Alton Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 25, 1900 · Page 11
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January 25, 1900

Alton Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, January 25, 1900
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Page 11
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ALTON WEEKLY TELEGRAPH, THURSDAY, JAN. 25, 1900. Colossal Bronze Figure Unveiled at Wash ngton. PRESIDENT AND CABINKT ATTEND. Other lil»tln»»l»li««l IVMortiiges Wltn«i« thr Orwinoiiln* — Seerntary Long Ac ceptn (hn Mtntiie on Ilohnlfof the United States mill Hcnnlor l.oilgn Delivers the Oratlini of tlm Unyv-Tlie Stutue the Gift of S(ilii>» ifiiirlilns <>f Washington. Washington, .liiu, 19.— A distinguished gathering of public officials, Including President McKlnley und hU entire i-iiMum, reiireseututlves of the somite and iionsi! of representatives, the Jtidii'lary of the United States su- nrctuf court, null other branches of nubile II IV, participated lu the exercises attending the unveiling of the colossal lirou/.u statue of Duulol Webster, exi'ctiled by the Itullnu sculptor, ' Treutnnove, uml presented to the Dulled Status by Mr. Stllsou Hutchius of tills i-lty- 'l' lie statue occupies -a position on Scott circle, but prior to the actual unveiling, the ceremonies of presentation mid acceptance were held at tbc l.al'a.vetti- Opera house. I)l«tlii(,a .lied rerMinngvti. The presiiicn. occupied a sent ut the front of tlu> sliisi'. und buck of him silt Secretaries May, (.Sago, Koot, Long. Hitchcock, Postmaster General Emory Smith, Attorney Ui-U'tral Urlggs, Secretary Wilson and Private Secretary Porter. Others on the stage were Governor Crane of Massachusetts, accompanied by Ills adjutant general aud aides, Chief Justice Fuller. Justices Harlmi, White aud Gray; Senators Hoar, Lodge. Chandler. Allison, Bacou, Htlrbauk*. Proctor, Tlllmai); Jlepre- . 8<HitatiV''s Loverlng. Cousins, Clarke aurt others Identified with Hip exercises and with the states which share (bo honors clustering about the illustrious Webster. Major General Miles and other representatives of the army, of the navy, and of the diplomatic corps, added to an assemblage of unusual distinct ion. The Marine band occupied the orchestra. rrrxcntatluil I.rtlcr Itcutl. As the president and cabinet camo upon the stage, the entire audience rose, while the hand played "Hail to the Chief." After an eloquent prayer by the hllud chaplain of the senate, Itev. Dr. Mflhiiru. Senator Cha tidier. iq bohnlf of the two branches of con- gross. read Mr. Hutchius' presentation letter and added a brief but glowing tribute to the statesmanship, the oratory and the patriotism of Webster. Secretary Long then accepted the statue in behalf of the United States. Secretary Long's remarks were warmly applauded nnd then, amid another outburst of applause. Senator Lodge delivered the oration of the day. NATIONAL TIi«I)aj'« Priicreillngit In Uie Henuti' auil Washington, Jan. 1!).—In acconlancu with previous notice at the conclusion of routine huslii(>s.s In the senate Wellington addressed the senate on the Philippine question. The text of his speech was the joint resolution which he introduced on Tuesday last, de- flaring that it IH uot the purpose of the United States to deprive the Filipinos of their right of self government nnd the war now being waged Is n«t for the permanent possession of the islands, lint for the establishment of peace and order, and .further declaring that the Filipinos shall have tne privilege under the protection of the United State* of establishing a republic. In the house Hopkins moved that tne bouse po into committee of the whole for the consideration of senate bill extending the scope of the twelfth ?f n T;. Ulwse11 wld the opposition to the bill was confined to the house amendment to empower the director of We census to contract for printing out- woe the government printing office. He gjiBRPHted that general debate be closed at 4 o'clock. This was agreed | '» and Hopkins' motlo.n adopted. MONKY APTKR MONEY. *'"• *pni,l,,r Hopeful of Having Money Ki'fnniled to tli« South. tt'asliinfffon. ,,. rn< iit._soiithern sen- »w express themselves as hopeful wr Hi,, prospects of securing leglsla- "o» during the present session of con- m,mo, lool , il , n « (0 the refunding of S L""' 1 lul ° "»' treasury of the «'« I'd Mates soon after the civil war ,'.T; r " s ," lt "f the sale of cotton capt- urea nv ,I M . tv t | ln . Ml f ort . es Ti, ei . e wa8 \ about $30.000,000 of this "lit a portion of it was paid to ra of the cotton BOOU after of the war. The remainder in the treasury and has re-----... there ever since. Bcnntor Money, who Is giving e,spe- •i> „?"''"!'P" '"okliig to the reoj)enlng i am ',' Klll| .lecl. KH.VH that the sum left 'inln i ',", " houl •Hl.vlOO.OOO. A bill ftnm 1 '*' ? clllllor D « V|B «flv.. 8 one nudiUonnl time for proof O f Hiich ** i>t i ioro tho court of c'lultns. It "wii favorably reported by' the •«' ••oiiiinltti,e on clalniH. and Swi- Jloney Hilnks the outlook very r»r favornblc lu-tlon. Most o> Halms ,,re held In the southern Wli.. ( .|,. r Ordnreil to lletiim. Jan. l»._\var depart- tbo , has reHl B i,,,,r. in the onWof i i, V," K*' 1 "' 1 '" 1 "»' Hlatemeut ' "," "" wlKHiillon has been u. 1 , "'.'' win ..... imrtiuent from »| 1L , n 11 ' 1 '- " '« t"«' Hun he Is K "" |M>I T «H«I HUMPH, but this 1'iK.uneeofdlrecl oiiloro to Gen» mrier to return and report to ent I ! l ' 1 ""' 1 ""' 1 " for liiHlrtictlons. ro , 7"' 1 '" 1 Wl «'ol«tr expressed :i n return, ,,nd an order was at 'i K ''"m IUK hlH '''''lueHl. It In " Wl " bt> «»«'«•»»'» »o proceed on leave of absence. 'Won''"!',* 1 ' 1 '' 1 '"" 011 ()|1 1|M ' '''U J ' lll> S™ »"H»ii of ii, t! constilnr mrv '•lei- r,,,? '"'""""'"» »nd coniiimous i ot ,, '•"MHHliir orilctm Mr. Adl« bl i i'"^Ivnniu IK the author of Ivofii,!..' 1 u '''''iitli'iil with tho .bill I "">> ifported by tho foreign »C- fairs Committee In thu last, congress Next Thursday 'the committee Will hear the representatives of the Business Men's league of Chicago, the Merchants' association of. New York and various other commercial, bodies. I'uerto Hlcmnul Wuftlilnittcn. Washington, Jan. III.— Another dole- gallon of I'uerto Hiatus arrived here to urge upon tup .authorities the ex treme urgency of • legislation which will remedy the iireoetu business stag nntloU of the island. This delegation is composed of bunkers and merchants having considerable capital Invested in the Island. Accompanied by Genera 1 Davis, military governor of Puerto Him .those gentlemen called upon llir secretary of war and besought his as- Distance lu securing the enactment of legislation which will open the mar kets of Puerto Klco and ttx Its com- mercllil status wittfth'e UnltefTfttritc* and the world generally. Secretary Koot expressed sympathy with the objects of the delegation. CaMn Kill Introdu. c.l. Washington. Jan. 11).— Kepresenta live Corliss of Michigan has Introduced a bill: for t | K > construction nnd operir tion under the government of the United States of a cable between this country. Hawaii, Guam, .the Philip pine Islands and other countries. The bill Is; substantially the same as that of last year, providing for a government cable, except that the section creating; a cable commission Is eliminated. and the president Is empowered to determine (lie route, the maintenance, operation, etc., of the line being placed under Hie control of the postmaster general, the .secretory of war and the secretary of the navy. Ciiftn of Hubert, of Utah. Washington. Jan. 1!).— Chairman Tayler of the Itoberts committee and Representative Uttlefleld of Maine are busy preparing the majority and minority reports respectively in the Roberts case. They will be filed together on Saturday. It Is not expected that the case will he called tip In the house till Tuesday or Wednesday of m;xl week. The debate Is e.-.-pected tr, occupy two or three days'. Mr. Roberts will be .given an opportunity to be heard ujxin the floor In his own defense. riil'-ugo Mxpert <.'1ii>si>n, Washington. Jan. 1!t. — William L. Wallace of 1:521 Wrlghtwood avenue. Chicago, has been appointed expert special agent iu the census bureau in charge of the collection of luml'er manufacture statistics. Mr. Wallace was for some years connected with journals Interested In lumber and was afterward in the employ of a lumber company In Louisiana. The JlKKcr lu Several sepoys were suffering from that African pest, the "Jigger," whose scientific name of Pules penctrans describes him and his habits concisely and well. He Is an exact reproduction In miniature of the common flea (Pulex Irrltans). but Instead of merely Inflicting a comparatively innocuous bite he burrows under the skin, close to the toe nails for preference, and then proceeds to propagate the species. Unless lie Is very carefully removed the sores cause the most* intense Irritation aud may lay a man up completely. The usual method of removing him Is to widen the bole In which he has entered and then extract him, Intact If possible, with a needle, care being taken that no eggs or young are left behind. The place should then be dressed to prevent festering. It Is not advlsa- Jjie to march much after removing jiggers. but unfortunately It Is frequently unavoidable. I may mention 'that Lieutenant Colonel Macdonald once told me that during bis first visit to Uganda some natives caught .• leopard In one of the banana plantations whose feet were so thoroughly diseased from jiggers that be was 'quite unable to move or to defend himself.— Black wood. Hla Tim* to Fluht. "When General Grant was president," said a Washington man, "a cer-i tain friend of his came out of the west to see him. One day, just after leaving the White House, this friend' fell lu with a fellow westerner In the White House grounds, and a heated encounter took place, which suddenly terminated by the general's friend knocking the other man down and out. "Th* matter was hushed up. but the general, naturally Indignant, called his friend to account, saying: -John, you've treated me'and the oltlce I hold with much discourtesy. Why did you do such a thing?' /•'Well, it was this way. general.' replied the now thoroughly peultent one. •You know there was bad blood between us, aud he had set all sorts of stories going about me. Just after leaving you I ran Into him, and be at once accused me of doing a certain thing. As It was a lie I oniy laughed at him. Then lie accused me of something else, and that being also a He I jeered at him again, but his third accusation was true, and, by gad, sir. I couldn't stand that,' so I knocked him down. 1 "—New York Tribune. Hoy I'limi'iuii'd of Strange BTanlu. Chicago. Jan. HO,—Michael Keehu. It years old, who has run away from home seventy-live times, suggested to Justice Doyle in the pesplalnes street police court thai he IK- sent to some Institution to be cured of what he called Ills "notion." Me said h<> loved his parents, but had an uncontrollable desire In sleep In alleys and sheds. The boy's father, who resides nl KTMs Iloyue avenue, wept as he testified to the strange mania that possesses the boy. The mother said she had been nuide ill because of It. rrwfilt'iitlul Nonil nut Inn*. Washington, Jan. 'J(l. -The president has sent the following nominations to the senate: Thomas M. Illldchrand of Albln, la., to be receiver of public moneys at Kumpnri City. Alaska; Daniel II. Wheeler of Omaha, to be supervisor of the Twelfth census for the Second district of Nebraska. Mill lltilI Itn-ICiiirtfil I'rimUltml. Indianapolis, Jan. :.'(>.—John Mitchell and W. *'• Peh'ce were rc-oloeled president and secretary-treasurer of the United Mine Workers by acclamation. ; THE NEWS LV BRIEF. Samuel Lovejoy, a veteran hotel proprietor, Is dead at Helvldcre, Ills., Hged 74 years. \ The case of Charles II. Colo, formerly president of the Globe National bank of Host on. accused of embezzlement. was continued to I'Vb. \. One year's sweepings of the British mint yielded over M.OOO iu particles of gold and silver. Captain Charles I.. Steele, Eighteenth Infantry. is dead at l-'ort Bayard. N. M. The! Swiss government gives general authorisation for the Importation of American dried fruits, also fresh fruits, providing they are examined at Basle and found exempt from scale or other parasites. * The rod mill workers of the American Steel and \ylre company at Beaver Falls, Pa., have decided to return to work at the company's terms. ' The total number of paid employes of the New York state government Is At Kansas City, Mo., John .T. Kelley, a former policeman, was shot and killed by Worth RIley, a bartender. Dr. C. L. Dlven, I). I)., pastor of Unity church In St. Paul, Minn., and well known throughout the country, Is dead. The governing committee of the Chicago Stock Rxehnnge has declined to act on C. A. Whylnnd's ix-tltlon for reinstatement to membership. The present reason has been one of particular benefit to the oyster farmers. Dr. Alirnm II. Wltmer. first assistant. physician at the government hospital for the Insane, died of heart fall- ure v ut Washington. r'li-e did damage to the extent of SSO.OOO In the building occupied by Burrows & Co.. manufacturers, and others at Baltimore. Mil. The total candy output of the United States last vear was at least .$7.">,000,000. The new .$;!.0(K>,000 combine has secured options' on many of the largest brick plants of Allegheny comity. Pa., and it Is expected to take over the .plants' by the 1st of April. The Lafayette Klre Insurance company of New York has been admitted to do business In Indiana. Gin's I |> Mr. Mnlu-'x Itoily. Sioux City. la.. Jan. 20. — The Sioux "City wife of Dr. Gustavo Mahe. who died here suddenly last week, has yielded lo superior influence and numbers. and the doctor's San Francisco wife is to have possession of his remains. His brother-in-law. D. A. Me- Mullen of Orange.'Cal.. •who arrived here to represent the San Francisco widow, will have the body disinterred nnd sent to the 'Golden ("Sate. Mrs. Mahe of Sioux City hud already had it 'buried here. MTnKS Moitpy May !'•* Tuxrd. Port Townsend, Wash., Jan. 20.—According to the ruling received from the treasury department and made by the commissioner of internal revenue a bequest of money to n priest for the purpose of saying masses for the repose of the soul Is liable to legacy tax. The case came before the commissioner from Illinois, where a bequest had been made for that purpose. ConBamptlbn. Pulmonary tuberculosis is not a contagious, but only a communicable disease. The contact per se of the consumptive Individual does not convey the disease. It Is now well known that It Is mainly .the tuberculosis expectoration, which, when dried and pulverized to dust, constitutes the main danger of Infection. The means to prevent Infection from tuberculosis expectoration or saliva—expectorating only In proper vessels, spittoons aqd pocket flask's, proper use of handkerchiefs during coughing, etc.—are now also universally taught. It Is absolutely demonstrated that a tuberculosis patient. If he takes proper care of his expectoration, does not constitute any danger,to his fellow men. In sanatoria and hospitals exclusively devoted to the care of consumptives It Is of the rarest occurrence for an attendant to contract the disease, the hygienic precautions being so thorough. It may Indeed be said that lu these houses for consumptives one Is less liable to contract consumption than outside of th.-.m.—Dr. 8. A. Kaopf In Forum. MUi Proctor'i Mlitake. Miss Mary Proctor, the astronqiner and lecturer, frequently gives her personal services toward entertaining poor children nnd adults. Generally her lectures are well received. Now and then there are exceptions. On one occasion a bright eyed little boy, who sat In the front row with his eyes fixed upon the speaker, was asked how he liked It. "1 guess," h,e said, "It was pretty good, but she ought to talk about lions nnd tigers. That's better for everybody." At another lecture a youngster crit- icised her as follows: "It's all very well to talk of weighing and measuring stars. There are some people, of course, who believe that sort of thing, but If she thinks she can fool us boys with such fairy tales she's very much mistaken." Itiimnvuy Aiitoiiiuimi-. New York. .Inn. 'JO.—In charge of Walter Yarrow, an electric hansom ran away In Union HI)mire, dashed Into Washington's statue and smashed the Iron fence about II. Yarraw was thrown to the pavement and before he could roll out of danger.one of the wheels passed over his body. The occupant of the cab jumped to the ground and ran away after the vehicle struck the monument. 1'nnnlon UHl Oi'i'iiplcn lloiiM'. Washington, Jan. 20.—The pension appropriation bill engaged the at ten- lion of the houso. Before II was called up a bill was passed to extend Ibu time for the completion of a bridge across the MISHourl river ut Si. Charles, Mo. Uulund Ituuil Iui|>rovlnj{. New York, Jan. It).—Roland Reed, ho actor, who Is 111 lu St. LnUe's hos- iltal, Is Improving slowly, He IK now able to Hit up In bed for a short tlmo during the day, though It will be some luiu before he can leave the bed. Wrecked by Grip. * Jm » Terrible Pains in Head, Neck and Spine, Weak Back, Appetite Gone, no Sleep for weeks and Nerves alt in a Commotion. Relief came with Dr. Miles' Nervine. No disease plays such havoc with the delicate nervous system as that terrible scourge, LaGrlppc. It tears and strains at your spinal column. It twists at your neck and seems to fairly split your head wide open. In vain you strive to throw it off. In Tain you try to get away. You are racked and buffeted until your strength is worn out and your vitality te gone—then left to die. Dr. Miles' Nervine will help you. It is a wonderful nerve-healer ahd health- restorer. It has closed up the lacerated wounds of thousands of grip's unfortunate victims and itarted. them.Qn the road to recovery. Dr. Miles' Nervine is a nerve food as well as a medicine, and it not only feeds but heals. the nerve tissues, makes new nerve fibers, increases the red corpuscles hi the blood and strengthens the brain cells. When you find yourself so nervous, restless and irritable that you 6annot sleep at night, Dr. Miles' Nervine will soothe your weary nerves and bring restful, refreshing sleep to your tirod and worn-out brain. When you are weak, exhausted and run down so that you have no desire for food and no ambition for work, Dr. Miles' Nervine will stimulate your appetite, invigorate your digestion and build up strength for body and mind. "La Grippe left my stomach so weak that ctyild scarcely eat any kind of food and was nervous and sleepless. I took three bottles of Dr. Miles' Nervine and was cured. 1 ' MRS. Wm. U. SWANK, Miuniishnttr, O. j " Last February I was taken with the grip and It brought on nervous prostration -.vliich lasted for three months. I was so weak and e-aausted in body and mind that I could not oleepandmy nerves were all in a cotnm.>- tion. I had terrible pains in my head, the back of my neck and down my fpine, my back and legs were so weak thit I could not walk, my appetite was gone and I had no sleep for nearly nine weeks. N ? oth- ing that the doctors gave me seemed to d'i rne any good and at last I sent for a bottle of Dr. Miles' Neryne. The first dose Vought refreshing sleep and from that time on I improved very rapidly. I used three bottles of Nervine and two phials of Nerve and Liver Pills and my health was restored." MRS. E. C. BAWLBY, Waterloo, Ind. Dr. Mjles' Remedies ate sold at all druggists on a positive guarantee. Write for free advice and booklet to DR. MILKS MEDICAL Co, Elkhart, Ind. An Alton Hoy Iu the Service. KmTorc ALTON TELiasRAVH: 1 know that many'of my friends and acquaintances at home have an eron- eous idea of the ''Engineer'' branch of the U. S. Army service, liking us to % '\vood choppers." ••hod-carriers." etc.. und to put them right is the object of thiseommunication. A party of we Alton boys joined this branch of the service, which, by the way. is the highest, the remuneration rbeing 1 $21.(iO per month, *18 with 20 pei ; cent added in time of war. Before giving you a detailed account of our duties, 1 want to tell you how we are situated. Willets Point, N. Y., our quarters, is situated on an eminence overlooking- Long- Island Sound and Little Neck Bay within 25 minutes of New York or Brooklyn. Here are the quarters for two full companies of engineers and a like number of heavy Artillery. The quarters are new two story' brick buildings fitted up with the modern conveniences; steam heat,-hot and cold water, bath rooms, reading-, smoking and recreation rooms, drill rooms in basement, and each company has its own building. The kitchen and dining rooms are located about 200 feet from the company's buildings. This department is located in a new brick building and likewise is supplied with the latest appliances. The officers homes and mess are located on the opposite side of the parade grounds. To the west of the company's buildings are located the Quartermaster's department, blacksmith shops, carpenter shops, bakery, tin shop, ect. On the opposite shores are. located the summer residences of New York people. The duties of the engineer are nid merous as almost every branch of the trades are represented. Every man must ; become competent in the' handling, ^charging, connecting and placing of ground and submarine mines, knowr how to set up and run engine boiler and dynamo: connect same and do it without aid from outside sources. I want to say right here,, this is not the loafing branch of the service. From reville, (i a. m., until taps, !t:;tO p. m., there is always something to do. Drills with infantry tactics, torpedo drill and schooling, swimming drill, boat drill, "setting up 1 ; drill, engineer drill with and without pick, shovel and grub hoe. Food, well Uncle Sam is good to his bo-s in blue, and believes in reaching their hearts through the stomach route. Every thing is the best and there is plenty of it. With kindest regards to all; CHARLKS NIOHTINGALK, for the Alton boys. : Volcanic Eruptions are grand, but skin eruptions rob life of joy. Bucklen's Arnica Salve cures them; also old, running and fever sores, ulcers, boils, felons, corns, warts, cuts bruises, burns, scalds, chapped hands, chilblains, best pile cure on earth. Drives out pains and aches. Only 25c a box. Cure guaranteed. Sold by K. Marsh, druggist. Chapped hands, cracked lips und roughness.of the skin cured quickly by Banner Salve, the lluest healing omtmont in the world. Sold bv E. Marsh, S. H. Wyss and P. H. Paul. It has been demonstrated repeatedly In every slate in the Union and in many foreign countries that t'lianibei 1 lain s('ough Remedy is a certain jire- vontativti and wire for croup. It has l)ocomi) the universal remedy for that disease. M. V. Fisher of Liberty \V. Va., only repeats what has been said around tlu« globe when ho writes: "1 lavo used (.'hainhcrluin's ('ough Itcm- udy in my family for sdvurul years md always, with perfect success. \Vu leliovo that U Is not only the best. 3Oi)gli remedy, but that it is a sure, juro for croup. It has saved the lives )f our children a number of times. '^ 1'hls remedy is for sale, by 10. Marsh, S. II. WysK and Paul's Pharmacy, A W*orn»n'B Weariness. Woman'* senBltlvcnObU make thorn uubjool to more Intense wearlnem than men, TIio melan- oholly, depression and exbaui Ion Uiny nutter Hdua to ilugglih action of Ihelr orgaiiu, which oadv the nyutom with Impurltlei, poisons the ilood and thauera their nervou. Morley'u Hamap»rlll» and Iron will cleanse the system rerltalUe the norreu and give strength and i n- ergy. Sold by Paul's Pharmacy, City 11*11 Square, Alton, III. The KIDNEYS are the great "strainers" of the blood. It is their duty to excrete all the poisons from the system. If they fail to do this, good health is impossible. Are you certain that disordered kidneys are not the real cause -of your ill health, whatever the apparent cause may be? The symptoms of kidney trouble are so numerous and so different, that oftentimes' the best of physicians are deceived and make the mistake of treating the various symptoms, without affecting in the least the real root of the trouble. The stomach, liver and heart are often treated locally to repress disturbances which arise from disordered kidneys. An error of this kind may cost you your life. Even with the stomach or other organs diseased, health may be retained if the kidneys will do their full duty in excreting the poisons in the blood. Neglect of the overtaxed or complaining kidneys will produce acute or chronic Bright's disease, diabetes, nephritis, gravel, uraemia, dropsy, rheumatism and many ether dreaded diseases. Most female complaints are the direct result of disorder in the kidneys. Thousands of persons are suffering from diseases due to kidney trouble who do not realize the cause or the danger of their ailments. Foley's Kidney Cure is guaranteed to bring health to the kidneys. (And it is, so far as we know, the only unconditionally guaranteed remedy for kidney diseases.) It is a scientific, vegetable medicine, without any harmful properties and while acting directly on the kidneys, it is designed to strengthen the stomach, improve all organic action, cleanse the blood and speedily build up the whole system. SYMPTOMS: Backache, bad digestion, dry mouth, parched or swollen tongue, bad breath, headache, nervousness, Toraclous appetite, weakness, tired-out feeling, paleness ot wsjclness of complexion, wasting of flesh, dropsical tendency, aching pain over the hips or lunu bago, swollen ankles, sediment or deposit lu the urine, bloody or milky white or highly colored •rlne, frequent desire to pass urine, scanty urine, bad odor of perspiration, puOnets under too eyes, etc. One case does not produce all of these signs of disease. Any one symptom will Indicate kidney or bladder disorder of some klnu. Foley's Kidney Cure is Guaranteed to remoct the cause and the symptoms will disappear. Mr. O. A. Btltlton, B merchint of Tamplco, 111., writes: 'Your Kidney Cure has cured some cases here that physicians pronounced Incurable. I, myself, am able to testify to IU merits. My face Is today a living picture of health, and your Kidney Cure has made It sack t had suffered twenty-sefen years with the disease, and today I feel ten yeare younger than I Cld one year ago. Ask your druggist about it today. , Sold by E. flarsh, S. M. Wyss and P. H. P?ul. New York Tri-Weely Tribune MONDAY, WEDNESDAY, FRIDAY. Praotlcalry A DAILY and the Cheapest known. A new and remarkably attractive publication profusely illustrated with portraits and naif-tones: contains all the striking news features ofTbo Dally Tribune. Special War Dlspatces, Domestic and foreign Correspondents, Sbort Stories, Humorous illustrations, Industrial Information, Fasbion Notes. Agricultural Matters carefully treated and Comprehensive and Reliable Financial and Market Reports. It is mailed at same hour as the dally edition, reaches a lurgo proportion of subscribers on date of issue, and each edition is a thoroughly up-to-date dally family newspaper for busy people. Regular subscription price, $1,50 PER YEAR. We furnish it with tbeTicucuuAi'U for $1,75 PER YEAR. New York Weekly Tribune. Published on THUR8DAST3. For over 'flfty-eljht years a National Fa nl- ly Paper for farm >>•* HPC" villagers, who te readers have repr )• . the very oe<t element of our country population. It gives all Important news of the Nation and World, the moat reliable Market Reports. Fascinating Short Stories, an unexcelled Agricultural Department, Scientific and Mechanical Information, Fashion Articles for the Women, Humorous illustiatlona for old and young. It is "The People's Paper" for the entire United States. Regular subscription price, $1.00 PER YEAR, We furnish it with the TEI.E<;KAI'H for $1 25 PER YEAR. Send all subscription* to the TELEGRAPH, Alton, III.

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