Alton Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 11, 1900 · Page 16
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January 11, 1900

Alton Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 16

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, January 11, 1900
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ALTON WEEKLY TELEGRAPH, THUllSDAr. JAN. 11. 1»00. '"Be Strong in the Battle of Life/' Happy is the person thoroughly prepared, by perfect good health, to win life's battle. This condition comes only with absolutely pure blood. Over 90 per cent, of humanity are troubled with a taint, impurity or humor of some kind in the blood, which should be removed by Hood's Sarsaparilla, the best specific for both sexes and all ages. A Good Tonic — " On general principles I have taken Hood's Sarsaparitta as & needed spring tonic. It is A most excellent medicine." Hakon Hammer, Engineer, 'Pottsto'wn, Pa. Hood's Milt cure llrer Ills; the non-Irritating and | only cathartic to take with Hood's BarutparllU. EAST JERSEY COUNTY. Mr. Kdwiird' Trabue. died at his home live miles east of Jersey vi lie Tuesday morning, -fan. 2d, after a lingering illness of cancel- aged 75 years. The funi-nil was held Thursday morning at the residence in charge of the Masons. Interment in Oak Grove ceme.tery at JerseyvUle. Mr. Isaac Crain, of the Rust Side, is dangerously ill from the effects of paralysis <>! the throat and his recovery is not looked for. Mr. 1'atric Gavin is still unable to btMint after his recent sickness but .is thought to be on the road to recovery. Mrs. London is very sick at the residence of her daughter Mrs. Jerry Layhce with a cancer on her neck and her death is looked for at any time. Mr. and Mrs. Layhee are much aftlict- ed with sickness as their son Dannis is very ill with pulmonary trouble Prairie Union Grange will publicly install its officers at its next meeting. The Methodist Society here expect to give a supper for the benetil of the church in the near future. Mr. .l.ohn Malty made a trip Louis last week and purshiiscd of cattle. Mrs. llulT 1-l.ickiiian is quite her hi me. to St. a load sick at MELVILLE made a short in Alton last Tues- Walter Mode, of Xewbcrn, Inis been here the past week visiting his grandmother, Mrs. Stiriu. Miss Alice UrwkApli. visit will) relative day. NY. .lohiulrow and family arc inCal- houn county with relatives, and expect to remain there during.the month of January. .lohti Uifssler spent the lirst part of the week with his uncle in Alton. Miss Clara Vollmer was home Sunday. Mrs. fleiison has gone to.lerseyville to visit, her uiothcf-. Riido'p'i Slirit/, of Mnrion county, wild has been with us the past month, returned home last Wednesday morning. The Sunday school held their annual election of ollicers lafl Sunday afternoon. Mr. John Dressier, who has so faithfully served as superintendent the pawl year, resigned, and Miss .lennie Cliallaeombe was elected in his phce. Miss Maggie Ward, secretnrv: L. K. Stirit/. Treasurer: Miss LyiliK Vollmer. lihrarian: Miss Htittie Yissering organist. CODfREY. • Miss Margaret Smith, of Ik-verly. Mass.; is visiting her- In-other. Dr.. Smith, mi her return from 1 a visit to relatives in Kansas. Tlie W. (.'. T. I', met \vilh Mis. (.'hurchill. Thursday. Favorable reports lire heard of V.'iu. . Jacksor, .Jr.. v.-ho \M>UI to St. Kouis last Tuesday, to be gone .several weeks undergoing surgical treatment. ThiM 'iingregational annual meeting lakes pbiee Tuesday, January lii. :u the piir.-oiinge. Mr. I'i'iirsoii was in (Jodfrey calling on old friends, lie found Mr.>. L. I!. Sidwiiy (|iiil(> ill. Im irovi m ills on the C. iV A. It. II. at {.-!od tcv arc going on. llcsides the oleelric i.ghtf. which the engine:- have for hcai.l glits, they are putting in an underj,'n.und pipe Irom their pond to the i n I of the switch below tlodfrcy HO triilns coming Irom the north will not have to s on twice. They will get water from a stand-pipe while passengers mill baggage are lieillg cured for. PttHsen>:i r trains will noi In- coaled :it Godfrey how, bill elsewhere. UN il will save line. Mrs. \Yin. lisndinan i.- quite sick. Mr. Turn Nerr went to St. Lc>ui> Hundiiv \o >-ee his daughter Minnie who was so liadl.v burned In coal oil. She has pmmmonia.so that then-Is little hope ol her recovery, tlreat sympathy U felt Tor her mother uinl lilill- Dr. Baird went to St. Louis Saturday ,1" he with \\'ill .luek-,011 wliu is undergoing treatment for his lame limbs. ])\vifjhl l!obert> sevej-ly spriiined his right thumb by n full Saturday and went to St. Louis Monday to have it attended to. The eoilnln I'oaiU'ure'iu a terrible OOt'uiltji n It li'-ed.-. livo horses lo pull nn empty wagon. •" ' • • (OSTtHBUHO. Central Comniitu-eman Foster was oalhul lo l-'.dwardsville Saturday on bUNilldSS. Mi'H. KUIIUII Sehaeler uud, family, of Allow, arc spending a lew (lays at the the Hurg, i. , i i i Kohcrli I'I'llH and wife attended the funural of Mrs, Holler and returned to Bt', Louis Tuesday. |Tj| Mrw: l«'red Honor, audllltle daugh- jr, of Indluna. in 1 " vlKltliiir Mr. and V, 1'fall. John Meusel camo over from Mow and enjoyed n visit here Sunda-f with friends. Mrs. Loui> Burgees, of Alton. a(- feiidei) her grandmother's funeral here Sunda\. Joe Mans. Min of John Mans, i* 1 very sick. . l'hili|i Brueggeman s child is seri-^ ouslv ill with lung fever. Death claimed three of our citi/.ens the past week. John Ames, who ten dav.s ago was stricken with paralysis while in the timber about his place., and was found bv his brother almost frozen to death, died Tuesday. John did not possess u great amount, of this word's goods, but he was an honest, inoffensive citi/en. He was buried in Short's cemetery. Wm. Unver/.tight.who lived with his mother about one mille north of town, died Sunday after an illness with lung fever. 'He was :i" years of age and unmarried. He was a prominent mi;mber of the German M. K. church, a faithful attendant. He owned a farm about two miles from his moth er's home, upon which he had built a very nice residence but had not been occupied bv him. Funeral services took place 'at the M. F.. church on Tuesday. After'an illness of only a few days Mrs. Jacob Hotter died on Saturday morning at the age of SI. She was born in Neiderville. Switx.erland, Novrf ISO, 181H; married to Jacob Hotter on March 17th, '42: came to this country in T)2. She leaves two sons and one daughter, eleven grandchildren and ten great-grandch'ildren. Her husband died * years ago. Mrs. Hotter enjoyed the best of health for a number of vears, and was strong and robust until her last sickness which seemed to be a very sudden and general breaking down of theconstitution. The infirmities of old age seemed to strike a short crushing blow. She was a ladv of many good qualities a member of the Presbyterian church here for a number of years. The. funeral services took place at the Presbyterian church Sunday, Kev. Morey •hiciating. Interment in the Fosterburg cemetery. Pall bearers were \Vm. \\Mtlic. Christian lluette. Geo. Ortken. Fred Dcpindoke and Ki-nest Giibid. The sparrow hunt resulted in the capture of 1,0,~>(> scalps turned in Saturday night. Win. MetU-n having the largest number 7(1. H. G. Bassett's side lost by about 10(1 birds. The most interesting part takes place on Thursday night at the hall as S gallons of oysters will be served. BETHALTO. Win. Lawren.H- and wife, of Wrightsville. 111., visited their father llev.W. L.. who has been quite sick. Mrs. Julia Pruitt has returned from a visit with friends at Venice. Mrs. Marguerite Stubben, of Chicago, is a guest of lie.r friend. J.ames Clark. George l.tangci-1 has returned to his home in St. Louis after a week's visit with his mother. Mr.s. Ada Humphrey has returned to her home at Mattoon. Mrs. Frank Hendi-iehs of your city visited her parents recently. A. <). Fedderson returned to his studies at St. Louis after several week's visit with his brother. Christian IUcliards. of Moro. gave us a pleasant call lately. C. A. Greaves and son, Al,. will open a meat shop at Troy next week. B. G. Cooper and Al Short, of Kast Alton, were here on business Monday. Mrs. S. It. Hendnall was in Alton Monday. Mrs. Mary Biveiis is visiting her son. A), of Bunker Hill. Miss M. Lee Wilson, of Dorsey, was in town Tuesday. Mrs. M. A. Pullen and Messrs. John Balsler and F.rnest Klopmier. have renewed their subscription to the UPPER ALTON. lub Monday The Woman's witli Mr*. Fu Tli'' program for the following year's work is tn*(U' up. They "'ill study n little of tlic. 1/iU'Piitinv, Art it rid Music of the nineteonUi ccnttirv. Wo may expect, Home-tiling interesting rind pro- litablo from this program. Mrs. Otto. B. Dodge wus elected to her third term us president of the club lit u recent business meeting. Under her guidance the club lias done excellent work. Miss Roberta Gibbon is very ill at her home on 'College avenue. Mr. Kdwarcl .lames, of (ii-eeiilield, is a visitor in Upper Alton. Lee and Bennic Kessinger, of Wrightsville, arc (lie guests of Mr. Hurry Kcssiuger. Word has been received of the birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs. Judxon C. Chapin, of Normal, 111. Mrs. tlhupln WHS Miss Lucy Levered, Greene, of Up])er Alton. The Ladies Aid Society of the Method i.st church will meet with Mrs. Smart of North Main street, Friday afternoon. Mr. Charlie Nevlin is reported better from his recent illness. The two childred of Ms. O. T. Kendall are very ill. Mrs. L. B. Favoright and two grandchildren arc the guests of Mr.s. T. N. Marsh, on Church and Mechanic streets. Keen Kutte.r Camp. 1032, M. W. A.. installed their newly elected officers last night. Dr. K. A. Stone, of Chicago, is in town. A special called meeting of the town council will bo held this evening to vote on the paving ordinance. The necessary formalities have been gone through and the paving is to be pushed as fust us weather will permit. Upper Alton needs better- sidewalks. Most any little country town can boast better sidewalks than Upper Alton. If we had the crossings raised and good walks we could do the boasting. Willis [{eaves and wife are ico. Mo. looking for a farm. C. K, Bangert and .1. U. Klein, were in Alton Tuesday. Mrs. .1. VS'iedner is visiting her mother. Mrs. W. L. Klein. ('has Kllsperman, of Kdwardsville. is a guest of Harry Ticker. How many acres of garden trunk would you raise for a canning factory; 1 This means anyone win; could make this their market, and receive market prices for their vegetables. Drop a card or leave word with II. I-'.. Starr or at the posloHlce. • l-.d C. Halster. quite a wealthy and prosperous I'a.nner living about two miles lonth from I e-e. died Tuesday night at the age (,f K! years, and ~ inoiilhs. lie was u*t entirely recovered from the frigli'. be rcieiveil some time ago. and with asthmatic trouble and old nge, passed away. He lived in ibis, country "i- years, 4J \eirs on the old ho nestead when- he died, stud will al>o be buried there. Saturday al 1 p. m. Hi- leaves a widow, four sons and lu'o daughters. EAST AITCN ('. .1. I'Vrguson has gone to Spring- tleld, Mo., to visit his uncle, Wm. l'',vergum, who was operator and agent here for -J'J yi-ars. Henry Sehiirte. Jr.. while working Ml the powder mills, hud his arm broken by being struck with ihe swinging weight in Ihe press mill, llev. A'an Tree*, ('residing l-'.ldcr. held quarterly meeting here last Sun; day. Harry I'cgucs. while .-killing on Wood river, fell anil broke his nrni. lie was attended by Dr. I'nice and is now doing very well. Mr. and Mrs. Sam ShulU. have returned from Kansas City where they have been liviny (lie past few months, W. I). Slobbs had hir. lirst two linger> on his right hand cut oil' while working ill Ihe Id-ii shop. He had his injuries attended by Dr-,, liowniiin and 1'ence. Mis> Alice l-'ergiison is acting las postmistress during the absence of her brother. (ieo, I-'.. Franklin has been up the past week vlxiting his son, .lames Padriek, Mm. S, M. Hawkins and daughter. Mrs. ,|. T. Paddock, had a narrow escape In a runaway. The horse became frightened and broke one of the shafts and then run several hundred yards, dragging the buggy by the bits. The revival nervlces began at the HuiitUt church Tuesday evening. Dr. ICiehelherjj'or, of I'hleago, will have ehurge of the. meeting. EOWARDSVItlE. From present indications another newspaper al the county seat is very much of a possibility. A. L. Brown, editor of.the Kdwardsville Democrat, was asked for his terms on a lengthy lease for his plant. Mr. Brown was willing to retire and named a figure for a live years lease. The intending lesses were Albert Plog. foreman of the Intclligeneer-'compo.sing room, and Charles! Judd and Caspar Vonvald, who are proprietors of a job otlice on Main street. The papers were drawn up when some technicality arose and the deal was declared off. The three prospective proprietors are now considering the launching of a paper of their own. Township Collector Geo;-ge Keller- maim has tiled his bond in the sum of $8.">,(Kill. The sureties are W. K. L. Hartley, W. 1:1. Krome. K. t\ Greenwood. Simon Kellermann and Louis May. Stockholders of the First National Bank of Kdwardsville, held their annual meeting Tuesday at the hank. The old board of directors were reelected and they at oneeehose the same ollicers that have served in the past for the'coming year. They are Aug. Sehlafly of C'arlyle, president: C. N. Travous. vice president: 1C. T. Keshner. cashier: Jos. F. Keshner. assistant cashier. H. F. Bollmann is in Suri serving as juror in uie United Circuit Court. MONO. Miss Nellie Forinan has gone to Galesburg to attend school. James Morehead. Jr., is home from a trip to Puna and Fosamond. An entertainment will be given at the Dorsey school house Friday night. An admission of ten cents will be charged, which will bu refunded on purchasing a box for me box social after the entertainment. Lee Dorsey left Monday night for Belvidere to attend the Illinois State Dairy Association deliver an address on no is Dairies." The Moro ('omody Co.'s entertainment. Saturday night was a success a id there was a big attendance, T.iree short farces were given, \\/,.\ 'Mischievous Mores," " Fooling the Dutchman" and "Joke on Squirim." meeting. He will -Southern Illi- i 8009U Uulfi Alton Markets. TELKORAPH OKFICP, ALTON, ILL., Jan. 11, to 1'XOUR. Allon Holler Milling Co.'B "UiBelle"* Smirk**' Kleotrln l.ijjhl Cream of ihe liarih WHEAT. Choice, per bushel. PEED. Shlpsluff, per bushel.. liran, \ie.r bubliol COKN. No. 3 Whllo, per bushel 30faXS HAY. Timothy, per ton, baled 8 OOW10 GO Prairie " " " 8 00010 Of CORN MEAL. . North Allon OATS. I'er bimlinl MEAL. Cation SouJ Menl (100 low) Llnonoil HTUAW. 1'jr uulo EGGS. Per doznn nUTTEIJ. Per pound MOLASSES. WholcHBln, per gullun Retail POTATOES. Per bushel SGKU. Orchard firms Timothy per bushel Millet. .. '.'.'.'.','.'.'.'.'.'. .'.'...'.'..'...','.'.'. Ijtiukwhoat Kaftlo Com 40<r8 HI In ;l > ROYAL ^rABS&Umw'VUKE. POWDER Makes the food more delicious and wholesome L HAKIttfl MWMft OO.. NIW YORK ROOT NOT A CASDIUA'lE. HcllcvvB II Ill.t Duly to Olvc llln Attention to tint War Ofllc«. Milwaukee, Jan. 11.—Henry C. Payne, national Heimbllcaii committeeman of Wisconsin, Is lu receipt of it letter from the IJon. Klihu Uool, secretary of, war, lu which Mr. Hoot states that he Is not and will not be a candidate for the otttee of vice ni'esldeut and that lie arrived at this conclusion by reason of the very delicate condition of affairs which exists and which will continue for n considerable perlotl lu Cuba and the Philippines, and that he deems. It far more Important to the country, the administration mid the Republican party that he should continue to the business of the war ottice tlmii to be a candidate for vice president, not that there are not plenty of other men who could well discharge the duties of secretary of war, but having spent live or six mouths In becoming familiar with the .subject, uo other man could step in and take up the work without going through the same training. It is like a case lu the courts which Is actually on trial, withdrawing conn- sol who is trying it and putting hi a new man who has never heard of the case before. Uelng a. candidate for vice president would mean his practical withdrawal from the duties of the war office within n very short time. Mr. Koot has therefore determined that duty calls him to remain in his present position and not to become a cnndldale for another otlic-e, and then- Is reason to believe llinr the president concurs in this view of the secretary's duty. I.uwsutl i,«>iuls to Mui-iU'r. Viclisburg, Miss., Jan. 11.—Dr. Otho Austin. S. 1). Kowland, and Uoheri L. Stevenson, three of the best known and most popular men in Warren county, are dead as the result of a shooting affray which occurred at <);i); Uidge. The trouble grew out of a fend between the nun over a lawsuit (K tv, cen a negro reliant and Dr. Jim Austin of Oak Ridge. The scene of the tragedy was the gallery of the justice of the peace court In which court wa> being held by Justice (iritlitlt. Otho Austin, the young doctor, who was killed, was a brother of Dr. Jim Austin. _ Blui-klMirii iiWri'ii ."fiialiir. Frankfort. Ky., .Inn. 11.—The two houses met in joint session at noon to compare the ballots for I'ultec States senator taken by each house in separate session, fader the new rules adopted Speaker Trimble presid cd. Lieutenant (iovernor Marshall oc cupylng .» seat by the speaker. The clerks for the two houses read (hell respective journals regarding the bill loin for senator. Speaker Trimble an. iioniieed that comparison of the jour n.-ils showed that Mr. Kla(;khuni luu received a majority and declared hiir elected. ItlK Influx of Fliiiin KxpiM-tfd. Houghton, Mich., Jan. 11.—The Flu ulsh junta in America, which Is agitating' for American aid in restraining the czar from the inhuman oppressioi of Finland, has Its headquarters a Calumet, and estimates that ten times as many emigrants will leave Fiulaut this year as din-jug the past two years Estimates of the -Finnish linmigratior run as high as 55,000. Practically al these will come to the northwest tint probably one-third of them will be ill reeled to the copper district. Antl-Ni'nt|iliiR 1»IH Comlomliod. Milwaukee. Win.. Jan. l!.--Tlie Nn- tloiml Huildlng Trades Council of Aim-Hen adopted n resolution condemning the bill now before congress known na the anil-scalping bill. It was resolved that "We request alt labor oi-RiiiiI/flllons and kindred interests to unite with us in urging upon congress the Intense opposition, to this ob- loxlous measure felt by the wage- 'urners of America. A resolution of lie Chicago Building Trades council •mboilyliiK the phraseology of what Is oiown as the national irrigation "111 now before congress was also adopted nintiimously. ___ MARKETS. BUnSW Wtt 604*80 Vi'tt" 1 BO Per bualiol ONIONH. SALT. 1 10 100 80 loo 86 Per barrel ...................... 1 00«1 16 Hook Balt.por owl ... ............ 80wl 00 BACON. Shoulders, per pound .................. B Clour Bldeu ............................ 0®6^ Hro»kfa»( Baoon ...................... Butts',* 110GB. On foot, per 100 ................... a 05 HAMS, Sugar ourod ......................... M LARD. Perft ............................. tm Ohlitugo Groin «'>'l 1'roduoe. Chicago, .Tan. 10. Following were the quotations on the Chit-ago Board of Trade today: Wheat — Open. High. Low. Close. January May July Corn— January May July Oats- May Pork- January May l..ai'(l— January .... May Short ribs- January May Produce: c' per 1'b; stock, ITc-. ..$ .64Va $ ... .67% ... .68% .681,4 .30',4 .32% .33% .30% .33% .33% -67M, .67% .30% .32% .33% .64% .67% .68% .30% .33 .33% Child Mummy trout CHIT DUcllcfn, Ami Arbor, Mich., JHU. It,—A child mummy from the cliff dwelhn-H of Arizona has been added to the museum of the I'lilvfi-slty of MIchlKfin. The little mummy Is about i! feet loinr, mid weighs only a few pounds. It Is wrapped lu the original cloth, whose texture shows tluH some skill hi woav- in.tr must have been possessed by .Hie cliff dwellers. Some frUKtmmts of the woven basket In which It was placed are preserved. The face nnd hend nr« the only part, uncovered, Trnet?s of the hair nnd eyebrows can ho soon. Knti'lcfi fot* ttio irutttK'lty* New York, .Tan. 11.—At the Ooncy Iihind Jockey club It Is announced the total number of etitt-loB received1 tor the Futurity race lo be run in 1002 Is 1 241 *he lai-fcest on try ever received stuee this race was Instituted. In addition to the published entries for tht> Suburbnn l>nmllcnp tor this year Ventoro's inline has been placed there, iftnkiiiK In all sixty-eight entries for that, event. To Repeiil CSotslirt KlerUon T^nw. Frankfort, Ky., -Tan. It-—In the senate Huriiain, Republican, introduced a bill to' repeal the. Goebel election law nnd substitute the former election law which placed the election machinery In the liuuds of the county judges. CuitlM IN Slioi-t $33,000. Butler, liui., nJ»- "•— the tuU'siim treasurer Canning couipaJi.v from lu Chicago. $U3,000 short. .10.75 10.82% 10.75 .23% .24 10.52X6 10.82% 5.92% ' 5.87% 5.75 5.90 5.60 . D.65 . r ).72y 2 . 5.65 5.70 Kutter—Kxtrn creamery, extra dairy. 25c; packing Kg-RS—Fresh stock. 18c H. Curtis, of the Butler who was last, heard has been found to be per doz. Dressed poultry— Turkeys, choii-e. OpIOo per tb: fair to good, S',^ !ic: chic-kens, hens, 7%<S>8c; springs, $<@ SV'C-; iluekfe. SVi<p!9c; geese, 7ig'8c. Potatoes—Fair to choice, 43@-t.Sc. Sw-eet po- tatues—Illinnis, $2.75<0)3.60 per hrl. Apples—$1.50^2.00 per brl. Cranlierries— Cape (...id," $6.00@6.7r>. <;lil<-Ujf<i Live Stock. Chicago, Jan. 10. HOBS—Kstlmatfcd receipts for ihe day, 42 O'OO. Sales ranged at $3.90®4.30 for pigs. $4.25© 1.45 for light, $4.30@4.3?% for rough packing. $4.30@4.55 for mixed and $4.40(i/4.BO for heavy packing and shipping lots. CaUle-»KsUinated receipts for the (Jay. 16,500. Quotations ranged al $6.25 (W6.60 for choice to extra steers. $5.50® 8.20 for good to choice do., $.1.80(06.45 for fair to good do., $4.10@4.70 common to medium do.. $4.00@4.40 butchers' steers. $4.40(36.25 fed western steers, $3.15@4.70 feeding steers. $2.00i8>4.25 cows, $3.00® 4.85 heifers. $2.SO@4.25 hulls and oxen, $3.75®4.60 stags. $3.40@4.40 Texas steers and $4.00@7.50 veal calves. Sheep—Estimated receipts for the day, 15,000. Quotations ranged at $3.60 ©4.80 westerns, $3.00@4.8ri natives- and $4,2aiff6.25 lambs. ;Xr Kant Hntliilo 1,1 VR Stuck. Kast Buffalo, N. Y., Jan. 10. Dunning & Stevens, L,ive Stock Commission Merchants, Kast Buffalo, N. -Y.. quote as follows: Cattle—Receipts. II! cars: market dull, tending weaker: .veals, $'ri.50(5)8.25. Hogs— Receipts. SO cars; market lower and very slow; Iiest heavy. $4.55; Yorkers, $4.50©4.52y a ; pigs, $4.45@4.50; roughs, $3.50®4.10. Sheep and lambs—Receipts. 24 cars; market steady; top lahibs. $6.25@6.S5; few, 6.40; culls to good, J4.75@i6.29; sheep, tops, mixed, $4.40©4.75: culls to good. $;;.00@4.30; wethers and yearlings, $4.75 @5.25". St. I.CHI in (iriiln. St. Louis, Jan. 10. Wheat—Lower; No. 2 red cash elevator, G8'/4c; track, 71@71%c; January, 68%c; May. 69%c; July, 67%c; No. 2 hard, 65%®66%c. Corn—Higher; No. 2 cash, 30M.c; track, 31%c; January, 30%c; May, 31%@32c. Oats—Firm; No. 2 cash, 24c; track, 24'V4c; January, 24c; May, 24%c; No. 2 white, 26<g>28VaC. Ry;«— Steady; 52c. Eureka Harness Oil is the Iiont. preservative of new leather and the host renovutor-oi out leatlier. H oils, Moftenti, bluvk- enaunU protects. Use Eureka Harness OeS on your liest Imrnpfw. your old litu-- nctw. nmlynur iiirrlnci'lnp. mi" n»'y will inn only look K-ini i"'i "•"•in- longer. Sold everywlii'ivi" i-'.i.s—ml alziMtrnin-liair.plKtx in liv,'un f,, MB<lo I*;' KTAMMUll (111. CO. DR. TOMLIN, THE' OLD RELIABLE SPECIALIST. Un. TOMLIN ciircsilisoasosof the Eye, Bar, None, Throat, Lungs, Stomach, Liver, Bowels, Klilnoys and Bladder, Female Diseases In all their foruii,, Hhoinnatlsin. Catarrh, x Nervous Prostration,,Ul- 8U1S03 and Woaknosa of inoiu all Blood, Skin and Nervous Diseases, Cancers, Tumors, Sores, Rectal Diseases, Hyclrocele and Vartcocele. SEM) FOR ItOOK FKBB. Address, DR. B. F. TOMLIN, "909 CHOUTEAU AVE., ST. LOUIS, MO. Dr. Tomlln will be at Madison Hotel, Alton, Tue*day, Jan. 23, one day .only and return every foir weeks. Mrs L Hotson, 2201 and 2203 Olive st., St. Louis, Mo. Treats Tumors, Irrogularltlps, etc; pslnlesa. Nn operation. Never fa Is nf good results; elegant prlva e home; adopts babies, advice tree. Lid lea in ixil .f (f)i fj <XKX><XK> oooooo oo-o <HX><XK><HXXXH><XK> OO-OO-CHX><KK>'? HOG CHOLERA AND SWINE PLAQUE. THE SNODDY REMEDY. 'Siuvely Cures Sick Hogs. It is a Reliable Preventive. A^ a t^nic, THE SNODDY REMEDY 'the States. It is thf and i'remedy for worm-*, it fully is used by 'eading farmers meets our claims'^ breeders throughout( iwhich H rear,rmended by leading Veterinarians and the Agricultural papers. , Write or call for a free copy of "Dr b'.noddy's Treaties on Hog Cholera. »This book contains valuable information and full particulars of the Snoddy Remedy. Agents Wanted— Write or call for terms to agents. Address The Dr. J. H. Snoddy Remedy Co., . Melling & Gaskins bldg Alton, 111. Branch Office—Des Moines, Iowa-

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