic nominee for congress from the Pint district declaring that the nomination was deficient on its face, as it did not comply with the luw in reciting that either of the parties consolidated and did not carry 10 per cent of the total vote of the last election. This loaves but two cnndi dates for congress in the First district, Lufo Pouco, Populist, and Shnfroth, Republican. _ Disastrous Wreck Near Memphis. MEMPHIS, Got. 4.— A disastrous wreck occurred on the Brushy Mountain roil road 10 iniloa from Harriiuuu, in which several convict guards and convicts wero injured, some of whom may diu, The moat seriously injured are: D. O, Webster, Bonier, Teuu., foreman; J. N Dlaukall, Nashville, guard; R. H. Burrows, Olivor Springs, guard. Thirty- nino convicts, nauiea unknown, were injured. The accident was cauaed by a landslide. _ Colored Odd Yellows lu Session. BOSTON, Oct. 4.— The Grand United Order of Odd Fellows, composed entirely of colored members, IB in national oou volition in this city, tho first time in I yours. The opening of the seven days' session was in Fanouil hall. Delegates wore prosont from every state In the Union, and wore called to order by Grand Master Forrester. Following speeches of welcome Governor Green ualgu gave an address. Killed by au VICTOR, Colo., Out. 4,—Johu Hero, a minor, was killed by uu explosion whll picking out tt uihwod holo lu tho Inde poudwiuo miue | There is a mystery about the explosion, as there wuro four sticks of giant powder lu the charge, two of which wero over thu caps, Hero hat a brother and sister lu Chicago. Boon gill, who was working six feet above was slightly aloM Vouuterf»lt»rt Oau(ht> WASHINGTON, Out. 4.— Chief Huieu o; tho aoorut sorvico in informed of tho ur rust ut Popular Uluffs, Mo,, of J. 0 Wilson mul Luoleu liubburd for count wf oiling. Thuso mini wero couuootcw witli tho Hufiuy gang, recently urroetet ut Ashley, Ills., for counterfeiting tht Grunt aud Manning $} notes, DAVID SWING IS DEAD. Noted Chicago Theologian Dies .of Blood Poisoning. ie Fourth Presbyterian churth, one of wealthiest and most influential nstitutiofis of its kind in Chicago, In 871 he was tried before the Chicago 'resbytery on charges of heresy pre- erred by the ftev. Dr. Francis L. Paton, now president of Princeton college, 'he charges, which was lapses from the 'resbyterian doctrine, were not BUB- ained. But the subsequent feeling was o bitter that Professor Swing brought matters to a close by resigning his pastor- te, a large number of his friends going ut with him aud forming the Central hurch, in which Professor Swing had Ince labored with great success. Professor Swing had but two children, 'he older of these, Miss Marion, mar- ied Jewett E. Bicker over 20 years ago. 'he younger, Miss Helen, matried ilason B. Starring. These two daughters are the only members of his immediate family who survive, Mrs. Swing mviug died in 1879. Farmers Welcomed to Parkernbnre;. PARKERBURO, W. Va., Oct. 4.—The 4th annual session of the Farmers' Na- ional congress began here Wednesday. ?he attendance is not as large as exacted, though several men of prominence tre present. An address of welcome was delivered by Dr. John A. Myers of he state university on behalf of the armors of West Virginia. Mayor Smith of Parkentbnrg, Hon. John A. Hntchin- son and Rev. McCorkle also welcomed he delegates. Responses were made by Colonel Daniel Needham of Massachusetts, President Clayton, of Iowa and Secretary Stahl of Illinois. President Clayon then delivered his annual address. SKETCH OF HIS FAMOUS CAREER Born at Cincinnati In 183O—He Wae Professor of Ancient Languages Ia Warn VnlTenltjr For Thirteen Tears—Aeeepted the Pastorate of a Chicago Presbyterian Chnrch I* 1S6O—Tried For Herat*. CHICAGO, Oct. 4.—Professor Dari( Swing died at 8:10 Wednesday night of acute blood poisoning, brought on by an attack of jaundice. During the morning Professor Swing's temperature was rer; high. He gave no signs of consciousness and it was plain that the physicians regarded his condition as being critical and that there was only the mares shadow of hope for his life. Late in th afternoon the physicians announced tha blood poisoning had set in and that th< patient's death could be only a matter o a few hours. Every possible restorative was applied in vain and at 8:10 Professor Swing was dead. Professor Swing's serious illness dates from 9 o'clock Saturday morning a wee! ago. At that time he was seized with severe chill, succeeded by a profuse perspiration. He then suffered eztrem gastric pain and subsequently jaundice made its appearance. Monday evening at 6 o'clock, bo became suddenly won and Dr. N. 8. Davis, Jr., his regular physician, deemed it advisable to cal Dr. Isharn and Dr. Fenger in consultation. The physicians found the patieu in a comatose condition and agreed in considering his case serious iu tha ex treme. Be Was Horn In Ohio. The ancestors of the Rev. David Swing emigrated to this country from German; before till tho 18 original colonies hac been established. He was the younges son of David Swing and was born Aug 83, 1HUU, in Cincinnati, O. In 18H3 th scourge of cholera swept over the lan< and numbered among Its victims his father. Tho widowed niother was a de voted Christian, and now, having undei her care two sons whom the scourge spared, instilled into tho mind of Davii those principles of tho Christian lif< which lie always illustrated. At the age of 18 Professor Swing en iered tho_Mlumi university at Oxford, O At this institution ho spent four years pursueel tiie classical course and win graduated in 180a. While taking hia course ho decided upon the ministerial profession, and upon leaving thu univer sity ho commenced the study of *heol ogy, with tho Rev. Dr. Rico of Ciucin uatl as nn instructor. After prosecuting hia studied in this direction for two y Nire, he received au invitation from th< authorities of his alma mater to act as instructor of Greek aud Latin. Ho HO ocpted the chair to which ho wits lnvite< nnd returned to Oxford, whero ho per formed the duties of professor of aucien languages for IK'years lu the most accept able manner. Not long after accepting the professor ship he waa married to Miss Elizabetl Porter, daughter of Dr. Porter, a phy sicion ut Oxford. Tho wedding took place in 1*54. Iu IbW) he accepted the pastorate of WEATHER FAVORS LATE CROPS. last Report For the Senson Issued by the Chicago nnrean, CHICAGO. Oct. 4.—Professor Willta L. Moore of the weather bureau, stationed at Chicago, has issued the following weather crop bulletin: Iowa—The week has been warm and dry, favorable for maturing late crops and for plowing and seeding. Pastures are good and forage for winter will be more abundant than anticipated. Kansas—Warm, sunshiny week, with light showers, has improved pasture* and permitted much fall plowing and seeking. Stock thriving on pastures. Frost killed tender vines iu central counties. Nebraska—Lees than the usual amotmt of fall plowing has been done because of the dry condition of the ground. Showen have been general the lost week and very beneficial to all farm interests. It is announced that the weekly weather crop bulletin for the season of IBM will be discontinued after this issue.. Ueorge E. Foster, Canadian minister of Inance, has gone to London for the pur- >ose, it ia said, of negotiating a new loan. Pennsylvania's supreme court upholds he claim of the Esherltes to be the law- :ul representatives of the Evangelical asso- siatiou. F. A. Bryan, who has been dead eight rears, has been indicted by the grand jury it Chicago for owning property upon which gambling was conducted. Djmamlte Oomb Causes Excitement. ELYBIA, O., Oct. 4. — Great excitement was caused here by the discovery of a powerful nitroglycerine 'and dynamite bomb placed in the Lake Shore and Michigan Southern elevator. Workmen Found the bomb with fuse attached hidden in the building. It contained snf- Scient nitroglycerine and dynamite to equal 100 'pounds of the most powerful giant powder. If the bomb had exploded, it would have wrecked the elevator and several large buildings adjoining. _ Large Colorado Mining; Deal. TELLURIDE, Colo., Oct. 4.— -Robert Billings of Denver has closed, on behalf of eastern and Denver capitalists, a large mining deal. The sale was for tbe Alleghany group of mines and mill situated within a half mile of Telluride, owned by Taylor and Leonard, for a consideration of |100,(KM). Wreck In Front of Coxey's House. MASSILON, O.,Oct. 4.— North and south bound passenger trains collided today in front of J. B. Coxoy's residence. Eight persons were seriously injured, but none f Ask a Chicago Opening. Siotnt CITY, Oct. 4.— Tho Sioux City and Northern road is negotiating with the Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Northem and Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific roads to open a new connection with Chicago and thus enable the Sioux City line to engage in a Chicago business. Oldest Northwest Pioneer. PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., Oct. 4. — Henry Webber, aged 71, tho oldest pioneer in the northwest and who took n prominent part in behalf of the United States in 1809 to prevent Great Britain for annexing the San Juan Archipelago was accidentally killed at Port Diacov ery by a runaway team. Fooled the Old Folks. ROGERS, Nob., Qct. 4. — Albert Hansen and Eugenia Olson, both from near Rogers, quietly left their homes and proceeded to Fremont, whore they were married. They returned to tho parental roof and wero foraiveu. Almost^ Blind Inflamed Eyes and Run* nlng Sores The Success of Hood's Can Oroat Rejoicing-A I JHiM Cor* B. JSftert BamesTllle, Pa. "0.1. Heod »0o., Lowell, Bami " I (eel it a duty to state what Hood's partita has done for me. I was almost Mbsi» being compelled to stay In a darkened room ea account of Inflammation et tbe eyes. I slM suffered with running sores on my body. I w»» hi terrible condition. Mjr mother tried mqr feint she knew about and I was attended tp two doctors but without helping ma. Vmtfl Hood's Sarsapartlla was recommended sod I nad not taken two bottles before I began to M bettor. The Inflammation left my eyes sad Bk* totes heated, and the retult was thai I ••came Stronger, ' ) tod was restored to perfect healtk, At SMt tun* I was only twelve years old[ now I •• nineteen and I have not fine* been treoblei Hopd's«s>Curei wlthmyerssornoOoBd any sign o( a return «C the sores on mr body. I ean rscomnisDd Hoed 1 ! Sarsapsrllla as an excellent blood purlfytagj medicine." Hiss COHJL EBKKT, Bamesvllle, Pn> Hood's Pills act easily, yet promptly **« •aeiently, on the llrer and bowels. »*. Skin Eruptions and similar annoyances are caused by an impure blood, which will J result in a more dreaded disease.} Unless removed, slight impurities j will develop Into Scrofula, Ecze- J ma, Salt Rheum and other serious ] results of Bad Blood 1 Imve (or some time been a sufferer from a severe blond trouble, (or which I took many remedies that did mo no good. 1 have now taken four bottles 01 " H with the most wonderful results I Am unjoyliiB the best health I ~ m ever knew, ha ve KaimMl twenty ixmnds and my friends say they never saw U. i am Gorcraraem I'rlntliii; Ottcc, Wolilogtuo, D. C. Our Treatise on Blood and Skin Diseasri nulled free to any address- SWIFT SPECIFC CO.. 1 [ION I ETC. I SYNDICATE SPECULATION STOCKS, BONDS, 61FKST {or moderate Investors. LAlUrEsT UETURNS on the Investment. NO KNOWL.KDQE ol dBoculnUou neoesaarjr. fioto ei.OOOcnn be invested with more than uaim! degree of lutetr, us all transactions are mude by comuutgut expert* of long experience and untiuestloiiod ability. Dividends payable monthly. All money to your credit oun be withdrawn first tluy of any montli. Dividends can be relnvcaletl su as to gut tbo beu«Ul of uompound Interest. $100 at B per cent per month, compound Interest for 4 years, amounts to over Jl.UOO. $100 at IU per cuut iwr month, compound tntai- egl for i yearn, Auiouuta to over W.OOO. $10 ut 20 nor cent per month, compound Interest lor 3 years, amounts to over $7,000. OUK lUCOlIU OF niVlDKNUS FOR ISM: Jan. 181)1, 10 per conl Majr, 1*H, 15 percent Feb. 1KX, H " June, ISM, U " liar. IbIM, 10 " July, 18H, 40 " April, UHH, 10 " AUK. l&M. 100 " July mid Auuuot dividends tbe result of tte mi'ld mlv'tnce lu corn. ConnervitUve—Uufe-lte«pouslble. Kstublltilii'd August, IftXt. Bunk reference. Our praaliltmt tins boon for fifteen yean tte president of ououf our National Hanks. Money «nn be sent by express or postofflt* money untor, or Now York dttitt. payable to The Trndurs' Srndlwite, or K. II. Hood, treasurer. Vul\ particular* mulled freo on auullcatlou to The Traders' Syndicate, TlUDKHd 1 Ul'lLDINIi, OIIIUAUU, ILL. Representatives Wonted. CLOSING OUT On account of the dissolution of the firm of NOCKELS & GNAM The entire stock of Clothing and Furnishing Goods will be sold at mi

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