Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY, JAN 16,1911
Haga, Son of Mrt. Roaa Haga
Gives Few Sidelights on |he
Mcllwain Case From
Held Opinion That Rev,
was Bucinera Represents
lve_Vialted Home Very
Rev. R. C. Mcllwain, rec'
of St.' John's Episcopal
has been made defendant
In a sensational ?50,0,00
visited the Haga home,j
street, nearly every day,
he thought as agent for hlsj
property, was the statement
the grated door of the
this morning by William
Haga, the thirty
year' old son of Mrs. I
who is suing the aged
The son is a character well-known,1
In policc circles. He is now serving
a thirty day sentence for intoxication,
"Are you acquainted with Rev. Mc
llwain?" queried a reporter as young
Haga was roused from his berth' at
10 o'clock this morning.
yes, I've known the ininlste.
for a long time," was his response.
"You see my mother owned several
pieces of property, some on the cor
ner of Seventeenth and Carroll and
another piece on Timea between
Eighteenth and Nineteenth streets.
The Rev. Mcllwain came several
times a week—yes, oftener than that
sometimes. 1 was always under the
impression that he was my mother's
agent and looked after her real es
tate. He frequently advanced her
sums of money to pay for the Tlmea
"My mother seldom spoke to me
about the minister and I did not ques
tion her much.",
"What is your early recollection
of the child?" ventured the reporter.
"Well you see, about eight years or
more ago my mother went to Quincy
and remained about a year, to the
best of my recollection. When she re
turned she had the girl.
"Mr. Haga died when I was about
t«o years old. My mother Is either
sixty or sixty-one."
"When did you first learn of the
suit?" asked the reporter.
"I did not know it was on file until
an officer told me and I read about it
in the newspapers. I think it was a
foolish move. My mother came to
visit me Thursday afternoon when
she was here, but at the time she did
not mention that she was bringing
suit. We talked of things in general."
Do Not Believe Story.
The Burlington Gazette says edi
torially of.the charges that have been
preferred against a leading Keokuk
"A Keokuk gentleman of fine reputa
tion, a clergyman of a long and highly
honorable career and at present the
pastor emeritus of the Episcopal
church at the Gate City, has been sued
for breach of promise by a woman
now living in Oklahoma! j'he woman
claims, among other things, that the
defendant is the father of her six-year
old child and that he has' failed to keep
his promise to make her his wife and
right so far as possible the alleged
full account of the affair
*ill be found elsewhere in this paper.
The Gazette, having some knowledge
oi the Rev. Mr. Mcllwain and his high
standing In Keokuk, where the best
years of his life have been spent, must
admit that it does not believe the wom
an's story. and is of the firm opinion
that It is nothing more or less than
the despicable attempt, of an ungrate
ful person to blackmail one of the best
f'itlzens in the state of Iowa. It seems
too bad that a gentleman of Mr. Mc
ll wain's high character should be
forced to undergo such a trying ordeal
In his old age. Digs which should be
happy and peaceful ones must by
reason of an unrighteous aocusation
become weary ones,, but at the same
time the Keokuk gentleman must de
five a great deal of heartfelt comfort
out of the fact that the people of his
flotfk, the people of Keokuk, the peo
ple of southeastern Iowa, and everyone
who knows him, do not believe a single
word or implication of his accuser."
The Pyramid Smile.
Many cases of Piles have Veen cured
by a trial package of Pyramid Pile
Remedy withftut further treatment.
When it proves its value to you, get
more from your druggist, at 60 cents
a box, and be sure you get the kind
you ask for. Simply clip put free
coupon below and mall today, together
with your name and address on a
slip of paper, to the Pyramid Drug
Co., 430 Pyramid £ldg., Marshall,
Mich., and a sample will be sent you
FREE. Save yourself from the sur
geon's knife and its torture, the doctor
and his bills.
Free Pile Remedy
Thi* coupon, when mailed with
youf nunie and add
Oh, How I Itched!
What long nerve-racking days .of con
stant torture—what sleepless nights of
terrible agony—Itch—itch—itch, con
etant Itch, until it seemed that I must
tear off my akin—then—
instant relief—my -skin cooled,
*oothed and healed!
The very first drops of D.D.D. Pre
scription for Eczema stopped
awful itch instantly yes, the very
moment D.D.D. touched the burning
skin the torture ceased. A 25c bottle
has been known for years aB
tnc only absolutely reliable eczema
Quick Relief—Trial Package Mailed
Free to All—In Plain Wrapper.
you to a I'Rtr* SAM1j1-L of thcgr«*.it
Pyramid Pilo Ronrwdy. Sent by m.ul,
prepaid, and in a plain wrapp»i
—A meeting of the Nauvoo business
men to consider matters relative to
the new highway was held this after
noon. Nauvoo is alive to the new
—The Brotherhood of the Christian
church will meet, this evening at 7 30
o'clock for a discussion of the ques
tion: "Resolved that the secular
school is more powerful in determin
ing the future of any nation than all
combined.'' The speak
ers on the affirmative are M. S. Ack.oa
and I,. D. Davidson on the negative.
Roy Whaley and. Dr. H. H. Stafford.
H. S. Butler will deliver an address on
"The School in the Church." After
the program a light luncheon wi'l
served. Visitors are cordially we'
—A motion for a rehearing of the
Dodds mining case has been filed in
the United States court here. This
case was decided last week by Judge
Smith McPherson favorably to Cant,
S. R. Dodds, well known steamboat
man, and by -which his title to about
$50,000 worth of Nevada mining 6took
—The officers of Keokuk lodge. No.
13, I. O. O. F. were installed last
night for the ensuing year Thev ure
as follows: Alfred L.und*ierr, N. G.
Chris Nelson, V. G. E. Bowd, re
cording secretary George W. Banks,
financial secretary G. W. Wright,
treasurer John King, warden: John
Eads, conductor John I. I.inquiat,
inner guard Frank Wahlgren, outer
guard Otto Anschutz, R. S to N. G.
H. Vanderhayden, L. S. to N. W.
A. Blerman, R. S. to V. G. H. T-. Breit
enstein, L. S. to V. S. A. N. Matbeuy,
chaplain Samuel Russell, It. S. 3
Charles Greibsch,- L. S. S The trus
tees for the lodge are James Cameron,
Frank Wahlgren and Jam«
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
CHICAGO, Jan. 16.—The cast for
the statute of Christopher Columbus,
to be erected in front of the union
depot at Washington, was completed
today by Lorado Taft, the Chicago
sculptor and will be shipped to the
capital nest week. The sculptor will
go east to reproduce in Georgia mar
ble. The statue is to be dedicated by
President Taft in May. It will cost
Posse Lynched Negro.
[United Press Leased Wire "Service.]
SUCARNOCHEE. Miss.. Jan. 16.—
Ernest Bryant, a young planter, was
killed during an argument with Xeel-1 gonality.
ey Giles, a negro employe yesterday.
Early today a posse lynched the ne^
Will Not Sell Out.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
PEORIA, 111.,. Jan. 16.—J. B. Bar
tholomew, president of the Avery
Company, manufacturers of threshing
machines and engines, today indig
nantly denied that the company was
considering an offer to. sell to the
Case Company. "There hrfs been no
negotiations in ^ny manner, shape or
forni,'' he declared.
remedy, for it washes away the disease
germs and leaves the skin as clear and
healthy as that of a child.
All other, druggists have D.D.D. Pre
scription—go to them if you can't come
to us—but don't accept some big profit
But if you come to our store, we
are so certain of what D.D.D. will do
for you that we offer you a full size
bottie on this guarantee:—If you do
not find that it takes away the itoh AT
ONCE, it costs you not a cent.
McGrath Bros. Druggists, Wilkinson
& Co., Druggists. s.
Mrs. Carrie. Jacobs Bond Interpreted
by Mrs. G. Colllngwood Tucker
and Miss Ruth
IN MUSIC AND VERSE
Before she sang, Mrs. Tucker said:
"I am so glad to have this oppor
tunity to sing these songs of Mrs.
Bond's, for I long have had this pro
gram in mind and I am delighted
to get it out of my system. A few
years ago I hardly believed the music
club would have allowed this program
under its most honorable patronage,
And then Mrs. Tucker sang, her
soft beautiful voice half forgotten In
the spontaneity that made this sing
ing seem all fun, till one stopped to
analyze her artistry and preceived the
serious study back of it. She half sang,
half talked, playing her own accompia
ments and impersonating all the char
acters from their father in "His Lul
laby," to "The Bad Kitten."
She kept everybody laughing with
her group of children's songs, but
they had to blink back the tears
when she sang the group she called
"Songs of Life."
Members of the Monday Music club
who have heard Mrs. Bond sing her
own songs, agree that Mrs. Tucker,
with all her advantage of youth and
beauty and vivacity compares very
favorably with Mrs. Bond. Best
of all was Mrs. Tucker's group of
"Little Studies in Color," familiar and
dearly loved by those who have heard
her in her program of negro songs.
She said she' felt tbftt she had "come
into her own," when she came to that
group on the program and the faces
and the applause of the audience were
proof of their feeling that these dar
key songs ar© their own when it
comes to choosing what Mrs. Tuck
er shall sing. Surely the irresistable
laughter of "Happy, Lll' Sal" will
echo forever in the hearts of Keokuk.
AH but one of Miss Gaston's se
lections were from Mrs. Bond's "The
Little Old Man," and she made him a
living presence with a distinct per-
M. C. A. Auditorium Taxed to Its
.Capacity by a Sympathetic
Mrs. G. Colllngwood Tucker and I
Miss Ruth Gaston were the musician
and the reader whose names appeared
on the program of the Monday Music!
club last evening, but both of them
made the audience feel that the real
star of the evenl.ng was Mrs. Carrie
Jacob Bond, whose music and verse
they interpreted so sympathetically.
Both of them had heard Mrs. Bond
read and sing, and from her they
seemed to have brought a touch that
could grow only out of an understand
ing of her aim and method.
One' almbst felt a twinge
of his rheumatism .when she read
"An Old Man's Heaven." To one who
had not heard her in other programs
and therefore did not know her versa
tility, it would seem that Mrs. Bond
had written right to her style.
The audience taxed the capacity of
the Y- M. C. A. auditorium, and Paid
Mrs. Tucker and Miss Gaston the high-,
est tribute by their sympathetic at
tention and enthusiastic applause.
The following names of new mem
bers were read:
Mr. Cephas Harrison, Miss Ethel
Osborne, Miss Fay Hurlburt, Mrs. G.
W. Conlee, Mrs.. Eugene Maxwell.
Reinstated—Miss Garnet Benbow.
The next program on Monday, Jan.
29, will be "Ye Olden Tyme." The pro
will.be given in costume.
Federal Grand Jury Looking into the
Several Cases in That
[United Press Leased Wire faervice.]
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., JanV 16.—In
vestigation of dynamite 'explosions at
111., were made here to
day by the federal grand jury probing
the alleged dynamite conspiracy. H.
W. Murphy of Springfield, president of
the Capital Coal company, was the
first witness. He told of the destruc-
DAILY GATE CITY
No matter whether the Pain
is in the Back or Side, Chest
or Limbs, you can always
rely on an Allcock's Plaster.
It is a standard remedy,
sold by druggists in every
part of the civilized world.
Consiifalum, Biliousness, Indigestion, etc.
tion of steel work op the tipple of
the company's mine shaft, by dyna
mite on March 8 last.
C. M. Ruddell, engineer on the
Wabash railroad, and George Wright,
bridge and building foreman of the
Illinois Traction System, were also
called as witnesses regarding bridge
explosions near Springfield.
Saybrook In Ruins.
BLOOMINGTON, 111., Jan. 16.—Fire
early today destroyed half the business
section of Saybrook, a village twenty
miles east of here. All water pipes
were found frozen and the firemen
were helpless. Loss $50,000.
Big St. Louis Blaze.
ST. LOUIS, Jan. 16.—Fire breaking
out in a warehouse threatened the en
tire wholesale district here today. The
loss was estimated at $100,000.
Five Children Burned
PRENTICE, Wis., Jan. 1C.—Word
was received here today that the five
children of John Deering, a farmer
living east of here, were burned to
death in a fire that destroyed their
home last night. The "children were In
age from one to twelve years. Deer
ing's wife and oldest son were in the
barn milking when fire broke out They
did not know of the fire until the
whole building was in flames and the
roof had fallen In.
SOUTHERN WRECK S
Express Messenger Was Cremated
When Pile of Cars Were
Set On Fire.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
JACKSON, Miss. Jan. 16.—An Ala
bama and Vicksburg passenger train
jumped the track and fell through a
bridge near Chunky, Miss., today, the
express, mail and baggage cars roll
ing down the embankment and taking
fire. Express Messenger J. W. Story
of Jackson was burned to death.
The train carried several passenger
cars, all filled, but so far only one
is reported Inured. A relief
train was sent from Merioan carrying
The Folks From Maine.
The governor of Maine was at the
school and was telling the pupils what
the people of different states were
called. "Now,"' he said, "the people
from Indiana are called Hooslers the
people from North Carolina Tar Heels
the people from Michigan we know
as Michiganders. Now, what little boy
or girl can tell me what the people
of Maine are called?" "I know," said
a little girl. "Well, what are we
called?" asked the governor. "Mani
Beats Mustard Piaster
Does Not Blister I
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with the purest oil of mustard. It does all the
work of the oid-fasbioncd mustard plaster—does
it If it
tr and dots not blister. You simply rub It on
briskly—and the pain is rone!
MUSTERQ1.R is what Twentieth Century
science has raado of the remedy that your
mother and erandmother depejided on. Thou
sands who have used MUSTEROIyE will teli
what relief It gives from Sore Throat—Bronchi
tis Croup—Stiff Neck—Asthma—Neuralgia
Pains and Aches of the Baolc or Joints—
Sprains Sore Muscles—Bruises—Chilblains
Frosted Feet—Colds of the Chest (it prevents
For sale by leading druggists everywhere.
.Many ot these display the MUSTBROLE sign
(shown below) in their windows. MUSTEROL8
comes in Jars of two slees, 25c,and 50c. Accept
no substitute. 1 your druggist cannot supply
you, send 23c and we will man you
The Mnsterole Company, Cleveland, Ohio.
"Better for its uses than anything else I have
•ver seen."—Miss M. Spbbks,iradnate Nurso.
fit, Petersburg, Florida.
Only Twice Has the Thermometer
Shown a Temperature Above
IS FOUR ABOVE TODAY
Appearances Are That the Backbone
of the Present Severe
Cold Spell Is
It seems that the backbone of the
zero season is "broken and Keokuk is
to have release from Icicles and the
fierce attack of sharp winds. Last
night the thermometer reached a point
6 decrees below zero, but rose smil
ing this morning to greet the face of
the rising sun and at 7 o'clock a. m.
indicated 4 degrees above, and kept
on its upward career until early in the
(Continued from page 1.)
of the business district were destroyed
but Mrs. Bond has been coming intolbv fire today. The thermometer reg-
her own so rapidly' that I think the
most skeptical person must now ac
knowledge that she has arrived.
"Elbert Hubbard says:' "Her songs
are as unpretentious as a wild rose,
and who can deny the beauty of a wild
rose.' Her songs are most simple in
construction, but with' the simplicity
that shows that she has spared no
pains to make them simple. Some
wise man has said: 'None of us are
satisfied to do simply the things we
can do. We must play things that
are too difficult for us we must sing
songs that are too high for us.'
"Who wants to hear anyone's top
note? Not I. And I'm sure "no one
wants to hear mine!
"I think musicians of limited ability
—one of whom I'm which—should
be most grateful to Mrs. Bond for
writing these songs that any one with
a spark of enthusiasm fend ability can
istered 16 degrees below zero.
it was as high as 18 to 20
degrees above, with every indication
that the backbone would continue to
be broken, at least for a time.
Notwithstanding the marking ot the
thermometer, 4 above, the atmosphere
was charged with the effects of a keen
south wind that cut almost like a knife
and made the weather very disagree
Incidentally it may be remarked that
this is the sixteenth day of the first
month, and of the year, 1912, and it
is the second time in the month and
the year that the thermometer has
stood above zero, ana even on these
two occasions the mercury was so
olose to the zero point that it could
be reached with very little exertion.
On Wednesday, January 3, it was only
one degree above and this morning
only 4 degrees above after reaching
6 degrees below during the night. It
1b a record month, and so far a record
year for cold weather by the yard
measure1—long drawn out. If the old
est .inhabitant proposes to tell you a
story which beats this two or three
hundred per cent, agree "with him, if
only as a matter of gratification to
him, but it is scarcely believeable
that he could prove his story even by
the accepted records of old Indian
days, except as to matter of deep
Editor Is Dead.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
FLORENCE, Italy, Jan. 16.—Henry
Labouchre, aged 79, a famous London
editor and formerly a distinguished
member of the English diplomatic
service, died at his villa near here
He had been in feeble health
for some time. He was editor and
owner of Truth, and served for 16
years in the house of commons.
Street Cars Collide.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 16.—Har
old Lundberg, a real estate dealer,
was killed and five persons were in
jured when two street cars collided
here early today. Both cars were
wrecked. Stasia Smith, aged 12, was
probably fatally injured.
Chickens A.£ High.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
DES MOINES, Jan. 16.—W. Win
nike, of Carroll, Iowa, today paid
$300 for ona chicken at the Iowa poul
try show here. It was a barred Plym
oth Rock and was purchased of C. W.
Scott of Packwood, Iowa.
Has Been Demented Since Equitable
Building Was De
iiS f.-v J.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
NEW YORK, Jan. 16.—Half frozen,
unable to talk intelligently and re
membering nothing save that he had
seen two men leap to their death and
that his old friend, Battalion Chi^_
William J. Walsh, whose driver he
was, had perished in the Equitable
building fire, Timothy Manning, New
York fireman, who disappeared from
his home last night, was found today,
wandering in Brooklyn. He was sent
to a hospital.
When the Equitable alarm was
sounded, Manning carried Chief Walsh
at breakneck speed dowfi Broadway
to the blaze. A moment after they
arrived, two men poised themselves
on the top of the building and plung
ed to- death In the street at Manning's
With a shriek of horror, he fled.
Two hours later he temporarily lost
his mind when brother firemen told
him his beloved chief had been crush
ed to death in the ruins. Manning
was then sent to a hospital. Yester
day he was able to be sent home.
Last night, half clad, he eluded his
watchful wife arid fled. He wander-
Ask Your Doctor
How are your bowels?" This is generally the first question the
doctor asks. He knows what a sluggish liver means. He knows
that headaches, bilious attacks, indigestion, impure blood, are
often promptly relieved by a good liver pill. Ask him if he
approves of Ayer*s Pills. Then follow his advice.
THE WORLD'S MARKETS
The Grain Market.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
CHICAGO, Jan. 16.—There was
Temporary firmness In corn caused
by spot demand from Liverpool in
the early market was followed by a
weakening jn prices when the an
nouncement was made that indica
tions point to a heavy movement of
corn in the next few days. Large
shipments are said to be already In
Oats were firm with the trade mod
erate. Sentiment seemed bullish and
while traders held off on the -bulges,
any sign of weakness brought out
heavy buying orders.
Provisions had a heavy undertone.
The selling movement became quite
heavy on offerings of commitments
held by foreign houses. Prices weak
ened toward the close.
Dally Range of Prices.
CHICAGO, 111., Jan. 16.—
Open. High. Low. Close.
99% 99% 98% 99%
July 94% 94% 94 94%
64% 65% 64% 65%
64% 65 64 65%
May 49% 49% 49 49%
July 44% '45% 44% 45
May 16.30 16. RC 16.22 13,*o0
July 16.45 16.45 16.37 16.42
9.55 9.55 9.50 f) 55
July 9.65 9.65 9.62 9.65
8.75 8.80 8.75 8.80
July 8,80. 8.85 .8.80:, 8.85
Chicago Cash Grain.
CHICAGO, Jan. 16.—Wheat—No. 1
red 95@97 No. 3 red, 93@95 No. 2
hard firstname.lastname@example.org No. 3 hard
No. 3 spring email@example.com.
Corn—No. 3 61@61% No. 3 white
62%@63 No. 3 yellow 61%@62 No.
4 60@61 No. 4 white 61%@61% No.
4 yellow 60@61.
Oats—No. 3 white 49%®50 No.
4 white 48%@49% standard 49%*@
Chicago Live -Uock.
CHICAGO, Jan. 16.—Hog receipts
83,000 market qu»et. Mixed and
butchers, $firstname.lastname@example.org good heavy,
$email@example.com rough heavy, $firstname.lastname@example.org
light, $email@example.com pigs, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Cattle receipts 9,000 market steady
beeves, $email@example.com cows and heifers,
$firstname.lastname@example.org stockers and feeders,
*3.5006.00: Texans, $4.40® 5.90
Sheep receipts 20,000 market slow,
native, $email@example.com western, $3.65®
5.00 lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.org western,
ed the streets all night, living over
again the horror of the fire.
Lesson for Chauuffeurs.
A Judge at a little German town
of Zwickau has handed down a de
cision which may be oommended to
the attention of motorists. On a rainy
day in the vicinity of the town, a
chauffeur was driving his car at a
high speed and as a consequence send
ing out to either side of him a show
er of mud and dirty water. Two foot
travelers on the road sprang behind
a tree to avoid the shower, but they
were too late to save their clothing
from damage. They brought a com
plaint against the chauffeur and the
judge convicted him. He based a de
cision on a paragraph of German law
which provides that "speed must at
all times be so regulated as to avoid
causing accident or traffic disturbance
and as to keep the car within control
of the driver." It was the duty of
the chauffeur, the Judge said, to have
an eye to all the conditions of traffic,
and he therefor* should have known
that the slower he went the less mud
and water his car would throw up.
Mrs. de Style—"Marie, I shatl take
one of the children to church with
me." The Maid—"Tes'm." Mrs. de
Style—"Which pne will go best with
my new purple gown?"—Boston Tran
Morality and Business.
If morality in business leads to
bankruptcy, it ceases to be morality.
for backache, rheumatisms kidney or bladder trouble, and urinary Irregularities.
Foley's Kidney Pills purify the blood, restore lost vitality and vigor. Refuse substitutes*
ROR SALE BY WILKINSON & OOA| AND J. F. KIEDAISCH & SONS.
St. Louis Live Stock.
EAST ST. LOUIS, Jan. 16.—-Cattle
receipts 3,000 market steady., Texas
good action in wheat prices here to- receipts 200 market steady. Native
day following a break of one cent in
May futures on Northwestern mar
kets shortly after the opening. Indica
tions for a heavy run of grain with
the moderating of weather conditions
caused the break in prices. Liverpool
was higher on reports of adverse con
dition in Argentine. The local mar
ket was weak in connection with the
break in the northwest.
beef steers, $email@example.com cows and
heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org stockers aud
feeders, $email@example.com Texas steers $5©
7.00 cows and heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org
calves (car lots) $email@example.com.
Hog receipts 14,000 market weak.
Mixed and butchers, $6.15®6.25 good
to heavy, $firstname.lastname@example.org rough, $6.10®
6.35 light, $email@example.com bulk, $6.15@
6.35 pigs, $5.00® 6.00.
Sheep receipts 4,000 market
steady. Sheep and mutton, $firstname.lastname@example.org,
Omaha Live Stosk.
OMAHA, Jan. 16.—Cattle receipts
6,400 market 10@15c lower steers
email@example.com cows and heifers 4.40®
5.75 stockers and feeders 5.40®
5.75 calves firstname.lastname@example.org bulls and
Hog receipts 16,000: market 5
10c lower email@example.com.
Sheep receipts 12,000 market
steady to 10@16c lower yearlings
5.00®.5.50 weChers firstname.lastname@example.org
lambs email@example.com ewes firstname.lastname@example.org.
CHICAGO, Jan. 16.—Butter—Bbctras
40: firsts 34 dairy extras 34 dairy
Eggs—Firsts 31% ordinary 26%®
Chefese—(Twins 16%@16% Ycmng
Live poultry— Fowls 18%®
ducks 16@16 geese 10® 11% spring
chickens 12®12% turkeys 13®
NEW YORK, Jan. 16.—Butter mar
ket firm receipts 1,027 creamery ex
tras, 41c dairy tubs, 24@38c imita
tion creamery firsts, 24®25c.
Egg market quiet Receipts 7,084
nearby white fancy, 40c nearby mix
ed fancy, 33@36c fresh, 84@3Sc.
Flour market inactive.
Pork market steady. Mess $17.W®
Lard market firm. Middle west spot,
Sugar, raw, market steady. Centrtt
fugal test, $4.42 Mttscavado 89 test,
Sugar, refined, market dull. Cut
loaf, $6.'30 crushed, $6.20 granulat
ed $email@example.com powdered, $5.60.
Coffee, Rio No. 7 on spot, 13%®
Tallow market steady. City, 6c
Hay market strong. Prime, $1.35
No. 3, $firstname.lastname@example.org.
Dressed Poultry market strong,
turkeys 12®21%c chickens, 13%®
24c fowls, 15®17%c ducks, 12®22o.
Live poultry market firmer. Geese,
ll%@13c ducks, 17®18c fowls,
16®17c turkeys, 14®16c roosters,
Cheese market firm. State milk
common to special, 14%®17c. Skims,
common to specials, 7%®14%c.
New York Money Market.
NEW YOfiK, Jan. 16—Money on
call 2i six months 3%: bar silver
London 25 13-16d bar silver New
York 56 demand sterling 486.950487.
Realism In Babylon.
"A great deal of fun has beeB
poked at the realistic school of art,"
Bays a New York artist, "and it
must be confessed that some ground
has been given to the enemy. Why.
there recently came to my notice a
picture of an Assyrian bath, done by
a Chicago man. and so careful was
of all the details that the towels hanp
ing up were all marked "NebuchaA
nezzar* in the corner, la cunelforn
55^ the AGED
Next to sunshine, nothing
restores health* strength
and vitality like