The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on May 6, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, May 6, 1896
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; "Llik u «r, /'".^I-M. . v v/ "*•"••>< ^v-^-' J ;< >s '' •"' ""*^ Vi /"' ' " ' . . > r , , f , i „„;(. , <> . ' V ' You Need ..a Desk WE ARE MANUFACTURERS Desks and all kinds of Office Furniture. SEND FOR CIRCULAR. We want your Businefs. The Hamilton Mfg. Co. TWO RIVERS, WIS. QUICKLY. — ' THOROUGHLY, FOREVER CURED. ENGLISH QUICK NtWE RESTORER® MAN OUT OF M GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY in thirty days by a -new pfirfectcd scientific method that, cannot fall unless the case is beyond human aid Yon feel Improved the first day ; feel a beiiellt, every day; soon know vnnrself a king among men In body, mind and heart. Drains 'and losses ended, every obstacle to happy married life removed. Nerve Io;ce will, energy, brain power, when failing are restored. If neglected suoli (roubles result fatally. Medical advice (roe. Mailed everywhere, sealed for .Si. Six boxes for $r>. JACKSON MKDICA1. CO. (Mitcsiiro, 111., or our agent. FRANK W. DINOM5V, Algona. Iowa. DRJACMSON'S ENGLISH FEMALE are Hie most Powerful, S:ifo, Prompt, ami Reliable of llii.s kind in tlie market. The c.r- iginal and only {jcemtinu Woman's Salvation. Ask your driiKKisfc if lie don't, keep them. Write direct to us add we will send it direct upon receipt of price, $1. sealed by mail prepaid. Medical advice free. JACKSON MEDICAL CO., Cliic.igo. FKANK W. DINGLEV. -It 5 nEADACnH 3 LUWLC> t- ^m • i-> .- f u T <;. || •HaOMCADAlMES C-UQED TOP 25 OENTS H~~~ BEWARE OF IMITATION3V _ m. » «r -_- ^ n» >' XI ro _ FOR SALE E>V ALL DRUGGISTS OR O s JACKSON MEDICAL CO. CHICAGO ILL: ^ ^ 26O SO. CLARK ST IMPERIAL B'LD'G. » wN.B. Don't take any substitute J, 1 « with the same name but different H ^ spelling on which yourdru^ist o 0 makes iwice as much ..•••?• • * DE.WARE OF IMITATIONS Frank W. Dingley. will do If used as :i wash according to directions : prevent transmission of blood diseases. skin diseases, acute and chronic ulcers, .stricture, tlssure of the hands and feet, Kczeina, Tetter. Sail TUiuiimatlsm. Inllamation of the lilad- der. Discuses of the bones, joints and muscles, Sypliilctic Insanity, Scurvy, Scrofula in many forms. The above and a hundred otlier forms of disease arc, traceable directly or indirectly to Syphilitic P.iood I'oison for which the Dr. Jackson's English Safety Tablets is a sure prc- ventative, and is a safe (lerm Killer, rendering contagion hardly possible, hence its value. It neglected such troubles result fatally. Mailed anvwhere sealed, Si ; six boxes for.Si). Medical advice free. JACKSON MKDIOAL i'O., Chicago, III.,or our agent, V. W.DINGLKY. to-wear- and all about | them | SPRUNG 1896. ^ Our spring fashion ^ book and catalogue S=j is now ready—waiting ^ for you to call for it. 8^ Tells you all about £~ the newest wrinkles in ^ Men's and Boy's Cloth- ^ ing, Hats, Shoes and ^ Furbishing Goods. 112 ^ pages beautifully illus- ^ trated; will tell you al- 8^ so about the Hub Bicy- g^ cle—the wheel that's ^ only $65 but equal to ^ any $100 Bike in the ^ world. Mailed FREE S= OF CHARGE to all who ^ ask for it. S= Lowest cash buyers Cheapest cash sellers CHICAGO, ILU. g THEY WILLJWT DIE SENT ENces OF THE JOHANNESBURG REFORM COMMITTEE COMMUTED. Jail Sentences, ttcavjr #lnesi ntid Bnnlslimcnt Will Llkel? «o *hel* irate— '.Fifty -nine Others Get Lighter Sentences — Grent Excitement In £nuth Africrt. PRETORIA, April 80.— -The sentence of death imposed upon Mr. John Hayes Hammond, the American engineer; Colonel Francis Rhoclos, a brother of Cecil Rhodes, the former premier of Cape Colony; Lionel Phillips, preident of tho chamber of mines of Johannesburg, and George Farrar, proprietor of Country Life of Johannesburg, have been commuted. EXCITED ALL SOUTH AFRICA. Sentences of tho Keform Committee a •Universal Topic of Talk. CAPE TOWN. April 'M.— Further advices received here from Pretoria say that at tho close of tho trial of the leading members of tho Johannesburg reform committee, the presiding judge, after summing up, said that it was his painful duty to pass sentence upon the prisoners who had pleaded guilty of high treason, but that he siipposed the executive will show the same clemency it had exhibited during the crisis that marked the beginning of the year. Then, timid the most intense, painful silence throughout the court room, the judge passed the sentence of death, individually, upon Lionel Phillips, president of the chamber of mines of Johannesburg; George Farrar, proprietor and publisher of Country Life of Johannesburg; Colonel Francis Rhodes, brother of the Hon. Cecil Rhodes, and John Hayes Hammond, the American engineer, manager of Do Boers mines. Fifty-nine Otlior Sentences. A few minutes later the remaining 59 prisoners, including Joel Baruato, a nephew of Barney Barnato; Mr. Pet- tleheirn, the Turkish consul, and formerly attorney general of Cape Colony; J. W. Leonard and Captain Mein, J. S- Curtis, V. B. Clement, J. Lawley, H. 3. King and Mr. Liugham, all Americans, were sentenced to two years imprisonment, three years banishment and to pay a fine of £2,000, in default of which they will undergo another year's imprisonment. The news of the sentences was re- eived with the greatest amazement iere, at Johannesburg and even at Pre- oria, and caused the greatest excitement everywhere ^-veii though it was generally under*,;.. . that the four men ieutenced would not be executed. The THE JAMESON RAID. Eviclenoo That It AVas Instigated by the Chartered Company. LONDON, April 30.—A short installment of a long message from Pretoria ;ia.s been received here which appears to confirm a dispatch from Pretoria published in the Paris Temps of yesterday which, is to the effect that telegrams were put hi as evidence during the trials of the reformers which, from a cipher discovered in Dr. Jameson's Daggage after the fight at Doorukoop, and the surrender of the raiders, prove ;he complicity of the Chartered South Africa company with the Johaunes- jurg reform leaders and Dr. Jameson. Krugar Una Not Decided. PRETORIA, May 4.—Tho decision in regard to the sentences of tho minor prisoners who were convicted of lese rnajeste and sentenced to a fine an ini- orisonnient for participation in the Jo- laimesburg raid has been postponed for a few days. MATABELES ARE TIRED. They Withdraw From Bulnwnyo—Situa- tion Improved. LONDON, May 4. —Earl Grey has telegraphed to the government from Bulu- wayo that tho Matabeles have retired from the immediate vicinity of that town and that it is believed thcj are tired of fighting and are preparing to travel northward. The Mangwe road, he says, is secured by 400 men in seven forts. King Khama, the friendly chief, believes that the Matabele are divided in their councils aud will therefore not make a 'concerted attack on Buluwayo. King Khama complains that his people are ruined by famine, and by the death of their cattle. This is true, and on that accoun t the authorities ought to prepare measures of relief. All the native chiefs on the the Transvaal border are indignant that the members of the Johannesburg reform committee should have been sentenced, and they would welcome any chance of attacking the Boers. •NORTHERN PACIFIC SALE, The Decree Signed by Judsfe Jenkins at Milwaukee. MILWAUKEE, April 20.— The decree ordering the sale of the Northern Pacific railroad and all the property of the company, including stocks, bonds and lauds, has been signed by Judge Jenkins, in the United States court. The decree, however, is by no means final, and has a very large string attached, which gives the court the right to make any modifications he may see fit, both as to the terms and conditions of the sale, and as to the distribution. The reservation of the court gives the creditors of the Northern Pacific company, outside of the bondholders, both iii aud out of the reorganization agreement, the right to come into court at any time aud apply for relief which the court reserves for itself the right to grant, especially reserving jurisdiction for this purpose. Judge Jenkins also signed a supplemental decree which orders the sale of lands west of the Missouri river, and which are held to be subject to a lieu of the preferred stockholders. The laud to be sold is in North Dakota, •Montana, Idaho and Washington. 1 The sale is to take place from the passenger depot of the Northern Pacific railroad in West Superior within 60 days, unless Judge Jenkins sees fit to interfere in the meantime. Special M'KINLEY THEIR CHOICE. Illinois Rorittblleanft l>*ctare For After a Hard Fight. SPRINGFIELD, Ills., Ma? 1.—William McKinley, Jr., of Ohio, is the choice of the Republicans of Illinois for presi* dent of the United States. He was so declared at the Republican state con- veujtiou here after a bitter fight. The contest at the convention was between the Republicans of the state who be lieved that Senator Shelby M. Culloin should have been honored as the stand arc! bearer in the presidential contes by the people of this state on the one hand and the Republicans who favorec McKiuley on the other. Arrayed or the side of Senator Cullom was thai organization known as the "Cook county machine" and a large number of the leading politicians and statesmen of Illinois. With him were veteran politicians who have in years gone by had many a hard fought political con< test. They had to aid them one of the Most Perfect Political -Organizations that has ever been formed in this state, but all their plans went wrong, and, while Senator Cullom and his backers met with defeat, they met it gracefully and announced their determination to lend their sincerest and heartiest co operation for the election of Major Me Kinley to the highest office within the gift of the people of the United States. The candidates for state offices' were all nominated with the exception of. the trustees for the state university before resolutions instructing the delegates at large to the national convention were brought up. This was in accordance with an agreement reached between the advocates of Cullom and McKiuley. Tho first shot was fired by Cullom men in the shape of a resolution instructing the national delegates at largo frj.u this state To Support the Senator at the St. Loiiis convention. As soon as Senator Cullom's name was mentioned there was a wild and enthusiastic cheering from his friends and followers. But when the amendment substituting the name of McKinley for that of Senator Cullom was offered the outburst of applause was simply tremendous. The substitute was adopted by a vote 832 to 503. PATTISO'N IN THE RACE. WHOM TOWN GONE twicfe swt^f sv IN A WEEK. His Presidential Boom Enthusiastically Endorse'! In I'ennsylvnnlmi. ALLENTOWN, Pa., April 80. —Robert Emory Pattison was unanimously and enthusiastically endorsed as the choice of the Democracy of Pennsylvania for the presidential nomination at Chicago. The sound money platform provided for him to go before the people upon, pledged the 64 delegates chosen to earnestly support Mr. Pattison. The spirit and harmony prevailed to a greater degree than for several years and everybody seemed to think that the name of Pattisou will work wonders in this state this fall if his candidacy for the presidential nomination is indorsed at Chicago. WENT BACK ON REED. Vermont Kopublicnns Declare McKlnlcy Their First Choice. JMoxTPELiER, Vt, April 30.—The-Republican state convention adopted the following as supplemental to the platform : "Resolved, That in the groat apostle of protection, "William McKinley of Ohio, we recognize the first choice of the Republicans of Vermont for their presidential candidate." M'KINLEY CANNOT WIN. Manley of Maine Writes Regarding tho Coming Contest at St. Louis. NEW YORK, May 2. —In a communication to The Commercial Advertiser on the outlook for the Republican presidential nomination, the Hon. Joseph H. Manley of Augusta, Me., says: "Any speculation to the effect that friends of Speaker Reed mean to withdraw him from the contest, or that they are discouraged, is baseless. There has never been a single instant during the campaign when we ever dreamed of such a thing. McKiuley will never be nominated/ It will be the issue that will win at St. Louis. That issue will be sound money." Ex-Senator T. C. Platt says: "I am of opinion that McKinley has not captured enough votes to be nominated, but I am not prepared to disprove the figures of his managers yet.' I expect to have something to say later on." Uaunu Avoids a Statement. CLEVELAND, May 2.—M. A. Hanua, when asked for an expression in regard to the result of the Illinois convention at Springfield, said: "I really wish to avoid making any statement concerning the result of the convention. We have from the first made no predictions or prophecies and have endeavored to conduct Major McKinley's campaign on clean, honest and upright prin> ciples." ALL LINES TIED UP. Street Car Employes at Milwaukee en Strike to Enforce Demands. MILWAUKEE, May 4.—A strike of Uie 900 employes of the Milwaukee Electrio Railway and Light company was inaugurated last night, and as each car was run into the barn motorman and conductor left it not to return until the demands of the union for increased pay, recognition of the employes' or- ganizatiou and several minor concessions are granted. The Electric Railway company has seen that a strike was certain to occur and has been quietly arranging to fill the places of the strikers. A number of men have been brought here from, other cities to take the places of the strikers and are quartered in the several barns. Assassinated tho Shah. TEHEBAN, May a.—The shah of Persia was shot and killed while entering the shriue of Shah Abdul Azim.' The assassin was arrested. Quiet prevails and uo disorder is apprehended as a result of the murder. Bevetoen M ocks of iinlldlilfti toogtfo£6d at a loss of S>1,000,000—Thounand* of Fanple Homeless And Supply of Food limited. CRIPPLE CREEK, Colo., April iM.—- Last Saturday's horrors were repeated threefold in the destruction by a second fire during the afternoon. To an increased amount of property destroyed on Saturday the fire adds tho loss of life and leaves 3,000 or 4,000 people homeless in a city of desolation with no place to sleep and no food to supply their daily wants. Now, indeed, is this city in ashes. The business portion of tho city left standing is less than would cover a ^ity block. The residence section is Confined to what were formerly the suburbs on the placers of east and west old town to the northeast and a portion of Capitol Hill on the south. When the alarm was sounded from the Portland hotel at 1:35 p. m. it was quickly responded to, notwithstanding that the firemen and the people Wore Thoroughly Exhausted by the work of Saturday and the tension under which they had lived since. The firemen fought feebly for a few moments with a few streams of water in an attempt to put out the fire. The wind was blowing almost due north and in its track lay the heart of the business section. All the water turned upon the flames had no appreciable effect. The disaster of Saturday was fresh in the minds of all, and the first inclination was to remove everything possible beyond the reach of the rapidly increasing flames. Wagons darted through the mobs of yelling men and hysterical women. Bennett avenue became again a mob of crazed men who saw the Earnings of a Lifetime in Peril. It was evident that the old burned district was the one division of the city where the fire fiend could be mocked with safety, and to that rendezvous the wagons were sent as fast as they could be loaded and driven off. In 15 minutes from the time the alarm sounded ;he fire had spread to the west on Myers avenue and a whole block was ablaze. Buildings in advance of the :ire were blown up in a futile attempt check its speed. The explosions of 50 pounds and more of powder at a time threw debris high into the air and ts falling felled men right and left. George Griffith's head was blown nearly off and he died in half an hour. Fifteen others, while seriously hurt, may all recover. Loss Over $1,000,000. The fire was in the heart of the business district and 17 blocks of buildings were destroyed. The loss is more than $1,000,000 on which the insurance is $450,000. WILL SEAT THE WOMEN. Fair Sex "tVlns a Victory In the Methodist Episcopal Conference. CLEVELAND, O., May 4.—The first day's session of tlJfe quadrennial conference of the Methodist Episcopal church was enlivened by the question of seating women delegates. The fight started dur- ug the roll call. When the name of iydia A. Tinible was announced, a lelegato was immediately on his feet and made a motion that this name be omitted until a committee determine whether her election was legal. Bishop 3owru.au refused to entertain the ino- BISHOP BOWMAN. ion, as he declared the conference was not organized — so the first skirmish jvas over. The actual fight over the question tfas precipitated when Mr. Planet of North Dakota moved that a committee credentials be appointed. This )rought Mr. Buckley, the old time enemy of the women, to the front, who Challenged the Rights of Women o seats in the convention. A scene if wildest confusion followed in Bishop Bowman threw up his lands in despair, and exclaimed: Are we in congress, or are we in a tlethodist conference? Good Lord, nrethren, can we not stop this hooting and howling? The Lord help us. " The question was finally disposed of )y referring all questions of eligibility o a special committee consisting of 28 members. In the afternoon district sonfereuces were held aud members of he committee of 28 were appointed. Of the 14 district conferences 7 declared unconditionally for seating the women delegates and others gave one delegate each to the same cause. This makes a vote of 17 to 11 in the committee in 'avor of seating the women. CLEVELAND TO PRESIDE. Programme for the Unveiling of the Hancock Statue. WASHINGTON, May 4.—The pro- gramme of exercises for the unveiling of the. statue of General Hancock here, on the 12th inst., has beea completed. President Cleveland will preside and pps^ibly njay make a few introductory jreinarks, Si>na,t9r Palmer of will be the orator of the day. trail? Mitnttrty, Ajifll 37. 'i ue house adopted ft ftile Hmitiflg de bftbiohthe feiwio'n bill, aftef sttine s6n sntional discussion. The senate devoted the day to the nava appropriation bill. , TttCgtlny, April B8. The house passed tho Pickler genertt pension bill by a vote 6f 18T to 5-1. The bankruptcy bill was taken up, a rule be ing adopted for a vote on Saturday at 4 p. m. . The s'enate debated the naval approprln tion bi'L It was opposed by Gormnn 01 the ground that the revenues were iiisuf flcient. Wadnesitny, April SO. In the senate, Sherman and Teller spoke on the financial question, Teller during his speech announcing ho would leave the Republican party if it adopted a single standard resolution. During themorning Vilas, Mitchell, Palmer nnd Kyle delivered speeches eulogizing Pere Marqtiette. The resolution accepting tho Marquette statue was adopted. The house spent the day discussing tho bankruptcy bill, Thttrsclny, April 30. The senate devoted another day on ths naval appropriation bill without completing it. Mr. Gorman further opposed tlie item of four battleships, and expressed the opinion that the appropriations already made would consume the balance iu the treasury. The general debate 0:1 the bankruptcy bill was concluded in the house. FrUlity, May 1. The Gormnn amendment to the naval bill reducing tho number of new battleships from four to two was adopted in the senate by a vote of 31 to 27. The house again devoted part of the day to debate on the bankruptcy bill. Several amendments were offered but none were adopted. A bill to provide for a delegate in congress from the^territory of Alaska was defeated 44 to 0). Saturday, Mny 2. The bankruptcy bill passed the .house by a vote of 157 to 81. The senate passed the naval appropriation bill. THE HENDERSON MEASURE. Bill Provisions of tlto Bankruptcy Tagged by tho House. WASHINGTON, May 4. — The Henderson bankruptcy bill, which has passed the house is based upon the Torrey bankruptcy bill which has been urged before congress for several years. It provides for both voluntary and involuntary bankruptcy. Under its terms there are eight acts for which a debtor can be forced into involuntary bankruptcy as follows: 1. If a person has concealed himself with intent to defraud his creditors for 48 hours. 5J. Failed for 80 days while insolvent to secure the release of any property levied upon for $500 or over. 8. Made a transfer of any of his property with intent to defraud his creditors. 4. Made an assignment for the benefit of his creditors. 5. Made, while insolvent, a transfer of any of his property for the purpose of giving a preference. 0. Procured or suffered u judgment to be entered against himself with intent to defeat his creditors and suffered same to remain unpaid 10 days. 7. Secreted any of his property to avoid its being levied upon under legal proceedings against himself. 8. Suffered, while insolvent, an execution for $500 or over to be returned no property found. POSTPONE CUBAN REFORMS. Weylor Says Eooodultlon Resolutions Have Increased Insurgent Ranks. MADRID* May 4.— The Heraldo publishes an interview with Captain General Weyler, in which he is quoted as saying that the action of the congress of the United States in regard to recognizing the belligerency of the Cuban insurgents has served to increase their number, and in consequence, it will be necessary to postpone the inauguration of political reforms until the rebellion is crushed. LATEST MARKET BEPOKT, Minneapolis Grain. MINNEAPOLIS, May 4, 1806. WHEAT— May closed at 57%c; July. 59%c; September, 69iic; No. 1 hard, 60c; No. 1. Northern, 59; No. 2, Northern, Duluth Grain. DULUTH, May 4, 1S96. WHEAT-Cash, No. 1 hard, OS^c; No. 1 Northern, 61c; No. a Northern, 58%@ 57%c; No. 3 spring, 57%@56%c; rejected, 54%@53%c; to arrive, No. 1 hard, tiSJio; No. 1 Northern, 62c; July No. 1 hard, ; No. 1 Northern, 61 %c. Elgin Butter Market, ELGIN, Ills., April 83, 1896. BUTTER — Active; offerings 73,880 pounds. Sales, 21,30) pounds at 14c; 16,020 pounds at H^c, and 1,000 pounds at 15c. St. Paul Union Stock Yards. SOUTH. ST. PAUL, May 4, 1896. HOGS -Market 5c higher. Range of prices, $3.35@3.40. CATTLE— Market about steady; very little offered, SHEEP— Market strong; good demand for good sheep and lambs but none received. _ Chi nago Union Stock Yards. CHICAGO, May 4, 1896. HOGS— Market active and heavy 5c higher; others stronger. Sales ranged at SS.SSCgS.O 1 ) for light; S3.30@i.50 for mixed; t8.25@3.40 for heavy; ?3.'05@3.20 for rough. CATTLE— Market strong; steers I0@15c higher. Cows strong. Beeves, $3.25@i.35; cows and heifers, $1.6U@4.00; Texas steers, «3.90@3.90; stockers aud feeders. $3.95@3.95. SHEEP— Market steady to strong. Receipts: Hogs, 18,000; cattle, 400, sheep, 4,500. __ Chlcag > Grain and ProvUioot. CHICAGO, May 4, 1893. CLOSING PRICES. WHEAT-May, 69^c; June, 6J^c: July. 01^@62c; September, 03%c. CORN— May, £6}<c; June, 88^c; July; %c; September, 30%@31c. OATS— May, J7%c; June, 18^c; July, terbber, 89.3Q. We. Offer Von A . KBrtEDV IN SURES Safety of Life to Moth. «r nit.i child. •^rnfTf\^vr ^rwrv IXPECTANT MOTHERS, "MOTHERS' FRIEND 19 1 Hobs Continemanlof Its Pain, Horror and Risk., My wlto used "MOTIIBK8* FKfMND" be) foro lilrili of lice Ill's t child, she did ntit ''suiter from OKAMP8 or PAINS—was. quickly , I relieved iib tho critical hour suffering but . little—she had no pains afterward and her ' recovery was rapid. E. l£ JOHNSTON. Bufaula, Ala. I Sent by Slnll or Express, on receipt of prico, $1.00 tier bolllc. Boole "To Moth- 1 ers" mailed Free. , niUPHEU) UUODMTOU CO.. Aflnntn, da. SOLD BY A!L DRtJOIGlSXS, Portable rind Marine. If you think of buying an iMiplnc. nf »ny size or kind send for om' CATALOGUE No. so. oon- tainlnp illustrations and prices of every kind of small engines up to 20 horse power, at bottom iirices, or LIST NO. 29 for yacht, eiif-ines,boilers ind boat machinery. Either sent free. OHAS. P. WILLAED & 00,, 197 Canal Street • • - - Chicago. WELL BORING AND DRILLING. We have machinery of all sl/.ps for boring or drilling wells. Water guaranteed or no pay. Call on or uddress, JALLION BROS., Bancroft, la. YOU WANT „ BEST GARDEN in your neighborhood this season PLANT OUR FAMOUS all of which are described and illustrated in our beautiful and entirely New Catalogue for 1896. A new feature this season is the Free delivery of Seeds at Catalogue prices to any Post Office. This " New Cata= logue" we will mail on receipt of a 2-cent stamp, or to those who will state where they saw this advertisement, the Catalogue will be mailed Free! P ETER HENDERSON & GOJ IB 135 & 37 Cortlandt St., New York, i County Map Of The South, Free. If you arc interested in tho South and vould like to have u county map showing he-principal conn tins in detail in the tatcs of Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama and a portion of Mississippi and Florida, end your address to P. Sic! Jones, Pass. Agent, Birmingham, Ala., or C. P. At- rnorc, Goii'l Pass. Agent, Louisville, Ky. l?his map is made to fold up in conven- cnt form, and contain letters written by overal northern people who have settled at different points on the Louisville'& Nashville R. R. ** Is the BEST a»d fcAJlGrEST B»r of GOOD SOAP ever sold afor 5 Gents. Sold, toy all WE? HAVE W W Hi 1 Iff W mt AGENTS U direct to tiio consumer at 'wholesale ' SWp Anywhere for germination beforg gale <t

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