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-♦ “A Love of a Rug.” / Saying Rugs are ever necessary S for home comfort. No house is completely furnished without them, and the latest and handsom est designs in RUGS can be found at the A T U V carpet ALIutj Company’s, Cor. Second Ave. and 21st Street. 8feg“The only exclusive Carpet House iu Alabama. THE WEATHER. Washington, Dec 28.—For Alabama: Fair, colder in extreme northwest por tion, variable winds. TO THE PENITENTIARY. Hoodie Councilman ot New Orleans Con victed and Will Go Up. New Orleans, La., Dec. 28.—Governor Foster has written a letter to Judge Fer guson ot the criminal court, a member of the state pardoning board, announcing that he will not interfere in the case of Numa Dudoussat, the convicted boodle councilman. He will be number 1 of the city couneilmen who have been tried and found guilty to go to the penitentiary. Upon his conviction he appealed to the pardoning board to have his sentence of three years commuted to Imprisonment In the parish prison. The board, after several months' delay, acted adversely. When the sentence was about to be exe cuted Dudoussat’s counsel appealed to Governor Foster on the ground that the pardoning board was incomplete, owing to the death of the lieutenant-governor, and had no right to act on the case, and asking the governor to review the trial and conviction of Dudoussat and exer cise his constitutional right of pardon or commutation. The governor referred the request to the attorney-general as to the light of the executive to interfere, and the attorney-general decided that the governor had the power. Meanwhile the governor was bitterly attacked in a re port of the grand jury for Interfering to prevent Dudoussat from going to the penitentiary. As a matter of fact, the governor was absolutely innocent of any attempt at interference. His letter to Judge Ferguson finally disposes of Du dnussat's case, and, after exhausting ev ery legal quibble, the councilman must go to the penitentiary. H. C. Abbott & Bro. are still at the old stand, 121 North 20th street._ BUCK BOOM STARTED. Ex-Governor Bullock Turned Down by Georgia Republicans. Atlanta, Ga.,^Dec. 28.—The republican state executive committee today called a state convention to meet in Atlanta the last Wednesday of April next to choose delegates to the next national republi can convention. Chairman A. E. Buck controlled the committee meeting and turned Ex-Governor Bullock down. The committee's attention was called to the recent interview given out by Gov ernor Bullock while in New York. Gov ernor Bullock criticised the republicans of the south severely. Colonel Buck lost no time in replying to Governor Bul lock and defending the position of the bosses. Resolutions were prepared by the com mittee praising Chairman Buck and con demning tile action of Governor Bullock. Colonel Buck was re-elected chairman of the committee and J. H. Deveaux of Savannah secretary. Speeches were made by the Georgia leaders and by several visiting repub licans and the Buck boom for a cabinet position was given a good start. See our new line of blank books, tablets and office sup plies. Lowest prices in the city. Birmingham Book Co., John B. Roden, Manager. Stroke of Paralysis. Norfolk, Va„ Dec. 28.—Mr. Kenton C. : Murray, the superintendent of the public schools of Norfolk and editor of the Nor folk Landmark, suffered another stroke of paralysis, affecting his left side today. He has just recovered from a stroke re H'ecetved on September 10, which affected Oils right side. It occurred while he was on the Norfolk and Western train going •to visit his father at Connors Springs, Va. He was transferred from an east bound train and brought back home un conscious. His condition tonight is ex tremeiy critical. INTHEWOEfiU? OF BEAUTY IS SUPREME Not only is it the most effective skinpnvi fying ana beautifying soap In the world, but it is the purest, sweetest, and most refreshing for toilet, bath, and nursery. It strikes at the cause of bad complexions, falling hair, ana simple baby blemishes, viz.: the CX-OGGEP, Inflamed,Overworked,or Sluggish 1 or.s. Sold throu*hcr.1 the HrffWh derott Kwi**-*, London *»■— Birthday Gift?. ® Wc are now open so NflBERS. THE CHURCHES. Church of the Advent, Thomar, J. Beard pastor—Monday after Christmas holy communion at 7:30 iu m„ Sunday school at 9:30 a. m., evening prayer at 7:30 p. m. No morning service at 11 o'clock. First Baptist church, corner Sixth ave enue and Twenty-second street—Sunday school at 9:30 a. m„ L. J. Haley, Jr., su perintendent. Preaching by the pastor, tor. B. D. Gray, at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Good music by an excellent choir. One feature of the programme for today will be a male sextette. At the Christian church this morning J. W. Watson, pastor, will discourse on an interesting theme. At 7:30 p. rrt. there will be a, discourse by Rev. ^Pendleton Cheek. Following the evening sermon there will be a number of baptisms. A cordial invitation to all. Cumberland Presbyterian church, Robert D. Wear pastor—Worship at Young Men’s Christian association room, corner of Nineteenth street and Fourth avenue. Subject for the morning hour, 11 a. m., “The Grandeur of a Human Life;’’ subject at 7:13 p. m„ "Forsaking God.” All invited. TERSELY TOLD. The winter term opening of the Bir mingham Business college occurs tomor row. Louisville and Nashville railroad cal endars for 1896 are now ready for dis tribution. For Rent—Furnished front room. Ap ply to Mrs. T. H. Molton. 930 South Twen tieth street. Rev. Dr. Beard will hold services in Grace church, Woodlawn, this afternoon at 3:30 o’clock. Tennessee Coal, Iron and Railroad checks are received by T. C. King, 202G First avenue, at 90 cents on the dollar for shoes. He has just bought about 10,000 pairs of ladies’, children’s and men’s shoes at a reduction of 10 to 40 per cent. You will certainly do yourself an injustice if you do not see his siloes be fore you buy. _ SUGAR PLANTERS MEET To Consider a Course of Political Action in Louisiana. New Orleans, Dec. 28.—Sugar planters of this state met this afternoon at the Hotel Royal to consider the political sit uation with regard to concerted action in the forthcoming state elections. There were about seventy-five planters in at tendance, and these included some of the most prominent sugar producers of Louisiana. General Behan called the meeting to order and on motion of Judge Taylor Beattie of Terrebone parish was elected chairman. Judge Beattie is now contesting the seat from the Third congressional dis trict that is occupied in the present con gress by Mr. Andrew Price. Mr. C. McD. Puckett, a recent convert from state de mocracy to the tenets of republicanism, was nominated secretary. The meeting was opened at about 1 o’clock this after noon and lasted over two hours. It was decided, on motion by Mr. Henry McCall of Ascension, to place a full state and legislative ticket in the field on a republi can basis at the forthcoming election. It was further decided to have the chair man appoint a committee of nine, wh» will report to a full meeting of the plant ers on January 4, and there submit a ticket that shall receive the support of the planters' party. It is generally con ceded that if he will accept. Mr. Henry McCall can receive the nomination for governor on this ticket. JO SPORT IN TROUBLE. Suddenly Finds Himself Short in His Ac counts. New Orleans, Dec. 28.—It is said that Joseph Sport, well known in connection with prize fights at the Olympic club, and who was secretary of the Third District Building association for many years, found himself involved in his accounts in an amount estimated from $10,000 to $20,000. The matter was taken up by the board of directors, which immediately demand ed Mr. Sport’s resignation. An expert acountant is now engaged in the exami nation of the books. Whatever the short age amounts to will be made good, and it is understood no criminal proceedings will be instituted. Sport is one of the best-known men in New Orleans, and for a long time was one of the leading lights of the Olympic club. He is known to all the prominent sporting men of the country, and is well known In newspaper circles. THE STEERING COMMITTEE. Minority Representation on Senate Com mittees Completed. Washington. Dec. 28.—The democratic steering committee this afternoon com pleted the assignment of the minority representation on the senate committees. The list was handed to the republicans at once and the reorganization will take place Monday. The minority chairman ships have been assigned as follows: Conference room. Mr. C.orman; engrossed bills, Mr. Cockrell; epidemic diseases, Mr. Vest; Nicaraguan canal, Mr. Morgan: private land claims. Mr. Harris; revolu tionary claims, Mr. Pugh; Potomac river front, Mr. George; woman’s suffrage, Mr. Call; additional accommodations for the library, Mr. Voorhees; five civilized tribes, Mr. Gray; transportation and sale of meat products, Mr. Blackburn; cor porations In the District of Columbia, Mr. Jones of Arkansas. RI C OIVEH APPOINTED The Leading Steel Industry of Byracuse Behind. Syracuse, N. Y., Dec. 28.—The Sweet Manufacturing company, the leading steel industry in this city, today went into a receivership. The receiver is Robert Day. son-in-law of William A. Sweet, president of the company. De pressed business is the assigned cause. Asets are stated al $800,000 and liabil - ties at $100,000. Three hundred employes are thrown out of work. Tennesseeans Entertained. Atlanta, Dec. 28.—A party of 100 prom inent citizens of Nashville spent the day here. They earns in the interest of the Tennessee Centennial exposition. The members of the Nashville party were the guests of the Exhibitors' association at the Cotton States exposition. Tonight the Tennesseeans were entertained by the exhibitors at the Capital City club. A GROUNDLESS RUMOR. A groundless rumor gained currency yesterday that Church Bros., the grocery firm on Fifteenth street and Avenue G, had made an assignment. Mr. I), r.. Church says the report is absolutely without foundation. One More Unfortunate. Atlanta, Dec. 28.—W. P. Pentecost com mitted suicide in a disreputable house here last night. He had quarreled with a ■woman in the house. WED ing- rip ouv recent licit your visit to MORROW & PERSONAL — Saks and Mr. and Mrs. Herman Saks.w Mrs. James Weaver is visiting Hunts ville relatives. Rev. Walter Whittaker of Tuskaloosa is visiting relatives in the city. Mr. Fred J. Dreper of Montgomery is visiting 1 is parents In this city. Mr. C. J. Hildreth, editor of the New Decatur Advertiser, is in the city. Mr. Felix Drennep returned yesterday from a visit to Memphis friends. Mr. Charles Sparks, a prominent citi zen of Shelby, Ala., is here on business. Attorney-General Fitts was in the city yesterday and paid the State Herald a call. , Mr. Sam Wile of Grenada, Miss., a prominent merchant of that place, is in the city. Mr. S. H. Gist of the Shelby Sentinel was a welcome visitor to the State Her ald yesterday. Prof. M. D. Buell of the Boston Theo logical university is the guest of Mrs. Buell and family on Eighth avenue. Mrs. Henry Mann and her daughter, Miss Carrie, of Baltimore will spend the winter with their relatives, Mr. Louis Mr. Henry Koch and Miss Hannah Terry will wed in this city Monday even ing. They will make their home in Fork land. Miss Willie Phillips, one of Clanton’s most charming young ladies, is on a visit to her friend and school mate, Miss An nie Lee. Mr. Louis Levy and bride of St. Louis arrived in the city yesterday to attend the Koch-Levy marriage, which takes place in this city Monday. Mrs. W. C. MoTyeire, after a pleasant visit to the exposition, is stopping with her daughter. Mrs. George W. Hughes, on her return to her home in Bessemer. Mrs. W. B. Ryan of Tuskaloosa who Is visiting her sister on Fifth avenue, be tween Twenty-first and Twenty-second streets, will sing an offertory at St. Paul’s today. Alex Jackson, Esq., of Tuscumbia, a prominent citizen and bimetallist demo crat of Colbert county, was in the city yesterday. He says Johnston is the fa vorite for governor, and free silver coin age democrats control the situation in Colbert. ** . v. uipBcy, un imuii passtMififi agent of the Plant system, with head quarters in Montgomery, was among the callers at the State Herald office yester day. He is quite a pleasant gentleman, and ranks among the most popular offi cials connected with his road. Mr, Charles Bowron, mining engineer of the Tennessee Coal, Iron and Railroad company. Tracy City, Tenn., and Mr. A. J. Bowron of the South Pittsburg Pipe works, South Pittsburg, Tenn., are spending the Xmas holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Bowron. Mr. C. A. Banscoter, assistant passen ger agent of the Southern railway, with headquarters in Chattanooga, was in the city yesterday, and called at the office of the State Herald. Mr. Banscoter is not only popular with the traveling public, but makes a friend of everyone with whom he comes in contact. T. C. King, 2026 First avenue, has re ceived 1000 pairs Bannister shoes—Cor dovan, French calf, patent leathers and enamel leathers. Twenty different styles toes. B, C, D, E lasts; price $4.50 and $5. Same elsewhere $6 and $7. Nine thousand pairs other kinds of ladies’, men’s and children's, from 10 to 40 per cent reduc tion. Se.e our Twentieth Century line. The State Herald had a pleasant call yesterday from Rev. G. B. Russell of Leeds, financial agent of the Cumberland Presbyterian orphanage. Mr. Russell made a two months' trip through south east Alabama and parts of Georgia and east Tennessee and successded in tak ing subscriptions to the amount of $4000. He will remain in this section about two weeks. Mr. Russell reports quite 'a pleasant occurrence on his return trip, having been called upon to perform the marriage ceremony between his neph *w, Mr. Robert Taylor Russell of Qalesville, Ala., and Miss Laura Holland of Holland, Ga., at the home of the bride on the evening of the 26th instant. Florence hotel arrivals: R. E. McIn tyre, Jasper; F. S. Brown, Selma; Hamp ton B. Smith, Atlanta; F. O. Dryer and wife, Chicago; IV. H. Smith, city; Alex Jackson, Colbert; W. E. Schoippert, New York; H. Osborne, Columbus, Miss.; W. C. Warner, New York; T. E. Rivers and two children. Meridian, Miss.; Roy S. Young, Corinth, Miss.; William C. Fitts, Tuskaloosa; J. Jacobson, New York; C. Llnkenbach, St. Paul, Minn.; W. R. Hil liard, Knoxville, Tenn.; F. M. Herndon, Virginia; A. Gray, city; Burr Ferguson, city; R. D. Twlnam, Chattanooga; C. T. Zachry, Baltimore; John Koenemann, San Francisco; Charles Zacharias, Hano ver; T. A. Payson, Baltimore; W. B. Stone, Nashville; J. Stock, Chicago; E. F. Nucaly, Charleston, S. C.; Judson Davie, Speigners; I. Woodward and family, Providence, R. I. Prominent Citizen Dead. Charleston, S. C., Dec. 28.—At an early hour this morning fire in the brick store buildings at 116 and 120 Market street destroyed buildings and damaged adjoin ing premises to some extent. The build ings were partially occupied by a baker and a fish dealer and were owned by Mrs. L. J. McGruder of Paris, France. The total loss is probably $10,000, and is nearly all covered by insurance. There are strong reasons for believing the ori gin to have been Incendiary. Fire at Charleston. Charleston, S C., Dec. 28.—Mr. W. K. Ryan of this city and Washington, died at his home here last night. He was 57 years of age and has been in the best of health. He came down to Charleston a few days since to spend Christmas. He was perfectly well, but was taken sud denly 111 during the night and died In a few hours. Mr. Ryan was a Charleston boy who made a large fortune In the cot ton business her* and In real esate Invest ments In Washington. The New Woman. Atlanta, Dec. 28.—Mrs. W. H. Felton denies the report that she will manage the contest case of her husband for the seat of Representative Maddox from the Seventh Georgia district. She has col lected the evidence in the case and ex pects to make a speech in her husband’s behalf before the election’s committee. Hotel Changes. Atlanta. D*c. 28.—Joseph Thompson today bought the Interest of Henry Beer man In the lease of the Kimball house. George Scoville bought Beerman's In terest In the lease of the Markham house. Mr. Thompson becomes sole lessee of the Kimball. Mr. Beerman goes to Europe for his health. ~ LATE CARS, ^ Will be held at any point on electric line until 1 o’clock a. m. for $3 extra. Parties having receptions or any entertainment can secure these cars for their guests by notifying Birmingham Railway and Electric company, 303 North 20th street. 12-13-tf• DING piircliais'eH of Eiir out* eHiablislimeiit SINNIGE’S W. H. KETTIG. President. W. J. MILNER. Vice-President. H. K. MILNER. Secretary and Tretsarer. The Milner & Kettig Co., (Incorporated. Paid up capital, $125,000.00.) r •mK. MACHINERY • AND • MINING • SUPPLIES. Bar Iron and Steel, Black Diamond Files, Black Diamond Tool Steel, Tools, Rubber and Leather Belting, Rubber Hose and Packing, Blake Steam Pumps, Atlas Engines and Boilers All kinds of Machinery. Write jor Prices and Catalogue. Birmingham, Alabama. TUSKEGEE. Brilliant Reception—A Quiet Christmas. Personal and Otherwise. Tuskegee, Dec. 28.—(Special.)—Friday evening last Mr. Charles W. Thompson tendered a reception at his hospitable home which will ever be remembered as one of the most enjoyable social events of the kind that has been given here in aj long while. The occasion was in honor of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Wood, who were recently married in Montgomery, and arrived home Thurstlay from a bridal tour to New Orleans. Invitations were issued to quite a number of friends and extended from 7 o’clock to 11. Shortly after the guests arrived they were in vited into the dining room, where deli cious refreshments were served. The ele gant home was beautifully decoratei and the music, furnished by the normal" school band, added very much to the pleasure of every one present. Among the number were Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Mclver, Mr. and Mrs. Fountaine Wash burn, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Farley and Misses Mamie Haralson, Della Walker and Pauline Adams, all of Montgomery. Also Messrs. George Dent of Eufaula, R. L. Wood of Houston, Tex., and Will Swanson of Atlanta. With the exception of a few difficulties among the colored gentry, Christmas passed off unusually quiet. These par ties were arraigned before Mayor Marx yesterday, where all such matters are settled. One of the number had his head carved, while another had the misfor tune to get his badly mauled. A supper was given at the Candy kitchen Tuesday lllght and was largely attended. The crowd was composed al together of stags, and several who mix ed their drinks most too much got con siderably mixed themselves and had to have the right of way to the entire side walk in order to get home safely. Upon others who were more accustomed to the mixture it had very little effect. Messrs. Oscar Lewis and Dan Oppen helmer attended the german in Opelika Thursday evening given by the Dixie club. They report the affair as having been a grand success. Mr. John Gardiner of Marshall, Tex., is here visiting relatives. Mr. Davis of Prattville has been here several days o-n a visit. Mr. Will Swanson of Atlanta is here visiting his parents. Capt. C. J. Bryan has returned from a few davs' visit to Montgomery. Mr. Covey Comer of Columbia has been spending a fewr days here. Miss Annie Lyde Smith left this week to visit Montgomery and Prattville. Prof. Moses Wheat of Marshall, Tex., has been here, spending the Christmas holidays. Mr. and Mrs. Fountaine Washburn of Montgomery are here visiting relatives. Mr. Ed Carneon of Montgomery spent Christmas day with relatives here. Mr. Carter Wright of Roanoke is here on a visit. _ ” DIAMONDS. Our stock is very complete. H. C. Abbott &Bro., jewelers, 121 North 20th street. Estab lished 1873. TALENT IN BIRMINGHAM. The following letter, written by a New York News representative, explains it self" Hotel, Morris, December 19. J. Morton Boyce, Esq — Dear Sir: 1 attended the concert given by your pupils, and was agreeably dis appointed to find so many very good amateur musicians in a city of this size. In New York colleges of music with 300 or 400 students It is Indeed diflicult to se lect nine voung women who can play Chopin's "Polonaise” In the manner that your pupils did. Another splendid num ber Lizst's “Second Rhapsodie,” was ren dered In a fine manner, especially when one considers the youthfulness of the young women who performed it. The programme was worthy of a college of many vears’ standing, and if, as an nounced, the college is but six months old, I must congratulate you heartily on vour success. Yours very truly, A. E. K. LadiesTdon’t fail to visit The Model Monday and Tuesday. High-grade millinery at your own price._ Liberty Destroyed. Raleigh, N. C., Dec. 27.—Every slore in the town of Liberty, on the Ckrpe Fear and Yadkin Valley railway was burned last night. Among the stores burned were those of Fillmore, Pickard, Griffin and Trogdon, Kelly Ovverman, Frank Bowman. Moffltt and Patterson, and Da vid Holloway. There were several other stores wiped out, including one of a firm from Elizabeth City, carrying a $12,000 stock. Hornady's livery stables were de stroyed. The total loss approximates $100,000.___ The Daily State Herald, only $6 per annum, or 50 cents per month, for 1696. i2-2j~/w I opoan and Domes for a. critical exam DRUG AND Meyer-Marx Company, Wholesale Liquors and Wines. f The Best In Quality, < The Best In Values, and Give I The Best Satisfaction. 1JTCT OTTO Three car loads oi liquors of all kinds, which JUOl IlLljLllEll we offer to the trade at rock bottom figures. Call on us and get our prices. We compete successfully with the largest Eastern and Western Jobbers. _ v MEYER-MHRX COMP’Y, \i</ The Only Exclusive Wholesale w Liquor House i 1 the City. ... ^ They Are Here! I he 1896 Model of the COLUMBIA BICYCLE. Gives more genuine pleasure to its riders than any other, because it is the best.' I he Columbia is sold in Birmingham only by the. May & Thomas Hardware Co., 2013 r^t Call and got the 1S0G Catalogue. FLORENCE. The Present Year a Prosperous One—Farm ers and Merchants in Good Condition. Florence, Dec. 28.—(Special.)—Christ day brought to a close the busiest fall season that Florence has ever known. Not for years have the merchants of this city enjoyed such a prosperous season. Business has been booming for three months, and every merchant in town has shared in the season of prosperity. The farmers of Lauderdale are believed to be in a better financial condition this year than in many years. They culti vated their cotton on a 4^ cent basis, and sold it for 71& and 8 cents, and as a result they have made enough to pay them out of debt and have a good sur plus left. In the town the factories are running full time, and the men are mak ing good wages. The town has increased in population during the year fully 1000, and seems to be strictly on ‘■rising ground.” The Florence Herald announces this week that after January 1 it will be per manently enlarged to an eight page paper. The Herald has ordered a new power press and new type, and expects to come out in Its new and enlarged form January 9. Increase In circulation and advertising patronage, the publisher says, enables him to make the improve ment. The government is constructing a dry dock at Muscle Shoals canal, nine miles above Florence. The dock will do away with the neccessity of sending boats to Paducah or Chattanooga for repairs. It will be a great convenience, and will In crease the working force at canal head quarters. The work of cutting out Tuscumbia bar. which in low water is a hindrance to navigation, is expected to begin short ly. Captain Kingman, who is in charge of the Tennessee river improvements, has written to Capt. John A. Dice of this city that he will send a dredge boat to the bar as soon as the river rises suffi ciently. The river is now rising, and through boats to St. Louis will probably com mence running Monday. ATHENS. ' A Magnificat Entertainment Largely At tended and Greatly Enjoyed. Athens, Dec. 28.—(Special.)—The hand some residence of Col. and Mrs. John T. Tanner was thrown open yesterday evening for the enjoyment of the young people of Athens. The entertainment was given in honor of the accomplished and attractive Miss Susie Bryan, a granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Tanner. It has long been a well established fact that when an entertainment is given In this hospitable home It is a success In every particular, and this one seemed to eclipse all of Its predecessors. The ENTS. tit? Novelties mid insvtion of our sto BRIC-A-BRAC guests were delighted with Instrumental music by Mr. G. I,. Sherrill. Misses Nina Sanders and Lila Coleman. Misses Bryan and Logwood then sang several solos in a matchless manner, much to the delec tation of all present. At 10:30 o'clock the guests wore piloted into the spacious dining hall, where a glorious feast awaited them. Mrs. Tanner proved her stli' to be a perfect adept In the art of preparing and serving the most tempting viands, as will be attested by the party who merrily gathered around the festal board. She was assisted In solving by Miss Francis Bussell. Colonel and Mrs. Tanner have probably entertained more than any other one family In Athens and they never leave anything undone that would bring pleasure to their guests. Miss Susie Bryan did the honors of the evening In a most graceful and captivat ing manner. She was ably assisted by Dr. and Mrs. W. B. McWilliams. The guests paid their adieus at a late hour and departed with light and merry hearts. Failure at Athens, Tex. Dallas, Tex., Dee. 27.—Evans, Green & Co., general merchants at Athens, Tex., have failed. Liabilities $12,000._ Fere Food. Butterine is a much abused product, is a matter of fact it is pure, sweet, wholesome, and infinitely preferable to ordinary country butter. A special correspondent of this paper recently 7isited the factory owned and operated by the Armour Packing Co., of Kansas City, manufacturers of the widely ad vertised Silver Churn Butterine. A five story building is perfectly fitted for the scientific preparation of this food product. Everything is spotlessly clean; all appliances aro the latest and most improved, and every precaution is taken to secure the production of < an absolutely pure and wholesome food. All processes are under the direction of a foreign chemist who has made the skiUful combination of pure sweet fats the study of his lifo. Prof. Charles Chandler, of New York City, says: “The product is palatable and w’nolosome and I regard it as a most valuable article of food.” Prof. J. 8. W. Arnold, Medical^ De partment, University of New York, says: “A blessing for the poor, and in every way a perfectly pure, wholesome »nd palatable article of food.” Prepared Solely By ARMOITR PACKING OO., Kansas City. C. S A. _____ Card Favors. 13ric-u-Brac. and ' EMPORIUM.