Alton Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 25, 1900 · Page 6
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Alton Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 6

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 25, 1900
Page 6
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ALTON WEEKLY TBLBg&APH 1900. ALTON 1KBH TELEGMPH, iitHB ALTON TBLBORAPH PRINTINO frte». The Salesman n»rar Vending Co. ln which A. A- Sotlcr. S. H. W andWm.Tribblp ar, inlerrstod, soon begin tlv manufacture of chnes in this city. The company con tro?« patents on throe patterns of ma chlmJ and is preparing to |.i.l th«n on the market. IT is new stated that England has statements to the Herman gov- to sei/.ure of the near Delagoa made ernmont in regard German mail steamers Bay, and that th- German Parliament s thoroughly salisncd. Knglan,ad- mltH liability for damans. »hu.h t will pay a. noon as the amount ,« settled. —-— " debat best to refuse ing as to whether it is best ™'™ Roberts.the polygamist, a seat in tha which came from the steam radiators. Mr Bryan is report**! as saying: You '''an not deny, Senator Jones, that, the man who would" advocate a modification of the Chicago platform would be denounced, and properly so, as a traitor to the party." HKV. Chaw. M. Sheldon, author of "In His Steps," will attempt to run a paper, the Topeka, (Kan.) Capital, on his model as outlined in the above named book. The owners of the Capital will place their paper for one week, beginning March 13, in charge of Mr. Sheldon. The subscriptions, advertisements and editorial work will all be in the hands of Mr. Sheldon, to. do as he thinks proper. It is his in-. tontion to conduct the paper along Christian lines exclusively,to do nothing, to say nothing, to accept no advertisement, and further no cause that Jesus Christ would not approve of if in direct charge of the paper. It be an interesting experiment. Capital is now and has for years a paying appoint Senators before the Quay case came up, while they were on their way to Hawaii, more than a year ago. The Illinois Senator has great respect for Senator Morgan's opinion on legal and constitutional questions, and some points then made by Morgan and later made by Senator Hoar, have -caused him to change his opinion, as it has others.'^ _____ Will Take "Expansion In Small Doses i the If Bryan will find many who bodv or swear him in and expel him afterwards. To refuse him a seat requires only a majority vote. T» expel him after he has been sworn in would require a two-thirds majority. The House will vote tomorrow at 4:30 p. m. BUYAN, in one of his addresses recently, stated that he has the Urst person to meet who was sincerely for i(j to i coinage in 181X1 who does not now favor it. Congressman Sibley was at onoo mentioned to Bryan, and he answered by saying that ho did not care to discuss' Sibley. come to Alton IK- will were sincerely in favor of silver in ISWi who now repudiate it and admit that it would be disastrous to the country. _SENATOR Cullonrsays lie will vote for the seating of Mr. Quay as Senator for Pennsylvania. A few years ago the Senate declined to permit the seating of Mr. Corbett appointed the governor of one o State's under decidely similar circumstances, and Mr. Cullom then voted to exclude Corbett. The Illinois Senator says he has since changed his views; that he believes the governor has a right to appoint If the Legislature fails to elect. Since the Supreme Court of the United States reverses itself occasionally, theSenate o the United States cannot be deprived of the same privilege- I,,- reports from Washington are correct. Mr. Bryan has Hopped on the expansion question. He now favors ' retaining the Philippines until the people are lit for governing themselves, and wherf they form a government they must pay the United States the $20,000,000 paid to Spain. If Mr. Bryan has taken this step in advance it proves satisfactorily that he was not in earnest in his opposition to the expansion ideas hold by the Republicans, bin simply made a political issue of his opposition to them, and when he finds Southern Democrats do, not agree with him, is ready to eon- cede something for their support. boom will The been investment. The . that Mr. Sheldon's control of one week will give that paper will be Immense. Thousands of people all over the country will want the Capital during the week that Mr. Sheldon will control, and this will bring hundreds, if not thousands, of dollars worth of advertisements at higher rate for that week. As it is almost two months off, there plenty of time to advertise the affair. by Western THK boodle Democratic Legislature of Missouri, at its session a year ago, passed a police law doubling the St. Louis police force. The law lixed a penalty upon any member of the Council who should vote against the appropriation of money to pay the increased force. It also provided that a Police Commission appointed by the Governor should have entire control of the police, fixing their pay and deciding who should be members of the force. St. Louis Is a Republican city and in this way local self-government was abridged by the Democratic Legislature and Governor of the State. In order to carry out the provisions of the police law, to secure funds for the pay of the additional men put on the force by this law, the City, Council of St. Louis was compelled, last night, to take all of the appropriation for a new city hospital and all of the fund for a new sewer to be used for police pay. Thus the proper care of the sick will take a second place In order that the laws passed by a boodle Legislature may be carried out, in the furtherance of Democratic politics in a Republican city. . The Legislature has taken from the citi/ens of St. Louis the right to say whether it it wants an increased police force; it, has taken from thecitl/.ens the right to assess taxes therefor, and made it a penal offense for Councilmen to fail to do so. And there are no greater shouters for self-government than Democrats. . THK Chicago-Tribune and Chicago j Times-Herald have been staunch op- That Mr. Bryan is beginning Veallze that his party has got on the wrong side of the expansion question was shown, while he was in Washing ton, a day or two ago, by his advis ing the Democratic Senators and resentatives to be very particular their language when discussing question publicly, and by his saying in'art authorised interview. "I am not opposed to all expansion; each proposed annexation must be settled upon its ov^n merits." It is the old, old Democratic story. In every presidential campaing for years, that party has favored or pretended to favor, any old thing that promised to catch voters, and has not he?ltated to favor a theory in one locality and oppose it in another. Before the campaign gets fairly started, Democratic speakers- and editors are likely to be declaring that they have never opposed expansion at all; that it is only the bugaboo they have themselves manufactured and labeled "imperialism" which they oppose. That sort of game is not likely to fool anybody. There are no I imperialists in this country not likely to be. iratlons of Lieut.-Oov. nd. indeed, Billy never mettheedi- ; or of this paper without giving a arge amount of praiso for the TKI.K- iU.u-H's friendship. This being the •ase, of course it is pleasant to see two Jersey county IB to 1 Democrats rendering assistance to the TKI.- 's long-time political friend, Billy Northoott. It indicates how sudden the conversion, and how racU- of these two 10 to 1 Jersey Northcott, pAVISil CASKS IN COUNTY C01HT. of MIP stration in iHuits MMMk<MintlH..1.»owniHii Admini- Against 11.0. H\YS NORTHOOTT .HAS A "CINCH." cal, and are Solving the Neffro Problem. Booker T. Washington, who is regarded as the leading representative of the negro in the United States, delivered an address Sunday at Quinn Chapel, in Chicago, in which he spoke of the future of the negro, and gave advice as to the best way to become influential in public affairs. Mr. Washington said: "I do not oppose the black man's entering politics, but earnestly advocate that he make a foundation for his political- rights. We have had negroes in congress, but they were not kept there for the reason that they had no property holding, intelligent constituency to hold them in their places. I want the negro to learn to'work for himself first of all, to build up a trade In which he can excel, and save his earnings until he can purchase his home or start himself in business. He then possesses some weight and when you have enough such colored men in a community they become a factor in poll- Recently an attempt was made to get legislation through in Georgia which would disfranchise 1 many ne- groes. A large delegation of proper- tv-holding black men-went to the members of the legislature and protested 'against the bill. They carried weight 'with them and the bill was overwhelmingly defeated. This Is .also the solution for the lynching problem." Day Dreams*.. The St. Louis Republic tells of a plan of Lieut.-Gov. Northcott to succeed Senator Cullom In the U. S. Sen- county Democrats in boldly espousing the cause of a gold-bug, high protective tariff Republican like Lieut.-Gov. Northcott. tf Democrats, like these two-Jersey county 16 to I newspaper .men, are going to flop in that wav, where under the shining sun has Billy Bryan any chance of winning out tliis year, Bryan says that any Democrat who -goes back on the 'party, on the sixteen-to-one feature, "is a traitor to the party. But no doubt Mr. Bryan said this in his wrath, like the Psalmist. At any rate, the TELKGBAPH is disposed to defend its two young Jersey county Hi to 1 Democratic friends, in their advocacy of the TELEGRAPH'S life-long friend, Billy Northcott, for Lieutenant Governor, against Mr. Bryans charge of being traitors. Mr. Northcott is the soundest of Republicans; he is one of the biggest gold bugs in the party; he is a red-hot, high protective tariff man; he has been for ten years the warmest kind of a friend to the TKLKGBAPH and its editor,'and took pains to impress this forcibly upon a large company of Republicans at Hotel Madifon.last Thursday, and everywhere he chances to meet the TKLKCIKA.PH representative. The TKLEGBAPH rejoices that its two Jersey county It) to 1 Democratic friends have seen a great light; that they are converted to sound money, high protective tariff principles as expounded by the TELEGRAPH and Billy Northcott. Thanks, oh, thanks'. _ (From tlu! Pally of Momliiy.l Two suits are set for hearing iti the County Court tomorrow, arising from the paving of City Hall Square and the paving of Front street, from Market street to Alby street. The suits are Job & Co. vs. H. 0. M'Plke and D. When the ATTACK'THE ALTON'S CHARTKR. C & A. Officials so Notified by City Authorities Today, Unless Trains • are Restored. nonents of the seating of Mr. Quay as — from Pennsylvania by Jhe | ate, formed at^a dinner in^otel Mad, pledge two different 'L'h* 1 former while MB. W. -I. Bryan was in New York,, Monday. He was entertained by O. H P Belmont, the many times millionaire bunker. While Mr. Hi-.van uses a great deal of time in denouncing plutocrats, we have the first one lo hear of whom Mr. Bryan refused lobe entertained by, when an invitation was given. Tim plutocrat in a stump speech, and the plutocrat's of political loyalty, art- things with Mr. Bryan. Is u most ile-ipieiible c tlu- latter is u good fellow, especially If 1»< is willing to put up *i"i,000 us a Htarter for Mr. Bryan'* campaign flltr.l, us Mr. Melmonl diil » few weeks ago. .IrixlKCMTin N- Carter, of the County Court of Cook county, will be u candidate hi'fon- the Republican State Convention at Pm.i'ia, May *, '"'' Governor, and his candidacy will be announced immediately after the Twelfth Wurd Republican Club meeting on Wednesday evening.- Tin'.Judge, has made- up hi* mind to cuter the tield, after a careful study of the situation. He hu* beon in close touch | with nmnv prominent leaders of the parly in almost every county in Hie " State, and these men have advised him to run. His decision has been delayed until his own home ward would give him a proper endorsement. The .Judge in highly esteemed wherever known, and represents the best elements in politics. Senator Governor's appointment. Since ben- utor Cullom has decided that he is acceptance by the turned their Mr. Cullom. The batteries* against Tribune says: We fear there may be some persons in Illinois, who, emulating the frankness Kev> and und candor of Senator Cullom, may I say that they, too, have Changed theii ADVII'KS from Washington, state thttt Senator .lones, of Arkansas, chairman of U.; 1 itemocratie National Committee, ami Mr. B>'.van had a warm time yesterday in the hotel whore, Mr. Bryan is slopping. The MonnUu- U opposed to Bryan uilvoeiit- \ingloostrongly the HI to I theory in the r'.ast, and Mr. Bryan llatly informed Jones .that any one who re• pmliated the Chicago platform was a traitor to Uui party Their words could be heurd through the. door of ttiu room In which they wore closeted, -Ami whim Mr. Bryan cuiue out his face wus deeply Hushed, us if there WUH ollim 1 heat in the room than that SUV Ullll; Ul*:,> , I,V.VF, ..»•- -,-----n ,„!„ m h,,lH and that they »renot «> certain us they were that his re United States senate Thev mvsay bluntly that the man who changes 'his views on constitu tional questions for personal reasons,, so that he may have an excuse for voting against the law and the precedents fortho admission of a man with Omiv's antecedents to the senate, is not the most acceptable of senatorial candidates. The senator is furnish In* n-ason for a. "resludy" and re vision of the opinions previously hold as lo the desirability of his re-election. Mr. Kohlsuat, who liusdemanded tl e indorsement of Senator Cullom's candidacy for re-election by the State C'on- v.'lition UH vigorously theTrlbune, iu one of his pa >eis: "Republicans are wondering how Cullom will gel around Tanner s point that the State and Senatorial Conventions should not indorse him for reelection, as it in remembered that when William K. Mason nought an 'n" 0 ^- ineiit tit the Stute Convention of l»»*, Senator Cullom opposed the plan vigorously, mid declared it was contrary to policy. Tanner was Cullom's friend then and helped him to sidetrack the Mason resolution," We can see no good reason why ullom should not change his both these points, as lu has done. If [ the before this and Mr KoMsuat said -he wa*, it In rathei questionable to turn him down now 01 so Iliiiwy u pretext son on Thursday evening last., 'when the Lieutenant-Governor was here. The Republic's story Is probably premature. It Is Inaccurate in several particulars. The dinner party consisted of Lieutenant-Governor North- oott, Col. L. K. Bennett, W. H. Story, Mrs. H. M. Chittenden, G. Horace Dudley, Nathaniel Northcott and George Turner. The latter two pupils of the Western Military Academy. 1-iditor Lowis, reported In the Republic as present, was not in Alton on The city administration will make it hot for the Chicago & Alton railroad unless that corporation at once restores to the city of Alton the tram service comporting with the sixe.and importance of the city. Unless the Alton acts promptly and favorably on the request of the city authorities to restore the train service taken off at the last change of time on the Alton, suit will be instituted to determine whether or not the C. & A. has violated its charter rights. Mayor A. W. Young and John Armstrong, Chairman of the City Council Railroad Committee today- Instructed the Corporation Counsellor to write to the Chicago & Alton railroad officials to inform them as to the intention of the city in the matter. Mr. Armstrong was seen today by a TELEGRAPH 4-eporter and was asked as to what grounds the city will base its claim of violation of charter. Mr. Armstrong said tttat the charter of the C. & A. provides for the running of the best trains of the C. K A. railroad over the main line, which runsthrough Alton and that the city will institute proceedings unless the Alton complies with the demand. The flrst action taken will be a request fro n the city officials that the train service through Alton be Improved at once. Legal proceedings will follow a refusal or even a long delay on the -part of the railroad. Mr. Armstrong also intimated that -very law relating to crossing watchmen, crossing gates and regulating the speed of trains will be rig- Ryan vs. H/..T. Bowman ordinance for City Hall Square was passed by the Bruoggemann administration It did not assess the C,. & A railroad for paving Plasa street, between Front and Second streets. The cost was charged to the city on one side and to the property of H. O. M'Pike on the other side. When the assessment rolls were up In the County Court, Mr. M'Plke objected to confirmation as to his property on the ,m,und that the Chicago and Alton railroad should have been assessed for a share of the cost. Mr. M'Pike alleges that the reason he was assessed for the full amount was that the city administration was .unfriendly disposed to him and that he was overtaxed to pay for the improvement as a spite measure. The dost of the paving is about $400. The suit Was instituted by the contractors, Job & Co., to recover the money due for the paving and has been In the County Court a long time. Should Mr. M'Pike's objections to the assessment be sustained, theprdbability is a new assessment will be .necessary to provide for payment of the contractors and the assessment will include the C. & A. railroad. Mr. Bowman's case is a similar one and similar objections to confirmation were made. The Big Four paved Front street east.'to. Alby, but the block west of Alby was not included in the ordinance. Subsequently an ordinance for paving Front street, between Alby and Market streets, was passed and Mr. Bowman objected lie- cause the Big Four was not assessed for its just proportion of the cost. . A reassessment of this street also may be necessary and long litigation may be involved. His Friend, Colouul LowiH, Can Heo-No Other Ciimlidflto for Second Place. , TANNKR URN IN ST. LOUIH. (St. t,otti* HepublHi, Jan.a«d.) Seated about one of the tables in the Planters Hoiyje buffet last night were several prominent Illinois Republicans. It was strictly a Tanner gathering. Lieutenant Governor W. A. Northcptt was there; so was Cicero J. Lindley/chairman of .the Railroad and Warehouse'Commission, and Colonel W. W. Lowls of the Klghteenth Congressional Dlstrlctr-the district which Congressman Tom Jettt of Hills* boro, 111., represents. Aside from these there .were others, who owe iroodlv portions of their present incomes to the favor and appointive power of Jack Tanner, Governor. A sort of Informal levee was held by Governor Northcott, and Colonel Lowls started the political ball rolling hv casuallv remarking'that the Republican politicians of the Eighteenth Congressional District were consid- wabSv ""led up." He said the friends of Senator Cullom and GovernprTan- ner were devoting considerable time and earnestness tfc an effort to round up the henchmen afflicted with apathy and intimated that Senator Cullom was being warmly supported by the older element, and that the younger voters were enthusiastic TanneHtes. "As to the governorship,"-said Colonel Lowis,- "we cannot get a direct line on the general feeling as yet. The omination for the lieutenant govern- c rship is going to be secured by our rriend Northcott." "Judge Hanecy, of Chicago, has the liole, which is long enough and strong enough to knock the gubernatorial persimmon if it is"deftly wielded The State Convention is to be held May 8, at Peoria, and if Judge Hanecy gets anything like the unanimous support of Cook county, his bandwagon will bo fullv well loaded with Eighteen UPPHR ALTON. Mrs. Sarah Elwell is still very ill. The W. C. T. U. held a very interesting session at Mrs. Huitt's yesterday. A good number of members attended. * Mr W H. Marsh is attending Masonic school in East St. Louis today. Mr. Rhingheim, of Iowa, is a vlsi; tor rit the W. M. A. • Mrs. A. K. de Blois is the guest of Mrs. A. M. Jackson this week. Miss Cora Squiers is visiting her sister in White Hall. Miss Ethel Allen, of Greenville, will be the guest of Miss Sara Rodgers. Mr. Selt/. Is confined to his home with la grippe. Mrs. Beeby has returned to her home in Brighton. * Programs for the Alpha /eta entertainment are out. Mr. Seit/.'s new house is progressing nicelv. It Is to be a modern eight room house, and It Is in such a desirable location. . Miss Agq,tha Henry is ill with intermittent fever. . . Mrs. E. A. Stone is quite ill at her, Mrs. Fail-man's on Seminary street. . There will be no program at Sigma Phi Friday-evening. It is postponed on account of Alpha beta's etjtertam- The little sick child of Nelson M.' Reynolds Is better. ' The extra lights demanded by the council are being placed by the Electric Light'Company today. We are to have six additional lights. disLowis: "Then we have'another candidate from our district who wants a place on the State ticket, H. J. Hamhn, you know, wants to be Attorney General. Hamlin says that the district should turn down one of the candidates, and has up to date refused to enter into anv agreement- Mr. Northcott has nq opposition in the State at.large,, and, speaking for him, 1 will say that Northcott is willing to have the dele- Sates from our district go to the State convention uninstructed, or have them instructed for both candidates andtet the two Eighteenth District men take their chances. "At present the seat of battle s in Madison County, and both men claim it although there is a manifest disposition among the voters of that county to let the delegates go uninstructed Montgomery will either instruct for both candidates or let the delegates go uninstructed. , The same condition will no doubt obtain in Fayette coun- tv Bond will stay with Northcott and Shelby will no doubt stay j with Hamlin until that gentleman is willing accept the plan made between Mr. irthcott and Mr. Truitt In 18%. Northcott and for Sale. A Frszler cart. Apply to l»r. L. F. Sobnsaler, Alton, III. ' farms for Sale .la JeftersM uuity. 86 acres on public road, all smooth rlob land, made 50 bushels corn per acre last year and 30 bnBbels wnew per acre. Frame barn, good cistern. best bargains in the GODFREY. Senator C mind on frankly admits lie Senator was all right change, as both the Tribune Why •senator Cullom The Chicago inter-Ocean of yesiei iluy, gives the following aw the rea*o for Bonalor Cullom's -change of mind in regard to the seating of Senator Quay, on the (iovorn'H uppointmunt: "Senator Cullom liau bounglvingmuch attention to the question involved for more than u year. Ho and Senator Morgan discussed thin question of the constitutional right of u Governor to that day. and therefore was not present. The Republic's story is: At this dinner party it was secretly nlunned that the Lieutenant-Governor should enter the. race at this critical moment as a dark horse- and carry away the prl/.e. This fact may .explain why Mr. Norfhcoll is now endeavoring to succeed himself. •Mr. Northcott hus repeatedly stated thai he intended to run for Governor, but that ho gave up the race at the recent Republican love feast at Spring- eld, when Judge Hanecy, of Chicago ame out with apparently the whole of ,he Cook county delegation behind ilin. In regard to Mr. Northcott's eandi- acy for Governor/ that, gentleman old the editor of the TKi,KaitAi?H that would have been a candidate for Governor had Governor Tanner an- louncod ills withdrawal a month ear Her than he did. Lieut.-Gov. North colt stated that when he consulted the leaders in Chicago, they told him that they must have a Chicago man or the organisation would i go down. Mr. Northcott Hum decided to be a candidate for re-eluction to his present office, The TBLBUKAPH heard of the public's story several days ago with this addition: That one of the guest* ul Hie dinner, C.. W. Dudley, of Upper Allon, would be u candidate bufow the Republican Convention of this ills- triot for member of the Logislu ture in the Interest of Mr. Nortl But UK Alton has the State Senator it is more than probable that the House member will go to the »mnt sldu «>f the county. , orousl.v enforced comes to terms. unless the Alton MRS. COLTHAH TALKS. Victim of Bigamist Miinroe May Ih" dde Not to Prosecute Him. CAKUNVU.LK, Jan. 22.-Mrs. Mary J. Colthar, one of Bigamist Munrue's victims, was here today on some legal business. The stories alloat last week that Mrs- Colthar wa> mentally deranged and had been kidnapped by. a female detective (if Chicago, were de- niedby Mrs. Colthar. She says that 'after she loft the home of her sister In Bunker Hill she went to the home of Herbert R. Allen, near Greenfield, and had since been staying there. H now turns out that thewoman supposed to l>e a, female detective^rom Chicago, is the daughter of Munroe. Her name is Lillian Munroe. SJie was will) Mrs. Colthar until Sunday night when she left for .Chicago. It is un- dersttiod that her mission here was to intercede in behalf of her father and to implore Mrs. Colthar not to appear against him. Mrs. Colthar would not s"ato what the object of the girl's visit was, but stated that she did not know whether or not she would appear against Munrw Mr. and Mrs. Hollard, of Melville, were visitors here Tuesday. Miss Laura Camp, of North Alton, Alton, is visiting friends here. The three year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Segrest died Friday morning. The disease was diphtheria. He was burled at Godfrey, Sunday afternoon. Some of the young people enjoyed a party given by the Boys Club at Jackson's Hall, iMday evening. Music was furnished b£ Mr. J. Mather, of North Alton. We understand there will be a camp of Modern Woodmen instituted here Thursday evening, Jan. 25, with 18 charter members. . Mrs. Mae Stamper-Welsh, of bt. .Louis, is visiting her mother who has just returned from a prolonged visit in Missouri. ' Mr. W. K. Gradolph, who has secured the postoflice at Clifton has the congratulations of his many friends here. We think ho must enjoy working for Uncle Sanit Mrs. Minnie Kelloy the daughter of Mr. Thomas Karr of Godfrey died in St. Louis Sunday morning from the effect of a coal oil can exploding in her hands while making a fire severely burning her. Mr. and Mrs. Spoor and son Sterling of St. Louis, were the guests of Miss Klla Riggs last week, Mr. Win. Jackson still continues to improve. Miss Blanch Swart/ came from Alton to visit relatives here lust Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Watkins returned from Mason City Monday, where they attended tin 1 funeral of Mr. Watkins' father, boose and small This is one of the county. It be- rong8"toVn"on-resldent. who wlllUke only «25 an acre and ghe possession n °4o'aoree, all In cultivation, on public road; «ood frame Housei and barn, andoroaM. Oneapat M.200. *™ e miles east of Mt. Vernon, III •280 acres, on public road, all mnooibj rich prairie. Rood bouse, b«^ orchard; a splendid stock farm. »25 an acre, in payments; QKO. W. OOPLBY, Agent, Qodfiey, in- Soundly Converted. Thy TqLMUKAl'H, since 1802, hus lirneslly advocated the. political as- Volcanic Eruptions are grand, but skin eruptions rob Hfo of jov. .Buuklen'H Arnica Salvo curoa them; AHO old, running tind fever nores, ulcers, boils, felons, corns, warts, cuta bruises, burns, scalds, chapped handu, chilblulua, best pile cure on earth. Drives out puliw and m-hoH. Only 2m> u »ox- Uuro guaranteed. Sold by K. Marsh, Eureka Harnes; Oil Is the >est preservative of new l«»ti>er ana the best renovator pi o^ leather. It oils, Hoftena, eniand protect*. UB« Eureka Harness , on yoiir best IwrneM, your old Mr- new, and your «*rrlM»Wp.»ii<1.t'W will not only look better buI wear longer. Bold every whf rein ciiii»--»" ptnta to flveiwllon*. DR. TOWILINi THE OLD RELIABLE SPECIAL^. Uu Mrs. L. Hotson, 2201 tod 2203 Olive B(., St. Louis, Mo. Treats Tumors, Irregularities, etc; patnlens. No operation. Never (a U ot good rettuiti: elegant prlva e home; adopts Ublea, advloe free. Mdlei* In double call or wrlto. and UUoumatlim, «».«...., —-••-•••-.. .... BOUGHS and Wetkueu of mem »ll «« N«rv<m»ni«a»88», Ctncfrt, *«»»."' Dltaaiee, Hyclrocelu uiid V«rlpoci>ie MKNI> VOll BOOK " AddroBS, DRi Bi f* 1908 CHOUTCAU AVC., 8T. Dr. Tomlln will be »t MfdUon Tueidw.l Feb.-ao, one d«r poly every (our week*, •I'M" .*A Skin «JJ „, 1!<X»> MO. AlWJj r8«JS

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