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THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
PRICE TWO CENTS. AN EXPONENT OF THE WEST H. V. Jones Announces an Ambitious Plan. HE WILL START A PAPER To Bring Eastern Money and West ern Investments Together. THE FIELD NOT NOW OCCUPIED The Projected Publication Can Do • .Much for Wentern. Commer cial Interests. An announcement of interest in connec tion with the commercial life of Minneapo lis is made to-day. H. V. Jones will retire from The Journal staff and begin the publication in this city of a weekly com mercial paper, to be known as The Com mercial "West. Mr. Jones has been a member of The Journal staff for prac ilcaily sixteen year 3, and for ten years he has acted as its commercial editor. His long observation of commercial inter ests in the west has led him to make the venture here suggested. It is the intention to make The Commer cial West a paper of national reputation as the special representative of western investment interests. The plan of the publication is suggested in an interesting interview given by Mr. Jones to-day: "In beginning the publication of The Commercial West it is the intention to supply the states west o? the Mississippi with a direct investment medium that will bring together all information calculated to be of interest to investors east and west. There is no su<*i medium in the country. The east has financial and commercial papers, but they are doing scant justice to the west. The west has financial papers but notfe cover the field in the manner that it is proposed should be done through the medium of The Com mercial West. It is time that the west should be thus represented. Here is the great investment field of the country. Notwithstanding all that has been done, there is a great deal to do. It is time that these great investment interests should have proper presentation through a me dium published in the west. The informa tion about western Interests that is dis tributed through eastern mediums is in adequate and often misleading." Paper's Relation to Minneapolis. When asked what the relation of the paper to Minneapolis would be, Mr. Jones said : "We shall publish in Minneapolis a pa per that will treat the whole west im partially. The northwest is an important section of the country, and the publication here of the paper proposed will give some advantage to Minneapolis and St. Paul, but the interests of other western cities —Kan- sas City, Omaha, Denver, and Seattle will be looked after carefully. Each city will receive impartial treatment. We shall look after real estate interests in all these cities; farm land values will be discussed; municipal bonds will be reported; bank ing interest will be treated carefully; the grain and stock markets will be treat ed in an up-to-date manner; railroad in terests will be looked after and especially as they relate to industrial development along tne respective lines; mining interests will be covered in a manner that will keep the reader and investor in touch with the whole situation; commercial insur ance will be considered. General com mercial interests will be covered and east ern money markets will be brought back to the west with such comment as is neces sary to set out the situation. ■The Commercial West has not been projected in a moment. It is the result of several years' consideration and it has come to stay. We shall expect,hearty pub lic support for we shall expect to deserve it." Editor* Men of Experience. Mr. Jones will have as an assistant in the work, W. A. Frisbie, for eight years city editor of The Journal, a man of long residence in the west and in every way equipped for the work that he will do. Mr. Jones and Mr. Frisbie are among the older members of The Journal staff. During his period of service, Mr. Jones has made the commercial page of The Journal one of the most widely quoted in the country. With each suc ceeding year his summaries of crop con ditions and his crop predictions have borne more and more weight until now they are accepted as authority in all markets where wheat is handled. In addition to handling grain reports he has kept in close contact and has studied carefully general commercial conditions throughout the en tire west, so that he has a most extensive acquaintance in commercial circles. He has the confidence of the leading men wherever his work is known, and he pos sesses the happy faculty of putting even such unpromising material as statistics in an interesting and attractive form. He began his work as a police reporter on The Journal, the position being se cured at the request of Senator Warner Miller of New oYrk. Mr. Frisbie has been city editor from his first connection with the paper in 1893, and the fact that in all that time the paper has never had a libel suit is a sufficient indication of his judgment and conserva tism. At the same time Mr. Fmbie has established a reputation for conspicuous ability, and the aggressiveness and thor oughness with which he has prosecuted his journalistic labors will make his los 3 deeply felt in dally newspaper circles. There are at present in the east certain financial papers which make prominent display of the announcement that they pay especial attention to western news. They must necessarily be handicapped, however, by their distance from the field, and it is with this fact in view that The Commercial West has been located in Minneapolis, al though considerable pressure has been brought to bear to make Chicago the place of publication. The first issue of the' Commercial West will probably appear early in March, and while its scope may be enlarged from time to time, it is expected to have represen tation in the first number from Minneapo lis, St. Paul, Sioux City, Omaha, Kansas City, Buffalo, Denver, Chicago and New York and other leading centers. LONGFELLOW, PRESIDENT CommiMHlon Merchant* Elect the Minneapolis Man. Cleveland, Jan. 10. —At to-day's session of the National League of Commission Mer chants the following officers were elected: President, D. W. Longfellow, Minneapolis: vice president, H. G. Streight, Omaha; secre tary, A. Warren Patch, Boston; treasurer, C. Xi. Noakes, Cleveland ACAUCUS ON JAN. 10 That Is the Favored Propo sition Among the Sena o tor-Makers To-day. Evans Me. Since an Earlier a. it Seems Impracticable. Wednesday evening, Jan. 16 for the cau cus—that is the proposition of those who desire an early caucus. It appears to-day that that is the probable date. The Evans men are satisfied with that date, because it does not seem possible to get a caucus at an earlier time. The Clapp men, while professing to favor an early gathering, have not yet given their approval to the suggestion. The senate caucus Monday night neg lected to authorize Chairman Somerville to appoint a caucus committee. To establish some regular agency through which, the senate can co-operate with the house in calling a senatorial cau cus, a paper was passed among the repub lican senators this morning reinstating the caucus committee of two years ago—Sen ators Daugherty, Greer and Young. L'p to noon it had received about thirty sig natures, or more than a majority. Some of the Clapp men did not sign, but they may do so later. The Tawney men, acting under instruc tions from their candidate are unreserved- r. <!///r "m\ enator S. A. Stockwell, Minneapolis—Where do we democrats come in? ly in favor of a caucus but they seem rather to incline to favor Monday evening, Jan. 21 —the night before the day balloting in the legislature must begin. They cite precedents favoring that date. Albert Berg, who as chairman of the house republican caucus was authorized to appoint a caucus committee of five, has not yet acted but said this morning that he would make up his committee this after noon. The caucus cannot be held this week on account of adjournment to Monday night. If held next week . Wednesday night is thought to be the most available date be cause there is a drainage convention at Crookstou Thursday and Friday which some members wish to attend. Saturday night many members go to their homes for Sunday. Still it is possible that the caucus may be held Thursday of next week. At any rate there will now be a definite means of set ting a date. In some quarters it is held that the Ev ans men should have watched the caucus Representative W. D. Washburn, 'Jr.—This may perhaps prepare me to follow a cer tain illustrious example. committee question a little closer Monday night. Albert Berg is not favorable to Evans and his committee may be in favor of a caucus at the latest possible moment. Still it would be unfair to Mr. Berg to pass judgment before his committee is appoirted. At i meeting of Mr. Evans* friends last night steps were taken to push along the early caucus proposition. A general peti tion asking the committees to caH one may be passed. Erain' Campaign Well Organized. This meeting was a very enthusiastic as well as businesslike one. The Evans cam paign is now being managed most skill fully, and a feeling of confidence is grow ing, despite the Lowry diversion. There are some inside developments, which may be told at a later day, that promise to give the Evans campaign a great lift. A St. Paul morning paper has what pur- THURSDAY EVENING, JANUARY 10, 1901. THE CANTEEN MUST GO. Western Senator—Yes, the army canteen is surly a bad thing and must go! Kentucky Senator—A bad thine! Well rather!! They don't sell whiskey!!! ports to be an account of a meeting of Minneapolis business men at the West hotel last night. Some of those present say that a greater misrepresentation of what was done is not possible, but decline to say anything more because the purpose of the meeting has not yet been consum mated. Senator Wilson's View. Minneapolis people desirous of posting themselves on the senatorial situation should read and carefully consider Senator George P. Wilson's view herewith given. Mr. Wilson being asked for his opinion said: In my judgment the contest for the nhort senatorial term is between the candidates now In the field. It follows necessarily that no other candidate can come into the field at this time, or at any subsequent time, with the least possible hop? of success. The only effect of introducing another candidate Into this contest from Hennepin county would be to lessen, if rot to destroy, Mr. Evans' chances of success. From ray knowledge of the situation, 1 am confident In the beiief that to further divide the delegation from Hen nepin (if it can te done) is to throw away all hope of choosing a Hennepin county men. Mr. Evans' candidacy has been remarkably well received. He is now well in the lead of all other candidates. It is my candid be- 'Waft 5 "^7|k\ 7/y i^ijwv Senator Lord, Kasscn—Speaking of "slates," see me before you do business. lief that if Mr. Evans had had the united and enthusiastic support of the Minneapolis delegation and of those residing in Minne apolis, who have and are now discrediting his candidacy, it would be admitted by all that he would now have more than sufficient sup port to assure his election. It is the common talk among our opponents that all that is necessary to do is to give the Minneapolis fellows rope enough and they will hang themselves. This opinion finds justification in our political history. Here is a prize easily within our reach. My can did Judgment is that Mr. Evans will win despite any local opposition to him. One thing is as certain as death itself, that no other Hennepin man can come into the field with any hope of success. It is Evans or no one from Hennepin county. The reason for this conclusion arises out of this state of facts: Mr. Evans has wide acquaintance through out the state. He has campaigned all over the state at every election. He haß helped the local candidates in their respective cam paigns. He is well and favorably known by the people. Public sentiment in some of the counties is quite equally divided between the candidates now in the field, not between them and some one else. Mr. Evans is the second choice of many of the supporters of other candidates. This support will not go to any other Hennepin county man unless in exceptional cases. Under these conditions it is perfectly suicidal to talk about any one else from our county having a ghost of a chance of winning. It is simply out of the question. We have canvassed the membership and we know that which we do affirm. We will throw Mr. Evans" personality out of tbe ques tion altogether. Those mentioned as possible candidates from Minneapolis are all men of high character. So far as I 1 know, thpy are my personal friends and I respect them high ly. It is quite well known Mr. Evans was not my first choice. It is the battle of Hen nepin county we are fighting and not that of any individual. The country members are friendly to Minneapolis. They are kindly disposed toward Mr. Evans. The fact that he is not a man of wealth is distinctly in his favor. This fact, instead of a hindrance, is a positive help. Money can induce some support but not of the men who will de cide this question. Will we not quit this bickering among ourselves and give Mr. Evans the support he deserves? If we can not we deserve to lose the senatorship ani we will. The fusion, senators held their first caucus this morning. They met informal ly in one of the committee-rooms and ap pointed Senators Stockwell, McGovern and Gauswitz a committee to confer with a house committee and arrange for a senatorial caucus. The Minneapolis delegation met in Evans' headquarters this afternoon. Many members cf the legislature will go home to-night and there may be a slump in senatorial activity until next Monday. < aucns Committee Xamed. Albert Berg late' this afternoon named the following caucus committee to repre sent the house: A. F. Ferris, sixth dis trict, chairman: C. D. Allen, first district; S. B. Peterson, second; Sid Barteau, third; John T. Lomen, seventh. This committee will to-operate with the following representative of the senate: A. J. Greer, chairman; Edward Young. F. B. Daugherty. Congressman Tawney is expected back on that day. —Theodore M. Knappen. DULDTH IS MIXED Head of the Lakes Can't 4|jree on Patronage. WINDOM SPRINGS A SURPRISE Applies for a Po»lti<m Which the Delegation Asked for Another. Governor Van Sant expected this morn ing to announce some appointments this afternoon. He is having a merry' "go" with the Duluth crowd. Besides the surveyor generalship Kilkenny cat affair, he has another breeder of trouble from Duluth. t is the deputy oil inspectorship at that place. The Duluth delegation has been favoring Bert Marshall, but when they came to tell "Cap." Van about him they // i/"!x Representative Andrew Miller, Duluth—We Duluthians never have auy differences, you know. Oh, no. found that W. F. Windom, who once as pired to succeed Judge Morris in con gress, had jumped in and applied for the place himself. Windom is president of the State eLague of Republican Clubs, and so naturally thinks he has some claims on the governor. 4 It is now stated that Judge Ira Mills of the railway commission has given it out that A. C. Clausen can expect noth ing from him. Commissioner Miller's friends insist that Miller has not fixed up a slate in conjunction with Mills, and that the latter is responsible for the im pression that such is the case. They say that the judge has acted as if he con trolled the commission, which, of course, he could not do without an understanding with another member. Powers Reject the Proposal Paris. Jan. 10.—The correspondent of -the Associated Press learns on good au thority that the suggestion of the United States to change the seat of the Chinese peace negotiations from Peking to Washington will be declined by the powers. CHARLIE ROSS' FATE New York Senator Tells a Story of the Kidnapping. DROWNED BY HIS ABDUCTORS Mosher, the Leader of ,the Gang Tried to Tell the. Story Just , Before Hid Death. Albany, N YT, Jan. 10.—Senator Plun kitt of Manhattan has introduced in the senate a bill to punish kidnapping of chil dren under 16 years of agq by imprison ment of not more than twenty-five years. Senator Plunkitt said he had facts in his possession concerning the abduction of Charlie Ross in 1874. which had never been published. He said: The abductors of Charlie Ross were New York river thieves, Mosher and his com panion. The wagon in which Ross was car ried away was hired in New York-by Mosher and driven to Philadelphia. The wagon was driven about thirty miles out of Philadelphia and abandoned. Mosher and his companion, accompanied by their victim, took a train to New York. Fear kept Charlie Ross quiet. At New York Rosa was taken on one of Mosher's river craft, and finally, to .prevent detection, Charlie was thrown overboard in the bay, after being tied to iron so as to sink. The New Yorker who let the horse and wagon to Mosher never claimed his property, for fear of being charged with complicity. When Mosher was shot while attempting to rob the Van Brunt mansion at Hay Ridge, he attempted to explain the Charlie Ross affair, but death came as soon as the name passed his lips. MICHIGAN MEN GRAB Hepburn of lowa Criticizes the River and Harbor Bill. HE ATTACKS THE COMMITTEE Members, He Says, Look Out for Their Own States— EnlogteN for Davis. Washington, Jan. 10.—By unanimous consent the bill to revise and codify the postal laws of the United States was made a special order in the house after the dis posal of the river and harbor bill. The following days were set aside for paying tribute: Saturday, Feb. 3, at 3 o'clock, to Senator C. K. Davis of Min notota; Saturday, Feb. 9, at 4, to Reprer sentatlve Wise of Virginia; Jan. 26, at 4, Senator Gear of Iowa; Feb. 16, at 4, Rep resentative Hoeffecker <tf Delaware. The house resumed the consideration of the river and harbor bill. Mr. Shackelford (Mo.) protested against the action of the committee in abolishing the Missouri river commission. Mr. Grosvenor of Ohio denied the power of congress to enter upon a vast scheme of irrigation, and he questioned its pro priety. Mr. Hepburn of lowa vigorously assailed various features of the bill. He was in favar of promoting interstate commerce by every sort of legitimate improvement- What he complained of was the enormous sums appropriated for purely local and state improvements. 'I understand." said Mr. Hepburn, "that some gentlemen here are getting their backs up because a gentleman is proposing to exploit the manner in which the states of members of the committee are taken care of in this bill. What are you com plaining of?" he asked, addressing the members of the committee, "the notoriety of the act or the act itself?" Mr. Hepburn and W. A. Smith of Mich igan had a sharp exchange. Many of Mr. Hepburn's criticisms were aimed at the amounts which Michigan received, and this aroused the resentment of the Michi gan members. 10 PAGES-FIVE O'CLOCK. LIFE LINE TO THE RUSSIE There Is Hope of Rescue for the Shipwrecked. THEY BUILD A RAFT Food Is Sent Aboard in Reply to an v Appeal. SEA IS STILL RUNNING HIGH I'nsiscnttcrs and Crew, \amberine - • 102, Have Been Cooped Up Since Monday. Marseilles, Jan, 10.— A message from Paraman at 9 o'clock this morning says that in spite of the heavy sea still running a life boat succeeded at 8 a. m. in reaching the French steamer Russie from Oran, which stranded Monday on the coast near the village of Faraman during a violent storm, and got a line to her by which food can be furnished to the passengers and crew, who had all been cooped up in the forecastle since Monday evening, when the vessel stranded and were famishing. There are sanguine hopes that the rescue of the endangered persons is possible now that communication with the Russie is es tablished. Faramnn, Bouches-du-Rhone, Jan. 10.— Dawn found the situation of the stranded steamer Russie unchanged. The wind blew with terrific violence all night, but the rain has ceased. On the bridge and fore castle of the steamer some of the crew and passengers can be plainly seen. The first signal this morning said: "Hasten or we die of hunger." A few minutes later the following mes sage was signalled: "We are constructing a raft which we will try to launch with a sail." Marseilles, Jan. 10, 6:30 p. m.—The life line connected with the Russie still holds good, in spite of the tremendous seas run ning, but it has not yet been possible to take off the passengers. An attempt was about to be made to rescue them when the last dispatch from Faraman was received. There are 102 people aboard the Russie. Heroic Fishermen. The attachment of the line was due to the heroic efforts of twenty fishermen. Their flat-botomed craft was tossed about like a straw on the weaves. Several times the small craft seemed lost, but it finally got into a current and was carried to the btarboard side of the Russie's bow. A line was then thrown on board the wreck. The captain of the Russie, standing on the bridge, shouted: "We have not lost heart and have con fidence in you, but be quick." A moment later the line was seen to part. The fishermen made another effort and again got the line on board the stranded vessel. They then returned to the beach. The fishermen were carried in the arms of the people out of reach of the waves. Later the line again parted, causing much ;anxiety, as the sea was becoming rougher. Then the same fishermen made another attempt to reach the Russie in their flat-bottomed boat. On the first at tempt they were capsized into the surf and the men were thrown back on the strand. They made a fresh effort, with a few newcomers aiding, and the same boat's crew again succeeded in getting a line on board the Russie. This time its security was enhanced by the line being attached lo several rafts between the wreck and the shore. CATCH GRIP IN CARS Doctors Blame Street Cars for the Present Epidemic. RESULT OF SPITTING NUISANCE Disease Appears in a Mild Form, but Thousand*! Are Sick With It. tlmw York Sun Special Sarvfce Chicago, Jan. —"How many people that ride to their homes to-night in the street cars will bring to kin at home the tiny germ of grip. from expectorations and from breathing in which influenza poison prevails?" Physicians • asked this Question to-day. They say that most of the grip now rag ing in this city is caused and spread by contagion from mingling in crowded cars. Through the spitting nuisance, it is said, billions of the poisonous bacilli are winged to those who otherwise might not be ex posed to . the contagion. " New York, Jan. 10. —While several large cities are having an epidemic of grip in a worse form than for many years, the physi cians say it is a mild type. But mild as It is the sickness is spreading rapidly though last week in the whole city it caused only thirty-six deaths. : In January, 1899, there were 237 deaths from grip. . Philadelphia, Jan. 10.—Philadelphia phy sicians say the grip is spreading through out the city with the rapidity with which it has claimed more than 100,000 victims in New York and Chicago. Few deaths have been recorded, but the general increase in pneumonia which has its inception in the grip, is causing alarm. GRAIN STATUTE INVALID THE ILLINOIS WAREHOLSE LAW Public Warehonse Men May Xot Handle Their Own Grain in Their Own Warehouse*. Chicago, Jan. 10. —Judge Tuley to-day declared unconstitutional the amended state statute permitting public grain warehouse men to handle their own grain in their own warehouses. The court holds that the law is class legislation and that under its provisions the warehouse men have the general pub lic and grain producers at their mercy. Judge Tuley declared that the elevator houses were so important to the grain trade that they should come under federal supervision. The case will be appealed. The supreme court, however, has already given evidence that it coincides with the belief of Judge Tuley. ADMIRAL CERVERA DYING. Madrid, Jan. 10. —A dispatch from Puerto Real, near Cadiz, where Admiral Cervera is lying ill, says his condition has grown worse, and that his recovery is almost hopeless. THEY'LL PUMP MR. GOODNOW McKinley and Hay Likely to Question Him. INFORMATION ON CHINA Both Have Great Confidence in His Judgment. BUT HE WAS NOT CALLED HOME Already Mne Minneapoli* Societies Have Asked Him to Lecture. X»il£n ff ™&£&Z? o l n ? UreaU ' °°m **' Fott Washington, Jan. 10.—Consul General John Goodnow authorizes The Jour nal to say that his home-coming has nothing to do directly or indirectly with the senatorial election in Minnesota. He had reached Honolulu on his way to Amer ica before he knew that Senator Davis was sick, and he was in Honolulu when word came of his death. Mr. Goodnow will be the guest of honor at the Gridiron Club banquet Jan. 26, and he will visit Minneapolis probably before that time. I asked him to-day if his home-coming had to do with the Chinese question, any of its larger phases, and he said it had not. He is home on a. vacation for a much-needed rest and that is all. Secretary Hay is still indisposed, and so Mr. Goodnow has not yet seen him. When he does see him the call will be purely formal and not for the purpose of discussing the Chinese question, unless the secretary should have some questions to ask. It is not Mr. Goodnow's intention, either at the state department or at the White House to volunteer any information. The government knows that he is fresh from China and if it thinks anything he may know is worth the telling ie will ask about it. Otherwise the consul general will be silent. This is, of course, the proper attitude for him to assume, but it is freely pre dicted by department officials that both Secretary Hay and President McKinley will make important use of Mr. Goodnow'a presence in this country to bring them selves into closer touch with the eastern situation. They will the more readily do this since they have come to feel that Goodnow is a man whose judgment they can trust.' Mr. Goodnow was so nearly the only .re liable man in all China during the upris ings of the Boxers that the government in the end turned to-him whenerer it wanted reliable information and frequently asked his advice regarding certain proposed steps looking towards the settlement of the troubles. Goodnow is the first high government official to arrive from the far east since the outbreaks began, and his conferences with the president, the secre tary of war and the secretary of state may, therefore, be more than usually sig nificant. Mr. Goodnow has invitations from nine church missionary and other societies in Minneapolis to deliver lectures and ad dresses before them when he goes to the northwest. He cannot possibly accept them, but he is disposed to acceptas many as he will have time for. United States Marshal Vawter of the federal court, Cape Nome, whose resig nation was handed President McKinley late yesterday afternoon by Senator Car ter, is, according to affidavits filed by Judge Noyes' people with Attorney-Gen eral Griggs, implicated in one of the at tempts to bribe Noyes. In brief, the story told in the affidavits follows: Vawter, who was appointed from Mon tana on Senator Carter's recommendation, fell under the influence of tfce Lane syn dicate at Nome and one day approached Judge Noyes with an offer of $20,000, gold, if Noyes would dismiss Alex McKenzie as receiver of certain mining properties. Noyes reported the matter to the district attorney, who, with Noyes, had an inter view with Vawter, in which Vawter'* resignation was demanded. Vawter promptly resigned in writing, and the resignation was forwarded to Senator Carter, who carried it in his pocket until he got ready to recommend a successor, which was yesterday. The story told In the affidavits may or may not be true, but it is interesting in connection with the resignation. Vawter will hold office until his successor caa reach Nome, in July. Yesterday's vote in the senate kills the trmy canteen beyond the power of resur rection. The vote means that the senate accepts the house provision doing away with the canteen, and while the senate will undoubtedly amend the army bill in numerous particulars, the canteen feature will not be touched and it will not be the subject of conference between the two houses. Once before congress attempted to do away wit? the army canteen, but the at torney g. eral knocked, out #.ie law by cocstruir, it to admit beer and light wines. "We had this construction in view in drawing the present section of the bill." said Senator Hansbrough this morning, "and are sure we have so worded it as» to do away with all liquor selling." Washington Small Talk. The North Dakota delegation has united ia requesting that Mrs. Don Davidson be ap pointed postmaster at Wahpeton to nil the unexpired term of her husband, who died yesterday. H. C. Adams, dairy commissioner of Wis consin, made a strong speech of two hours to-day before the senate agricultural com mittee in defense of the Grout bill. The hearings were to have closed to-day, but will possibly last the remainder of the week. Postmasters appointed to-day: Minnesota— Northrop, Martin county, Isaac N. Stone; Stroman, Morrison county, John Hockman; Zhn, St. Louis county, Knut O. Nelson. lowa—Hopeville, Clark county, Randall Bates. Montana—Clancey, Jefferson county, Casimer Kamber: Gold Creek, Dey Lodge county, David Hogan. The senate committpe on Indian affairs to day delivered a knockout blow to Senator Pettigrew, despite his tamest pleading. When the committee met he asked them to put hit bill to restore the Sisseton and Wahpeton an nuities on the Indian appropriation bill, but the other members emitted laughs and groans tit the sight of this spectre and refua^^H have anything to do with it. The cominltte* Inserted an item of $3,000 for addition to .&• waterworks at the Morris Indian school. _J_J liii Hi Whole out Succes, we oi TO 10 Hi orless v 4 % id CIW 1 ClGi if i A.L.l* ■ Kanfmf ' MflM-' GeQ| New! i| Distil