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___ NEBRVr US9AY, SEPTEMBER 1193TWICE A WEEK. SLfl()A RA uILLU bK1LI AJND TURKEY. 'eport that U. S. Consul at Beirut Was ssassinated Proves False-U. S. Squadron to Go to Beirut, However. Washington, August 28.-A deci cedly-new turn in the case of United Stated Vie. Consul WIliam C. Ma. gels6n, at Beirut, Syrit, who was reported to have been asassinated last Sunday, developed tonight, when it became known that t.he eeport. was incorrect, and that although Mr. Ma gelssen had been shot at, ha had not even been injured. This informa tion came to the State department to-night'in a dispatch from United States- Minister Leishman, at Con stantinople, who said the mistake in making the original announcement was due to an error in the transmis sion of the cipher dispatch from Con sul Ravndal, at Beirut, in reporting the incident to the minister. The latest developmeut in the Turkish situation was discussed in official circles, where the view is held that denial of the report of the kill. ing of Mr. Magelsson relieves the situation of its immediately awkward and embarrassing feature, but will not prevent our naval vessels contin uing to the east. WHAT IT WAS ALL ABOUT. The State department at Washing ton on Thursday received a cable gram from Minister Leishian, at Constantinople, announcing that Wil lia: C. Magessen, United dtates vice consul at Beirut, Syria, was as sassinated on Sunday, August 23, while riding in a carriage. The Awe rican minister immediately brought the supposed crime to the attention of the Government and demanded action by Turkey. Acting Secre tary Loomis on Thursday cabled Minister Leishman, instructing him to demand the immediate arrest and punishment of the persons guilty of the murder. No demand for money indemnity for the man's family was made. Magelssen was appointed from Minnesota. A SKETCH OF iA3ELSEN. Magelasen, who is of Scandinavian descent, was appointed vice consul at Beirut on September 20, 1899, by Consul Gabriel Bie Ravudal, who is of the same nationality. At the time of his appointment as vice con sul he was the consular clerk in Tur key. Magelssen was appointed on the recommendation of Senator Nel son, of Minnessota, who says that he was a son of a prominent Lutheran minister. He was born at Bratsburg, Fillmore County, Minnesota. THE SUPPQsED MURDERER NOT KNOWN. Minister Leishman's cablegram stated1 that the assassination occurred on Sunday, the minister being in formed of the crime by C muasul Rlavn dal. The consul statead that the murderer was not seen and was not knownt. 01U1 (oOvEiiNMEN's D)EMAND)s. The announcement of the assassi - nation of the American vice consul, following so soon1 uiponi the assassinal tion of a Russian conIsiul in Turkey, created strong commwent in official circles, and the suggestion was madle that such frequent asassiniationis in dicate the disturbed cond(it ion of af fairs in the Turkish domninions. Minister Leishiman gave no particu lars of the assassinst ion and the State department had no information as to the* cause of the miurder. Tlhie American Giovernmenit insistetd that the local authorit ies be punished if they were derelict in their duty, and the :ulI measure of their pun. ishment be given the actual perpe trators of the outrage. Beirut is a city on the eastern shore of the Mediterranean Sesi and is a p)lace of considerablei ,ommiierciainl imuportance. 5QUJAioN oRIDEIaEI To) RE!a UT. The Eu ropeai jtn Iquadron, consist ing of threne war sh,ips, was ordleredl to proceedl i nnedi ately to lieirnt, to sup)port the demandis of the United Stateus minister, should this be found necessary. Tlhis htaue r maeasulre was determined on as a result of confer ences which were held over the tele graph and telephone wires between ofmiials at Washington during Thurs day and Thursday evening with the President at Oyster Bay. The hitter felt thai no timo should be lost inl dispatching Admiral Cotton's squad ron to Turkish waters, and be gave instructions to Acting Secretary Dar ling that immediate o'ders be given Admiral Cotton to proceed at once. A dispatch received by Acting Secretary Loomis, of the State de partment, Thursday night from the President of the American board of missions, at Boston, indicated that an attempt had been made to burn the Euphrates College buildings at Har poot. This dispatch said: "Information just received that an attempt has been made to burn the Euphrates College buildings. Con ditions increasingly alarming. Great anxiety felt for the safety of Ameri. can citizens there." Acting Secretary Loomis immedi atoly cabled to Minister Leishman at Constantinople to make immediate demands on the Porte to make ade quate measures for the protection of all Americans at Beirut and to pre vent any attack on the college build ings. Admiral Cotton, who was directed to hold his squadron in readiness to. proceed at a moment's notice to Beirut, cabled the navy depart ment as follows, under note of Nice, France, and date of August 27: "Cable juat received. Machias at Genoa for coal. Brooklyn has seven days, San Francisco six and a half lays' coal, at ten knots. Cannot ex ceed that speed with Machias. If squadron going west, should coal at Marseille; if east, at Genoa.. "Cotton." Admiral 'otton'-- instructions were to sail at once. It is estimated that the Brooklyn going full speed can reach Beirut. within six lays, which will put her there some time Saturday day night or Sunday. THE VIAT FROM OYSTER nAY. Oyster Bay, August 29.-It devel. oped today that the cablegram from Minister Leishman, at Constantino ple, transmitted last night, to Presi dent Roosevelt., contained, in addi tion to a statement of the incorrect ness of the announced assassination of Vice Consul Magelssen, at Beirut., an important report upon the situa tion in the Ottoman Empire. Minis ter Leishman takes a serious view of the condition of affairs in Turkey. Practically the entire dominion of the Sultan is in a state of unrest, and in some parts the existing turbulence is equivalent to insurrection. Minister Leishmani apprehends se rious troub)le and indicates his belief that American interests and Ameri can lives are in peril on account of the fanaticism of the Mussulman population. The minister's report confirmed information received by President Rooseveli and Secretary Hay from u noflici al sou rces. For t hese reasons it was decided by the Presidenit that Admiral's Cotton squfadronl should proceed to Turkish waters, in accord ance with his original orders. ON TJ P'ORT HA!!D. Genoa, August 80 -Tfhe United St ates cruisers Brook l) n and( San Francisco sailed at 12.25 p. im. today foJr Port. Said, wvhere they expect to find instructions mndicating their fu - t a re movement s. ARRBS FBD ON CHARGB OE MURDHR. Fort Mill Policeman Whose Biloodhounds Ran Normani, the BrIdegroom, to His Death. 'iThe State. Yorkville, Aug. 28.--Shor-iff Logan went to FoXrt Mill and arrested Police man R. 1. 'Johnson upjoni a warrant from Coroner Lout bian ch arging h im wvith thn murder of Pop Normani wvho was re'cintly found drowned in Catawba river. JoLhnsIoii was lodgeod iri jail. Cholera Infantumi. This dliseasec has lost its terrors since Chamberlain 's Colic, Cholera and D)iar rhoea Remcdy came into general use. Thc uniform success which attends the use of this remedy in all cases of bowel compllaints in childre-n has mnade it a Ifavorite whcrcvcr its value has b)ecome known. F"or sale b)y Wmn. 1'0. Pelham and Prosperity Drug Co. THE TRUST EVIL. American Bar Association Discusses thc Subject --Strong Committee Report Suggesting Romedies. The American Bar Associatior met last week at Hot Springs, Va The gathering was composed of the country's most eminent jurists, and the expressions of the Associatior naturally carry great weight. On Thursday the committee or commerce submitted a report whici dealt at length with the subject ol trusts and combinations. The com mittee denounced trusts and combi natious as an evil and suggested various remedies to suppress or con trol them. Following is a synopsis of the re port: TRUSTS AND COMBINATIONS. "The modern combination's pri mary object is to control trade and commerce in plain articles of pro duction, and substitute a more or less perfect monopoly in the place ol a i-. re or less free competition. It changes entirely the basic principli of commercial relations between man and man, and if they are to continue to grow and develop in the future asE in the past will render necessary most important changes in the prin ciples of our commercial laws. Com bination as on economic force is fast coming to take the place of com petition. We are now having com binations of combinations. The United States Steel Corporation is a com bination of i dozen theretofore com pet ing producers, who t heniselveis were combinations of still other pro. ducers and these in turn often com hinations of at ill others. "No one knows but that within the next ten years a greater than J. Pierpont. Morgan will arise, whc will combine into into one orgainiza. tion all the industries of the land, sc that the workman who works foi wages can find but one possible em ployer, and the purchaser of warec but one possible seller The stepF toward the forination of one indus trial corporation, which shall crowd out all other corporations and assumF. to itself the industries of the land, have been already more than hall taken. It is not so far to go from now to that end as we had to go tc reach present. industrial conditions "A monopoly is economically de sirable; that is, for the monopolist, The United States Steel Corporation caun produce, no matter what it selli them for, its goods .cheaper than the elements out of which the comb ina tion is composed ever produced them. The Standard Oil Company is econ omically holy, for it pays 40 per cent dividends, if they are undesira ble, if the people of the American nation would he better off wvithout them or with limitations put on them, they must put those lim itations on by the action of thoiu Legislators, their Congress and thiei, Courts. T1heo American Bar must act and the American Association must take the lead. If the North ern Securities Corporation had beer allowed to go on, the next thing t< follow it woulud nat urally have beei a United States Securities Company which woulId hold the majority of th< stock of inearly every railroad where the Amrican flag flies."' The rer proposed. TuE FOiLLowINo REMEIEs: "First : We can tax them t<' deathi, or, if. that is too radlical remedy, we can tax them until thei growth and enlargement is impeded There are conistitut,ionial provisioni requiring direct taxations to be uini form, and in view of these provisions it is probab)ly imnpossible0 to dliscrimi nate in the maf er of dIirect taxatior against corporationts ho1 lig larg amiounts oif I sxabe properly. There is, however, a franchisein tax impte by~ most. of I lie S)tateH1s po corpora joiots at ihe tinm' of t heuir incourpoera tion andl anuially t hereafter. Tii franchise t ax in iiinl amost all Stte in some waIy gradld no an to tax thi smtall corporalti at. a higher rat, than t he large onie. TJhe first millioe pays a higher rate I t han subsequnt millions. Ina Om in,gmmnt the dc gradation should be continued, but it should be grading UP INSTEAD OF DOWN. We would leave perhaps, the first hundred thousand free, and the first million cheap, and raise the rate with each succeeding million. The United States Steel Corporation now has a capitalization of something over one thousand millions. The graduation stages might be slow and easy enough to please the most conservative and yet result in a taxation of 10 per cent upon the last hundred millions. How long would the United States Steel Corporation continue under that system of taxation? "Second. We can compel them to IENDER BETTER AND CHEAPEi service. If the combination of the Northern Pacific and the Great Northern railroads is a great enough public disaster to have warranted the attention which it has attracted, it could have been prevented much easier than by a hundred Sherman anti trust laws by a single United States statute that required any cor poration engaged in Inter Stato com merce to reduce its rates 50 per cent to and from every point where com petition has been prevented by com bination, merger, common control or agreement. Congress can enact that any corporation or in'ividual who engages in Inter State commerce must furnish its services or supply its goods at lower rates wherever by any combination competition is pro. vented than whero compeltition is left free. "Third. If necessary 'rHE STATE 1ITsE.F CAN ENTER the industrial field as a producer an(d restore the force of competion to its former supremacy by becoming itself a competitor of the great trusts " The report is signed by all the members of t he commit tee, consist iig of Walter S. Logan, lenry Budd, Gardiner Lathrop,George Whiteluck, and John Morris, Jr. There was applause when Judge Logan concluded the reading of the report. The report was recommitted with instructions "to report remedies for illegal combinations which threaten commercial intercourse." This atc tion indicates that while the bar as. sociation is not prepared to accept any one of the three suggestions in the original report it. dooti agree that some remedy is needed. This is a confession that an evil exists, as there can be no need for a remedy wvhere there is no evil. The bar as sociation is thus on record1 as con domnning the tendency toward con solidlation in commerce, and( a point is gained in the consideration of the trust problem. Crime StatistIcs. Columbia (Jor. News and Courier. Mr. Thos. ,J. Lamotte has b)een making a study of tihe record1s of the daily newspapers as to the crimoe sta tistics. He has gone over the files of the News and Courier for the first six months of the present year, and finds the records as pbihdfor ,what he terms "violent dleathis" to have been: From January 1 t.o March 31 Accident, 3; suicide, 10; hiomticide 86. Tota), 49). April 1 to June 30-Accident, 11; suicide, 11; homicide, ($2. T'otal 84. Total for six months, 1-43. Mir LaMott e states that in the figures he has compiled for the Sfirst six monit.hs of t his year, r for thh, State, five, wvho are repmorted as dying of drmrking, aroe classed us a suicides. T1he figuires given under - tihe headlinig of aidentOlts do niot in ,clude those killed( in railroad acci denits, ntOr does it. inclidob the deaths i inconnlct ion with the flouds ini lhe ' moill district. ,M r. LaMlot t o figures thfat t lie crimi i na recor (d of I hie last <jiuarter over lhe first. show ~s an inlicru,ns of .19 ) pr cent. whlich is iiileod remtarkablIe. Mr i. ha Mot te Iiindls thfat thiis is ai a great i ncreas4e over the records of a a siila 'r natuir( for pireviouis years. S I find nothing better for liver de rangemntsx and( constipat.ion t.han Chiamberlain 's Stomach and1 I,iver Tab lets. -L. F. Andrews, De's MOines.9 Iowva. For saile b)y Wm . I'. P elam & Son and( l'pntyie n)eng (m THE MAN WITH TWO WIVES. Both Signed Papers Not to Prosecute Him. His Quasi Elopement With Wife No. 2. The State. Another chapter in the st(ry of Dennard and his wives. Ho it is who acknowledged in a police court in Atlanta that he had been 'married twice, that both of his wives are liv ing, and that from neither hal he been divorced. The latest feature of this domestic drama is the quasi olopolomoit with his second wiffe. It was recorded in The State that upon the reconciliation of Dennard and his first wife she withdrew the chargos which had been preferred against him, and they left the At lanta jail together. She subse quently signed an agroomont not to prosecute him any further provided he would support the three children. This )ennard agreed to do. Deniuard thon came to Columbia stoppiig at Cayce, just across the river. Thursday night from his leadquarters ini a swamp on this side of the river Donnard sont word to his other wife in the mill village that he had come back to her, and wanted to talk with her. At an appointed hour she went to him, and there they offected a reconciliation. Den. nard told her that if she would agree not to prosecute him, he would go away with her and they would have no further troubles. This she as snted to, forgiving )onnard when ho told her that, he had thought. the Atlanta Mrs. Donitard wais dead. And thus closes another chapter in the unusual story. Donnard went away to Ai usta on a night train, and his wife followed. She did not know of ie existenco of another Mrs. Dmiard until the publication of the news of the arrest, of the biga mist. And yet she had boei married to )enitard t1breo years, the ceremony having boon porformed in Savaninah by Judge Orr. Her namue was Miss Lillie Story. The first to share the name and fortunes of Dennard was Miss Ellen G. Cherry. I)ennard is a man of very good ap pearance, and about 33 years old. He has been living in Columbia four or live years, has worked as a painter in the car shops and has had other such employment around the city. For a few days prior to his arrest. lie had beeti running on a street car in Co lumbia. He got into trouble by going to Atlanta on an excursion. Although he claimed to have thought his first wifo dead, yet it is said that he has taken other trip)s to Atlanta. Dennard seems to have identified~ himself with one of the churches in the Olympia mill district and was mxember of the choir. And yet an ac qIuaintance says that Donnard ist skillful artist at the great Americar game of dIraw poker and( gamnblot successfully. Since the dleparture of Den nard ani his second wife a letter hais come fron the wife ini Atlanta to the wife in Co lumbia. VTe people who knew Den niard (luring his rcsidlence in Colum bia never suspeted that. t here wai any past in hiis life, amd hiis domest i relations were pleasant. TLhe secon( wife, who is yet almost a girl, is thx mother of a lit tle one juset t hree weeki old. Thoere is much sympajuthy fo her. MURDERED BY HiIHWAYMEjN. A Horrible Crime in Chicago Eiarly Sunda: Morning. Chlicaigo, August ~30(- Without word of warning, two men wio~vre killer and( two others woelId by hiighw~ay mcon at the barnis of t he Chicago City~ inilIway Company, (list and State st rxoels, at an early hiouir t odity. Th(i shoot i ig wais <loie by thre'e moi who es,capIted after get tig $3, 0t0f0. Thro iee of fth rue wh4,1~VIo were shot Were wveikirg irl t Itoecashier't ollice, andc t he ofther, wais a uunotornar: asieo1p in thlie ontor otlic. Thei~ mtori ine the ontl or 'tlion were shot before they weere a c of fthe robbhe.rs p)roe.(, at1u id te ii,>)Ierman Wi kiledl aI. lhe waDs ri'uing fromt a bench whxeree haiii'd b COon nlineal) GENERAL NEWS NOTES. Items of More or Less interest Condensed Outside the State. Former Socrot ury Itoot han reached London to join the Alaskai boundary commiiion. The first halo of cotton Hol on the Memphim exchange brought thirty centia it pouid. The Southern han egun work on its safety Hwitelmon l Moirono grade, coming down Saluda mountiai. A fashion tihow opened in Haditon Square Gardmi, Now York, last night, and for the next two wookm Madison Squaro will be givel over to the dik play of tinol dresiti. The most valuable U. S. exhibit to be niade at St. Louis hi just bwou Completed auld vonsists of photo. graphs of till the prosidentm and membors of their caubinets. H. L. Dohorty, of Engltnd, lit. week it Newport, It. I., dofoi.d i- t A. Larid, of Nmv dsoyre, it tolni, And to his tilt 111 of ebitilpio I)f Elg land addod that of calitllpiokn of thet) United Statem. By iwing through tih ionvy stlol barn, swinming a wid414 mout, five long term miitary priHoners in the water battery citeiluits of Fortroe Monroe, near Niorfolk, made iheir escape Saturday night. A stteniship ran down nd ink a schooner just wet of New Iluven, uonn., Thiursday night. Tie cap tain of the l oomr mnd ono mail,r were resoued, but. five auilIr wil ()lie paeilger w41-0 d rowimd. Lindlsay itssn proliilnt citizen of Floyd conity, Va., aii hlis wife have Hparit od. A <ivore will 1)i ought bocius(%l M r-. SiH4on put It half dozlel rIttoni eggs il bior h111s. band'n wihiskey jng. Willo a party of 'oulni po'lple woro driving horno friom a (1n1e1N It Evergroon boroigli, in P4on11.yIklvan ia, their carriage was precilpitt0d over a high Otln)illnent into a rivr ind three young laditif woro drowntid. Johin 11. Doy, i 1:1 year-oldl boy of Norfolk, put stiryclinii nil in a glai' of water for his Htop at'it. ''he vater was drunk by li4 st0p m1othr, who died in hour aftor watrd. Thil boy tiaid hio mohlnt to kill his "t"P an becaune sho was living on his father. At noon on Saturday the mimiC war waged botwoon the arny and navy forcen oli IPortland1(, MI ., nince midnight Tuesda(IIy camei4 to) an, 4nd(. The cruner O11ly mpi ulral at sliglit injury F4ridlay by ntrikig a rock. Prof. Laungh,'y's air-ship wasn all reatdy to fly on l'ridaty atfternuoon when ai ntoriii 8t rn)e'k tihe bons boat1111 at WiVdewvateor, Vau , ini wvihi t hI) aerlnI-I drome was0 moo)1 redi , ser II lin g t heu o(s boat(OI do n srIitIin se4veral rI Iil41s aid1( injuring the fly inig maii no fl. TIhte widow anid chiilron (If th1e1 late (lyrun I1. MtcCoric4k have giverni $ I0, nity 1144l) rIo('edsl (If whliicb uago to CJortmick glivI 821 ,10 duriinig his life ainde $20100) at his~011 deat. 3 Promineni ot eg roe oI~(f I'Tallapoosa149, 4counlty, Alabirna, haeI p't itioned'l lhe r U3. 5. cour1t for recommenda'iIIition) to the4 p)resHidIEnt folith 1 pa l1rdon) oif George D). CJonby am I Ilarnabasit ('osby, p)romn-nt plantiler, who atre se'rvmng nentonices ini At latnta for v'ioJlatio)n of thle peoonag'8 tatutes4'. A repjort fromt Hofiat sotalts that thle (hant bound daiily (express1 from lIlda posnt to (Cointatnt intople wasH blown up pers)flonsi were kil led anid fift 'on wvere ijnr(d. Evrry car wan EImashnled. TheIm out rage wan the wvork of revoiu tioinit w~ho t.ratveled inl the4 train1. Violent A ttack of D)Iarrhoca Cured by Chuam berlain's Colict, Cholera ando D)larrhoca iemedy and Perhaps a Life Saved. 'A short t.ime ago I wasH taken01 w it a I vioent attack of d iarrhoea and believe' I wonkd have dlied if I had no. gotten relief,"' says .John .1. Patton, a leadling citizen (of Patton, Ala. ''A friend re commlrendled Chamberlain's Colic, Chol era and D)iarrhoea lRemedly. I bought a twenty-five cent bottle and1( after bak ing three dosnes of it. wax enht.irely cuired(. I consider it the best remed(y' ini the ,worldl for howe](l comitinLt."' For sale by Wm',. FX Pelham& Son and1 Peosper itv I)rug Co SOUTH CAROLINA NEWS. [tents of More or Less Interest Condensed In the State. Bishop Gaport continues ill at Brevard, N. 0., and his recovery is lot as rapid as it waw thought it Yould be. In a row at Seneca on Saturday tight between Major Alexander and lim Thompson, two nogro brick nasons, Alexander was killed. The city of Georgetown is now iffering for sale $75,000 of bonds or the purpose of establishing and unintaining a water works and sewer go system. The Columbia glass factory will gin the manufacture of domijohns new industry for this part of the ountry. The work at. firmt will be in chargo of export glatis blowers. A new Methodist paper, to be owni as tho "Christinn Appeal" will mt started in November. It will be iditod by the Rev. C. W. Oreighton md published by the 01Gren1wood F)d('x. StiatO Constables Bitouan u mid &ny, of Charleston, againist whomn varratits for assault, and battery were worn out by A. W. Witors, of h11arleston, have ben bound over to lie higher court. The train from Edgefield to Aikon vam wrecked on Saturday near Trin.. on, a heavy coal ear refusing to take i mirvo. Nono of the J)Haentgers vas killd bIt Nirt. L. J. Parker, Jr., vM rondered uiconscious for a imo. William Thomas, an old Loxing on negro, went to (C'ouibia on Satur I ty and whilo stading on Ithe South rn t rack looking at a Seaboard train Ie wiu struck by a Southern freight ind killed, seven cars running over bis body. Prof F '' Darganof Greonville foll while alighting fromi a train at (Grenwood on Friday and had his right foot so badly crushed that it had to be anputated. Prof. Dargan Oxpooted to go to Cornell, Ithaca, N. Y., in a few days to accept a position on the faculty. Por some timo Io his hoei a member of the Clemon faculty. Work has begun on the conistriic tii tof the huildiiig for the Willam stoi eiale Collogo of G rom wood. The first spade was siuik lby )r. Samu el fiander, the founder and11 for mi aln) years the president of the inst.itution during its location at WNilliamiston, andi( the earth was turned up by Mrs. Tr. C. Turner, the "'ohtest daughter'" ot'thie college. D ispenisary coiist ables raided two wagons near Illamb)urg recozntly , and capjtuired -180 bott los of lager bear, a lot of pilay inig cards, poker chips, etc., which were being taken to lJLng(il4y to be dlisp)osed of on the miiill pay (lay there. Tlh is is the largest seizuire ever made ini Ai ken couInty3. No 01ne wvould (claimu the stilf and( there were no0 arrests. lI d Moorui aind Mark Tlaylor, both w bito carponitera of Columixbia, became amngagedl ini an aLtareat ion oun the at reots of C5olumnbia Saturday night and N Moo waisstabblocl tol (1ath, Ii. t app'heairs from rieort s t hat MIoore waus very drunk and I hat he was the ag gIossor. Buth th fili o had famiilies, Taylor has boon arrested andt will be tried lor murder. A j)assenuiger train 10oad1d with soldiers collided with aL freight train oni Friday niear Udinie, in ECast ItaLly, whore thle king and( queen were re viewing the army. In the coIllision tweunty soldiers were killed and eighty injured, the incidont cutting short the festivities at Udine in hion.. orof the king ad (queeni. Sick HeaalIche. ''"o<'r several years my wife wa troub tledl w ithi whait phyicians caltld sick h1eadachiel of a very severe charac ter. She doctored wiuth several emi-. nient p)h1ysic~in and1( at a groat expense, only to grow worse until she was un able1 to (to any kind( of work. About aL year ago she began taukin g Chamber lain's Sto mach andI Liver Tablets andI todlay wcighs mor~e thani she ever dlid b)efore and' is real well,'" says Mr. Geo. t'0. Wright of New L,ondon, Now York. l"or sale by Wmn. l'. Poelhami & Son tad -IProsonrit.v l)rng (Mo