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The great West. [volume] (St. Paul, Minn.) 1889-18??, April 17, 1891, Image 8

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Before next week’s issue the legia
ture win have adjourned. The House
has made no record whatever—ex
cept for littleness—a tawdry, tinpan,
pigtail, tinsel littleness. The cartoon
of legislation has been relieved by a
few firstclass men— real, genuine, hon
est men—plain men, good men—men
whom we respect, if not love.
But as a law-making body met to
remedy mighty evils, and conform
national and state policies to the
moving, panoramic, majestic, awful
equities of the hour—it was the rub
ber-rattle of children—shaken by men
who make drooling infants of them
selves at the will of an overshadow
ing political plutocracy. The Senate
has done better. McHale has been a
shining light. Eaton has a record.
Davis is not ashamed of himself by
several leagues. Of course Donnelly
was the genius of the body—and
Hompe its caudal extremity. Sev
eral alliance men did well—but no de
velopment of statesmanship mas
terful presence appeared, except that
of Donnelly, although they remained
firm. The Senate record as a whole
is better than that of the House, but
not savory. The Octarchy carried
the day.
Vale, Twenty-Seventh Session. Get
out. Be buried. Forget. And when
the day comes that patriots may
gather in the State House, to honor
toil, dignify labor—and crush the
damnable hell-born tyranny of
plutocracy—then the old corpse of
this wretched gymnotus may be
turned over in its grave, and its few
good points gathered.
Mr. Hadland introduced a bill in
the House requiring a two-thirds
vote for a village or town to grant
aid to railroads, and then never in
excess of 2 per cent of value. Of
course it was defeated. How could
so just a bill be passed by such a
House? It is sad to think that every
man who voted against the bill
could not be tarred and feathered.
They should be branded with a hot
iron where tha scar would bar them
from decent burial.
Prison Twine.
[We are very glad to publish the
following—it encourages us to look
for success there.]
Stillwater, Minn., April 13, ’9l.
Editor Great West:
I take the liberty of sending you
for publication the results of my per
sonal observation in regard to the
binding twine being made here at
the prison. I believe you are inter
ested in everything that will be of
use to the farmers of this state. I
think the farmers have settled the
“Trust,” so far as binding twine is
concerned. The little plant at the
prison will be more effective than all
the laws passed by Congress.
Andrew Richmond.
The following is the statement re
ferred tO:
Editor Great West:
The manufacture of binding twine
at the State Prison in Stillwater is
now receiving the attention of the
farmers in general throughout the
State. The warden informs me that
he is receiving a large number of in
quiries from all parts of this State
and lowa. At the last meeting of the
Washington County Alliance, a
committee was appointed to visit
the prison and inspect the twine now
being made there; perhaps it might
interest your readers to have a re
port from a committee composed of
practical farmers. We visited the
prison and were taken by Mr. Gar
vin. the Warden, through a large
room where the machinery was all
running, and it appeared to be doing
good work. The convicts seemed to
handle everything readily, consider
ing the short time the machinery has
been in operation. The twine now
being manufactured is superior to
any twine we have ever seen made
from the same material. It is very
smooth, and will average over 600
feet to the pound. We saw several
tests showing a tensile strength of
120 to 132 pounds—in fact it is too
good. I believe the farmers of Min
nesota can be assured that the
manufacture of binding twine at the
State Prison is no longer an experi
ment, but an assured success. We
do not see any reason why the State
should not make all the twine needed
by the farmers of the entire North
west, provided that the Board of
Prison Managers are friendly to the
enterprise and determined to make
the business a success.
Andrew Richmond,
Chairman Committee.
Attention McLeod County AlHcnoe.
Sumter, Minn., April 13th, 1891.
You are hereby notified that
a special meeting of the McLeod
County Alliance will be held at Glen
coe, Tuesday, May sth, at one
o’clock, at court house hall, for the
purpose of making arrangements to
E*iase twine, farm machinery, etc.
alliance is requested to send
five delegates, a list of all members
who have paid their dues to the state
' alliance, with amount of twine need
ed by each member, and new harvest
ers needed in each alliance. By the
efforts of the alliance the twine trust
appears to be “busted,” and we can
gep our twine tins year cheaper than
ever before if we will stand together
and buy by the car load.
M. Cutler, Sec’y.
Editor Great West:
I learn from Secretary Stromberg
that there are inquiries being made
for the form books for secretaries of
As I was the Committee appointed
to look after the matter, I will state
for the benefit of those desiring to
know, that I have blank forms pre
pared which I will submit to the
Executive Committee with the sug
gestion that they be printed by the
alliance and furnished free to the dif
ferent seretaries who apply for them.
They will be in shape to be pasted in
the books already in use by the dif
ferent secretaries. If action is taken
by the Executive Committee at its
next meeting I think these forms can
be furnished by the first of May.
Alliance 1272, Marysland, resolved
against repeal of usury laws.
D. B. O’Neil, President; John
Dolan, Sec’y,
Fenton Alliance, 912, resolved that
Sen. LaDue misrepresented his con
stituents. They condemned his ac
tions, and proposed to relegate him
to private life.
Sec’y N. A. Narum writes us that
the Walworth Alliance, 801, elected
the Jollowing officers:
President.—Louis Johnson.
Vice Pres’t.—N. P. Jensen.
Treasurer.—A. O. Marken.
Secretary.—N. A. Narum.
They resolved that inasmuch as the
money raised for the Campaign Com
mittee at the State Meeting was rais
ed on a direct promise of an itemized
report, given by the Chairman and
the Secretary, (Phelps and Warren)
and no report had been made—there
fore they demand, in fitting language
that that report be made forthwith.
It also resolved,
Whereas, the Constitution of the
State plainly declares that no person
shall be eligible to any office in the
State Alliance, unless a member of a
subordinate alliance, and as Miss Mc-
Donald was a salaried reporter of the
St. Paul Globe, a political sheet that
has misrepresented the business
transacted by the late State Alliance,
and not a member of any subordinate
And Whereas, She is now apparent
ly trying to block all progress in the
alliance movement, by her continued
warfare on members of the Executive
Committee, especially upon the Hon.
Ignatius Donnelly, President of the
State Alliance, Therefore,
Resolved, That we demand of the
Executive Committee that they de
clare the office of the State Lecturer
vacant, and proceed to fill the same
by appointment.
They also denounce the Stanford
Land Loan Bill', and endorse the
Featherstone Bill.
Copy sent to the Great West for
N. A. Narum. Secretary.
lona Alliance resolutions were
mislaid. They condemned the State
Meeting for casting ballots for an un
constitutional lecturess, and declare
the office vacant.
Our friend Anthony N. Disch is
Sec’y and Mr. Ole Martin, Pres’t.
Another warm epistle from Bro.
John Copeland. He says he thinks
the alliance will grow stronger year
by year. The plutes east have called
themselves together to discuss what
the movement will amount to. Some
think it will be shortlived, but it has
the old parties pretty well rattled.
See how they are using the people’s
money! John is indeed a true alli
ance Bro.
Samuel C. Dike writes: “I am lone
ly since my G. W. stopped. I received
a sample copy of that valuable pa
per, the ‘State,’ and it nearly done
me up! I think if I take the Great
West in weekly doses for a year I will
get entirely over my indisposition.
Enclosed please find SI.OO tor the
medicine!” [That’s a jolly dose!]
H. R. Keeler, Secretary, writes that
Diamqnd Lake Alliance (Wprren’s
membership is there) resolved,
Thanks to Pres’t Donnelly, and al
so to Hon. Orrin Mott for vote on
usury bill; also to send resolution to
the G. W.
Ole Kron, of Evansville, writes in
legard to Mr. Donnelly’s letter, in
which he stated that they had done
all they could to prohibit double tax
ation of the farmers, and wants to
know where their Senator Grafe was
during the vote? That there is no
use of electing alliance members if
they are not on hand to vote on such
important measures?
Wm. T. Yickerman, of Jasper,
writes us that when a man goes to
the bank now to get a loan they
shove out to him a pamphlet defend
ing usury—the same one that was
scattered through the legislature, for
lobby work, without a signature.
•V-. -
H. Y. Poore.
. .Wy'-
They are trying to move heaven and
earth—but so for they don’t even
Alliance 575, Meeker Co., writes
that they are with Sen. Donnelly, and
“down goes the man” who says
aught against him or the Great
West in their alliance. “We are in
favor of a full-blooded alliance man
for Lecturer—no “grade” wanted—
appointed in place of the firebrand
who now claims the office. I make a
proposition that every sub-alliance
in this state acts as agent to get sub
scribers for the Great West— that
would strengthen the Doctor’s arm
so that he may continue his. death
dealing blows against the money
Letter written by Daniel Jackman,
President Alliance.
* At this point we are compelled to
either leave out Mr. Burke’s valuable
land letter or close up correspond
ence, and it seems wise to give the
Land Steals the “preference.”
Later:— Resolutions from Sec. Van
Arx rec’d—against the reporter’s
pay, etc., but cannot publish this
St. Paul, April 11, ’9l.
Editor Great West:
Referring to your recent strictures
upon Speaker Champlin’s ruling on
the point of order raised during the
effort to reconsider the vote whereby
the Currier bill was lost, permit me
the use of your columns to say, that
Mr. Champlin voted for the bill and
advocated its passage. He did not
appeal to the House to sustain his
ruling, nor has he ever done so on
other occasions, as you state. On
the contrary, when his decision was
appealed from he distinctly stated to
the House that he hoped that per
sonal regard for himself would not
inflilence members of the House to
vote to sustain his ruling and that
there should be no delicacy on the
part of the members in voting just
as their judgment prompted. As to
whether his ruling was correct or
not that is a mere matter of opinion.
The House sustained the ruling
and has since made a standing rule
in conformity thereto. Yours Truly,
J. M. Bowler.
Our humble opinion is that it
would have been better for the Pri
vate Secretary of Speaker Champlin
not to have written the above letter.
Our criticism of the Speaker was very
gentle; it should have been shod with
spikes. The above defense is no de
fense at all. If Mr. Bowler or Speak
er Champlin are really anxious to
defend that ruling they may do so—
but the asylum is full of men who
know more of parliamentary law.
That the wild-cat House which plays
fool to a jester, and denies the people
any rejjef—a House which sneaked
out of every vital question—should
make a “rule” at variance with rea
son, custom, law, logic and horse
sense, to defeat just railroad legisla
tionis altogether in keeping with the
people’s expectation. A pack of
fools and hirelings could do that
any day. Hope died a homin’ when
the House dipped its hands in iniqui
ty by that combine—the preface to
all that followed. '
There is not a legislative body on
earth, in Europe, Asia, Africa or
America, that is so full of fool-empti
ness as to permit such a ruling. We
have had some reportorial experi
ence in legislatures, and while we do
not know the above hemispherical
statement to be so universally true—
we are willing to back it up with a
brass band.
As to Speaker Champlin’s asking
support: Men in such places don’t
get up and beg support—they put
themselves where their backers have
to ask for it. That is what Mr.
Champlindid. We said he “practical
ly” asked support. You can’t soft
soap grangers as you used-to-once.
Their eyes are open.
If any leaning is to be done, by the
Eternal, let’s have a little leanin’
done our way—not the pluticway!
This was no lean, however; it was fat
—for the plutes. Now, Mr. 8., let us
whisper something more. You will
possibly read something in another
part of this paper in which is a
grave hint. No one will understand
it except those who “catch on.” We
did not write it, or it would have
been more explicit. But amid the
doggerel dreams of greatness, which
have curled their shadowy tails un
der the dashboard of plutocracy,
those conceived and delivered in the
halls of the present legislature will
be most quickly dashed to atoms.
The people say good by to it with
joy—and struggle on two years long
er somewhat wiser than yesterday.
Marriac* not a Failure.
“Marriage a failure? I should say
not!” remarked an Oregon farmer
with emphasis. “Why, there’s iny
Lucindygits up in the mornin’ at
four o’clock, milks six cows, gits
breakfast, starts four youngones to
skewl, looks arter the tother three,
feeds the hens, like-wise the hogs,
skims twenty pans of milk, churns
the butter, washes the clothes, gits
dinner, et cetery, et cetery; think I
could bin anybody to du it fer what
she gits? Not much sir. Marriage
is a success'sir, a great success sir.”
Freeborn Co. Standard.
Tkcy Hat* Ravllad Hint, but H* Hu
Et«p Bmb Tksir Frltnd, ul D«-
••rres Batter Tmtawt-A Cku>
acteriatfto Letter Diiplniat Hla
Oaaarana Ketwa ud Hatred of
Wraag. .
At the risk of criticism fur be
traying confidence in making public
a personal communication, we pre
sent the following interesting letter
from Hon. Ignatius Donnelly. We had
written him on behalf of the com
mittee of the editorial association,
thanking him for his honorable and
earnest efforts during the present ses
sion on the side of the country publish
ers, and this is his reply. It evidences
his freedom from malice and friend
ship towards them, notwithstanding
their oftentimes ungenerous criti
cisms of him, and proves, that his
championship of them in the past, as
during the present session, is not on
ly manly and loyal, but efficient and
highly valuable. His letter is as fol
St. Paul, March 30, 1891.— My
Dear Friend:—Many thanks for your
kind words; they are very acceptable.
I think time will demonstrate that I
mean to do right as I understand
the right, and that I am less in
fluenced by vanity or selfishness than
nine-tenths of my brethren. I have
a very kind feeling towards the coun
try editors—much kinder than they
seem to have toward me. I pro
cured, years ago, for them the exemp
tion of $2,000, which now protects
them; because our courts had held
that an editor’s whole exemption
was his lead-pencil. The country edi
tors should combine together to
represent the interest? of the com
mon people—the producers—and to
break down the influence of such
shameless, grasping, corrupt sheets
as the Pioneer Press, which have not
a single feeling in common with the
honest people of the State. Wishing
you all prosperity, I am truly your
friend. Ignatius Donnelly.
New Nation:
Conspiracies to Rob the Public.
It is about time for the people of
this country to look the future full in
the face. Ninety-nine per cent of the
people own only 50 per cent of the
wealth of the United States. The
reason that the remaining one per
cent own the remaining 50 per cent
of property is because the ninety
and nine persist in voting and leg
islating wealth into the laps of the
remaining one.
We can neither look back nor go
back. Our business methods have
become so imbedded in our commer
cial life that a return to the virgin
methods of individual competition,
undisturbed by corporation or co
operation, would be revolutionary
There are those who still look to
Congress and the courts for relief.
Congress legislates and the courts
decree, but the trusts carry on busi
ness without interruption. Congress
assumes that an artificial raising of
prices by which one class of citizens
is benefited at the expense of another
is immoral and vicious, and the
courts rule that such conspiracies
are illegal. And ’yet the great
trusts continue to rob the people.
We now have it that the independ
ent oil producers and refiners of
New York have applied to Attorney-
General Tabor to have him bring an
action against the Standard Oil
company of New York to forfeit its
charter. This company belongs to
the Standard Oil Trust, but it is the
history of these anti-trust crusades
that the victories over the amal
gamated interests are barren of re
The trust during the last nine
years has exported $440,000,000 in
oil, of which one-third is profit. It
has also sold for domestic consump
tion $220,000,000 in oil, at a profit
of say 50 per cent. It can command
its own price, because it controls nine
tenths of the oil industry of the
country. How can the courts «f law
disturb this ownership? The Stan
dard Oil has also arranged with the
Rothchilds who own the naptha mines
of Baku, to divide the markets of the
But more than that, the combina
tions in the field of railroads, which
have of late been progressing at a
tremendous rate, show more and
more the trust element. The various
traffic associations are irresponsible
bureaus to do the bidding of rail
road kings. Then, it will be noticed
that companies are multiplying
whose only function is to hold the se
curities of other roads. This was so
with the Oregon Transcontinental
company, organized by a Northern
Pacific syndicate. It will be noticed
that the Pennsylvania railroad com
?any controls what is known as the
'ennsylvania cmpany. The lat
ter buys stock in roads, which
the Pennsylvania railroad wants, to
control. If the purchase is financial
lv a success, the railroad enjoys the
fruits thereof. If it is a failure, the-
Pennsylvania company, and not the
railroad, suffers. In other words, it
is a device to avoid paying debts in
case of a losing speculation. Could
gambling go much beyond that? In
the regular, every-day gambling
games, the loser pays his losses; with
these railroad operators the public
pays, whichever way the wheel of for
tune turns.
We may talk about the elevating
influences of manly, noble competi
tion until we are blue in the face, but
we cannot cry down the facts. A
few men, taking advantage of the
liberal laws of the land, are swindling
the great bulk of the business conv
munity by making it impossible for
men of modest means to compete
against corporations; and the public'
seems powerless before this vast ag
gregate of private wealth in the
hands of the few.
The way out is plain enough to
some, and, in our way of. thinking, it
will soon be plain enough to many.
The business of the government is to
ensure equal opportunity for labor
and individual effort. Every man
and every woman should be equal
partners in the product of national
industrial organization.
Hatch, of Missouri, during the
days of the late session of Congress,
gave the following sentiments in a
lengthy address:
“The most important of these ‘de
mands’ are so patriotic in principle,
so closely allied to the broad funda
mental teachings of the founders of
our Government that the wonder is
they are not universally accepted
and promptly complied with. Unless
all experience is worthless and hu
man judgment unreliable the present
financial condition of our country is
critical and immediate future fraught
with convulsion and disasters that
will embrace in their destructive con
sequences all sections of the country
and all classes of citizens.
Mr. Chairman, I had intended to
cull from the journals of the past
week paragraphs from papers pub
lished in every section of the coun
try, telling of the closing of the doors
and failure of a bank here and a
business or commercial house there;
but after keeping it up for a few days,
the list grew so appalling that I
gave it up in despair. Every morn
ing’s paper is full of accounts of in
stitutions which have been regarded
as strong as any in the land failing,
and this condition of affairs is not
confined to any particular section of
the country.
In every section of the country
some of the strongest commercial
houses and strongest institutions of
the country are going to the wall,
and it is only a question of time
when we shall see the repetition of a
panic like that of 1873, only averted
a few weeks ago by the wisdom and
farseeing financial ability of the old
est and strongest institution in the
Old World, the Bank of England, un
less there is a radical change in the
financial policy of the Government.”
The present silver law (of 1890)
provides for the purchase of 4,500
ounces of silver each month. Does it
say coin that amount each month?
Not as we understand it. Still it
provides a market for silver to that
amount, does it not? If an increased
market is provided for a commodity
will it not increase its market value?
That is a well understood and settled
fact. Would the free coinage of sil
ver do more than that? And yet the
gold-bug advocates and their subser
vient tools of the press say it would
bring disaster on the country and
drive gold out. The Secretary has
never been able to purchase the full
amount of silver each month re
quired by law, and yet we are told
that “free coinage of silver would de
stroy all values and flood the coun
try with a worthless money.” Let
us see: If we had a million dollars
more silver coined each month, than
that provided by law to be purchased
—and which has, so far, faffed to be
fulfilled—or say a silver coinage of
$5,400,000 per month, that would
be less than $1 per capita per annum,
or less than 8 cents per month in
crease for each inhabitant or an
average of 40 cents a month for each
family! It would take 52 years to
S‘ve us a per capita of SSO. Query:
ow long would it take, at that
rate, to flood the country with this
legal tender for all debts public and
private, had we honest men in Con
gress who would make it so, and
give us that amount? 0
Against Ue.
The following clipping shows that
the railway employes are organizing
against us:
Winona, April 6.—The Railroad
Employes’ club has been re-organized
here with over 100 members. Two
years ago the club was first organized
by Harry P. Robinson, but for lack
of encouragement and interested lea
ders it sOon lapsed into nothingness.
The resurrection was effected last
night. Present from outside of the
city were F. W. Little and John
Copeland, of St. Paul: first vicepresi
dent of the order in the state; E. R.
Bristol, of Minneapolis; district or
ganizer, W. E. Perry, of St. Paul;
general secretary, J. McCutcheon, of
St. Paul; state treasurer, W. G.
Thorpe, of Minneapolis; district or
ganizer, Mr. Harry Barnes, of St.
Paul, representing the Brotherhood
of Locomotive Firemen. The meet
ing which these men attended here
was a large one, very enthusiastic
and attended only by railway em
ployes. President J. J. Shanesey
presided. Speeches were made by ail
the men from the twin cities, gener
ally in favor of a higher rate of wages
for the railway employe, and resolu
tions were passed urging political ac
tion on the part of every member of
the clubs throughout the state
against proposed railway legislation.
The Great West.
The following is from the “Leader,”
of Pipestone, a staunch alliance jour
nal. So much space would not be ta
ken up with our own affairs were it
not that a desperate effort is being
made to destroy this paper by those
whom it has exposed in selfish schemes
to run the alliance in the interests
of the old parties, city plutocrats,
and doubtful agencies,
to the purchase of the paper, a
large majority of the alliances hare
voted against it. This is not a mat
ter of serious regret to ns:
“So far the Leader has hesitated
to express itself upon the question of
the purchase of the Great West,
bythe alliance. Our knowledge of the
printing business, is too limited for
us to say anything upon the question *
of value of the plant. We don't
know what it is worth, but from \
what information we have received t
of what makes a newspaper valuable,
we are satisfied that it is worth all
that the owners ask for it. But it
seems to us that it is of great impor
tance to the alliance that they own
the paper. Too much credit cannot
be given the Great West, for the
upbuilding of the Alliance interests
in the State. It has labored in sea
son, and out of season, for[the enlight
enment of the people, and has ex
posed the manner in which they are
being swindled out of millions an
nually, in the matter of exposing the
wheat steal, the transportation ques
tion, the cost of construction of rail -
roads and the management thereof,
it has shown wonderful zeal and has
by the most unimpeachable evidence,
brought to the eyes of the world the
internal working' of the most gigan
tic robberies every perpetrated upon
an enterprising and loyal people.
No other alliance paper in the State
has the means to do for the farmer
what the Great West has done, and
it is not likely that anyone else will
make the venture upon the scale that
Drs. Fish and Frain have done. It
is essential to the welfare of the Alli
ance, that the paper continue in the
course it has pursued, aud that Dr.
Fish is the man to edit the depart
ments which he reserves theprivilage
to manage and control. The people
want the facts, and the G. W. has
shown its ability to obtain them,
and we know of no better way to
convince the people of their need of
being educated in the well grounded
principles of the organization than
to keep the facts before them. After
the great moral and political victory
gained last fall, the Alliance must ex
pect from now on to the close of the
national campaign of 1892, that the
most persistant misrepresentation
and abuse will be heaped upon the
rank and file, and can rest assured
that no stone will be left unturned,
and all that intrigue and chicanery
can do to distract and bring des
truction to the organization, will be
done. The G. W. cannot be bribed,
neither will it subordinate itself to
party fealty. The present revolution
sprang from the people, they are in
dependent and look to an unsub
sidized press for that information
which they must have to meet the is
sues of the hour and act upon them
in an intelligent manner. The press
must point the way, and then the
leaders will find the people ready to
act and know whether the} are being
led into ambush, or marshalled upon _ )
that vantage ground which equal
and exact justice entitles them to oc
cupy. For these and other good
reasons we think it a good move to
buy the Great West.”
Are Yob Going to
onsroi nsrar-A-Ti
To attend the Convention in May?
If so see that your tickets read via
the Moxon Route (Louisville New
Albany & Chicago Ry). This is the
only line running solid Vestibule
trains between Chicago and Cincin
nati with Diners and Parlor cars on
day trains and both Pullman and
Compartment sleepers on night
trains. Trains leave Dearborn Sta
tion Chicago at 9:30 a. m. and 8:35 p.
m. daily. Those wishing sleeping
car accomodations reserved from
Chicago should advise James Baker
Gen’l Pass. Agent Monon Route, Chi
cago or L. E. Sessions, Traveling
Passenger, Agent Minneapolis, Minn ,
stating what space they want and
whether they prefer the Pullman or
Compartment car. Double berths
$2.00 sections $4.00 in either car.
Tickets should be purchased through
if possible or at Monon City Ticket
office, 73 Clark Street, Chicago.
A man who has prarticed medicine
for 40 years, ought to know salt and
sugar; read what he says:
Toledo, 0., Jan. 10,1887.
Messrs. F. J. Cheney & Co.—Gen
tlemen:—l have been in the general
practice of medicine for most 40
years, and would say that in all my
practice and experience have never
seen a preparation that I could pre
scribe with as much confidence of
success as I can Hall’s Catarrah
Cure, manufactured by you. Have
prescribed it a great many times and
its effect is wonderful, and would say
in conclusion that I have yet to find
a case of Catarrh that it would not
cure, if they would take it according
to direction. Yours truly,
L. L. Gorsuch, M. D.
Office 215 Summit St.
We will give SIOO for any case of
Catarrh that cannot be cured with
Hall’s Catarrh Cure. Taken inter
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Props.
Toledo, O. r
»*Sold by Druggists, 75c.

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