Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on February 15, 1887 · Page 3
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 3

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, February 15, 1887
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Page 3
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bs V*W ® <&> ITfsT TYlTWfl Second street.near JCO a.\JJuJJJua B, corner of Henry —FOR— FINE I STATIONERY, Snob as drone's Floral. Whiting's Standard gapers. Hurlbnt's .Frenoh Linens, 'Bollpse Bagged Bdjre, Elite Ragged Edge, Balmoral Llneiv Qrlfflu's Linen, Turkey Laid Linen, Peach Blow, Mikado, Charred Edge, Oroam f*W. Mourning Note, and a large assortment ol Illuminated and Decorated Stationery. DennUon'i Wax and Seals. School Tablets and Stationery. dooSdwly PIANOS, ORGANS and SEWING MACHINES! CHEAP iron CASH ON TIME 'PAYMENTS Manes and Organs tuned and repaired Sew toe Machines repaired. Supnllon lor all Ma°P»e«. N. n. LAMORKUX, MuU Dealer, Third street, nearly opposite Belle, Alton ,ni. decedwly WATCH DOB THH BARGAINS IN JOB'S NEW COB. BUILDING, HENRY ST., AT MBS. D. HEITKAMP'8, All kinds of Fancy, Hand made, Knit andOro- ca-tgoods. Hoods.Tobaggans and Mils. Men's Searis and Fascinators at very low prices. . Also Dressmaking. Plain and Family Sewing and stamping Dane. Coma and give us a coll. Don't forgot the place, doctrtwly 1 IN GOODS. C.M. CRANDALL will offer his AT ABOUT COST for thirty days. Third street, nearly opposite Belle. '• 1. OTJ | jaadwt Felt, «'or Kent. ' Good 9-roum brick house with about! aesea of ground,lnoludlng orchard, In Upper Alton. Former residence of Dr. Humbert. . WHIt'PLB * 8MILBY. Tor Sale or Bent. The 3-story frame dwelling with 9 rooms, Including 1 lota: good barn and fine ftmfcs known.as the Nichols homestead,situated on 19th st,, In a dealrinle neighborhood. WHIPPLB A SMjLffi. WkeB Bebjr WM sick, we I»Y» h.r OwtorU, Wlisn she WM a Child, the cried for CutorU, ffbsa she became Kiss, sb. clung to Cutorl*, ffkea site b*d CUUna, she fere (hem OMtwta, TUESDAY EVE., FEB. 16. NOTICE TO iTor the yesjMwr we shall charge the fol. lowing rates for transient notlees In our looal columns: Single InMrtlon ... Three to flve Insertions, . . Six to twelve Insertions, . . BATE! OP AI>VSB.TJJUN4>: rHiKii»mr,-jc/rrr cents per inch flnt liv lertton, and qirayrr-nrx eeut< per Ineh for oa«h subsi guent Insertion. W per Inch tint month, ll.M per fauhfeaeh month thereafter. LEGAL, ADVaimeiNG: $1 per ineh lor the (fint lniertlon,{and 60 oenti per inch tor each subsequent liuertlon, W AbOTO rate* wUl be strictly adhered to, THH DAILY TELEGRAPH U dellrered by carrier* to all parts of the city of Alton and Upper Alton, for ten eentrper week. Hailed to any address at the rate of (6,10 per year THB TELEGRAPH hai the largest elronla- Uon of any paper In Alton, und Is the best medium for advertiser). OOMTBR THIRD AND PUSA STREETS. THIS- Money to loan on improved real ostate. Apply to Kudershnusen & Sonntag. Third street. dU INDICATIONS for Southern Illinois : Fair weather; lower temperature; oold wave signal ordered up. A universal remark by every smoker of cigars : Nemlnger's Fig and Magnolia are the best cigars in the market. NBXT Friday is' the date for the meeting of the new Board of Directors of the Central Missouri road at St. Louis. FOE RENT.— Store room under Hotel Madison, formerly -occupied by Singer Mtg. Co.— Geo. R. Hewitt, Seo'y. • ' 143 THE plank sidewalk on the east side of State street, commencing at the water tank and running to Main street, was finished Saturday. Money to loan on improved farm property. For partioulari, apply to - WHIfpLE & SMILE r. COLLISION — Two freight engines collided early yesterday morning at Dorsey. Considerable damage was done to the [engines but no one was hurt. A complete line of Winter Goods for Gent's Wear, lately received, by H. C. (Jr. Moritz, Third street. 26tf . HONOBED—Mr. W. G. Pre«itt, of Helena, Mont., a brother of Mr. E. K. Prenitt, of Dorsey, has been appointed and continued Treasurer of Montana Territory. We are glad to note this honor so worthily conferredton an old resident of this county. KOBEHTIOK'B bright play entitled "School",;so popular in New York when given at.Wallack's, will be given by St. Agnes Guild, at the City Hall, on Friday evening, Feb. 18th, and a matinee on Saturday afternoon. fop« ular prices; admission 15 cents, reserved seats J6 cents. Tickets at Chamberlain's, j 15 5 ANNIVERSARY OBSERVANCE.—Today was the first anniversary of the death of Bishop Baltes and was observed by special services at the Cathedral, including the office of the dead and a Solemn Requiem Mais. Rev. Father JansseiToflioiatod, assisted by other clergy of the diocese, a colored Priest from Quinoy being amonpthe number. The sermon, on the life and character, of the deceased Bishop, was preached by Rev. Father Zweissler. The music by the choir was appropriate to the sad observance and unusually fine. The altar and Bishop's throne were draped in black. SOME of our citizens assert that the "Central Missouri will not be built, because no such road can afford to ignore St. Louis." There might be something in this objection if the Directors of the road had any intention of "ignoring St. Louis," which they have not. They will run solid trains from Kansas City to St. Louis, crossing at Alton, and using the I. & St. L. track between here and St. Louis. They will have a route between Kansas City and St. Louis at least twenty miles shorter than the C. &A. and can contest on equal terms for any business at either terminus. They will build their bridge at Alton simply to save the expense, delay and extra mileage now required to get their east and west freight through St. Loins. That is all. They will not Ignore St. Louis, but will secure asmuohKansai City business theivus any competing rout*. , ItlVEK HETV8. Tho^steamer Spread Eagle goes to Grafton this evening. The palace steamer Hudson will arrive tomorrow evening. The river Is still rising and the float- Ing ice has thinned out. The loo holds in the slough but a continued rise of the water will soon take it out. Capt. Starr will bring out the ferry Altonian in a day or two. *BU MOM CM r ELECWOH. TJwre li every reaton to be)love that If 6«r oitlien* take advantage of the op« portunltles now opening before them anier» of greater prosperity than wss •vsr know here will open «poa our •Ity. The bridging of the river here and the addition" of fnoreaaed railroad facilities will be a (treat advantage to our factories and mil induce other manufacturing enterprises to locate here. It will, »lso,',we trust inspire a new spirit of enterprise among our citlms.give them increastd confidence m the future of the city and convince them that their money properly invested at home will return them as large ft per cent, as they can obtain by "booming" mushroom towns o«t west. But there will be no increase of public enterprise and no advance of general prosperity unless we can elect a city administration next April that will inspire the confidence and respect of the people. We need a council of representative business men with broad and liberal views, free from selfish bias, capable of conceiving and carrying forward wise and judicious systems of public improvement, and of fostering all movements calculated to advance the public good. In all these essentials our present council is lamentably ^deficient. It has been the same with our coanoils for many years past. There must be a change for the better in our municipal government, or new railroads and a bridge will be of but little advantage. The fundamental principle underlying a city's prosperity is confidence in the wisdom of its rulers. As a means to this end we' trust that the Republicans of the city will do their park next April by putting a full city ticket in the field including candidates for Aldermen in every ward. Let them put forward influential men for the several positions and then trust to the Intelligence of the people for the result. This would-probably involve the adoption of the same policy on the part of the Democrats. Well and good. We have sufficient confidence in that party to say that a Democratic convention would put in the field better material for city officers than such candidates as would thrust themselves forward if no conventions were held. We have tried scrub races for years, in the election of our Aldermen, and the result has not been satisfactory. If both parties put a full set of oandU dates in the field, the best they could induce to run, the people could then take their choice and thn responsibility of a judicious selection would rest with them. If the Democrats In any ward had the geod judgment to pnt forward a better qualified man for Alderman than the Republicans, 'ne Republican would have just cause to grumble if the Democrats were suceessful. Our citizens have, for many years, tried the plan of "no polities in home elections" and it has been a flat failure. It always will be, for the reason that the men whom the citizens want and whose counsels they need will not thrust themselves forward in a miscellaneous scramble for office. But if the several political parlies call upon these men to step forward and serve the people, ask them to assume the discharge of a public trust, and pledge them their support, they will not refuse. The TELMRAPH believes, then, in "politics in looal elections" to this extent: using the machinery of both parties to bring the best qualified men into the field, and then letting the people take their choice. Tkere is no other practicable way {of securing the desired result. To say the least party nominations are better and safer than reliance on scrub races. It should always be remembered that the position of Mayor, or Alder-man, is in itself honorable. It is the filling of public trusts with unworthy men that makes the holding of office discreditable. Mr. H. 8. Mkthewi stated tot Kansas t!Jty last evening. Hon. J. H. Yager intend* waking another trip to Wichita next week. Dr. MeKinney has returned from a business trip to Northern Illinois. Gen. and Mrs. McNeil, of St. Louli, ipent Sunday here, the guests of Co), and Mrs. Doty. Hon. D. B. Gillhaia left this morning for Springfield, from whence he will go to attend the Farmers' Institute at Waterloo. Mrs. A. 0. Auten went, this morning, on a visit to Springfield. TUB GREATEST 80 DAT OABH BOOT AM) SHOE SWEEP BTKtt MADE IK ALTON. WIIIGHT it PETERS' LADIES' JINK SHOES AS FOLLOWS! Pebble Goat $8, button 92.60. Strait Goat94, button 18.4*. Strait Goat hand sewed 94.00, button $3.66. French Kid $6, button 94.00. AND OTHER MAKES IN Our Ladies' 98 Kid Button down to $2.60. Our Ladies' $2.60 Goat] and Kid go at $2.16. Our Matchless Line Ladies' 99 shoes at $1.66. 260,'pairs Misses' shoes worth 92 at 91. 860 pairs Children's shoes, worth 81.60 and $2, down to 91.26. Kettle ton's Men's fine $6 shoe, 94.26. A broken lot Lilly, Bracket & Co. $6 shoes for $4,. Men's Hand Sewed Shoes value f 6,at $4.76. Boys' $1.86 button and bals., knocked out at $1.60. No Monkey Business, not Old Stock, every thing good and at cut prices for cash—Star Shoe store, Big 10J. W. fl. CARHART, 4dw2w Manager. BKItiflTOIC. NOW WE DEVOTE ATTENTION TO B m b r o i deries, AND w: Goods, DIED—At 12:30 o'clock Sunday morning, Mrs. Elizabeth Sairus, aged 76 years. Though an old lady, she has been able to be abont until a week ago last Saturday whe» she fell and dislocated her hip whioh.was the principal cause of her death. She leaves a num» ber of children and relatives. The funeral took place today from the German M. E. church. VEDI. A IT all from tionldrllle. The business men of St. Louis are brought face to facs. with one of the gravest questions that has ever menaced their 'prosperity. Upon the proper solution of the terminal question rests the success of every St. Louis enterprise, whether it be individual or for the city at large. No man can sell a gold dollar, for 96 cents and prosper; and no city can afford to allow a disorimina* tion in freight charges which amounts to hundreds of thousands of dollars annually in favor of other cities, and continue to compete with those cities in the race for commercial supremacy. St. Louis has the location, the territory, the business men, and she is also educating a public spirit, all of which are in a measure commensurate with her high destiny as the greatest inland city in the Onited States, and her people are at last awakening to a realisation of the fact that they must shake themselves free from the coils of the fatal serpent that is slowly tightening its repulsive hold around the very possibilities of all that would be their glory in after years. Some realize this more fully than others, but all agree that the situation is bad enough. Some are looking for relief in Mr. Castleman's bill, which means, if passed, that railroad tracks shall be used in common by all roads that desire to enter a city. Others look for redress from the east side in the new bridge, and the Inter-State commerce bill, which they hope will 'regulate the exorbitant transfer charges from East St. LouU to this side. Public mass meetings are advocated by those most familiar with the unfortunate state of affairs.—S*. Loud Republican. CALLED TO SPONGES, for carriage and bath. CHAMOIS SKINS, large and small. SILK SPONGE TOWELS. Marsh's Drug Store. jfThe Largest and Most Complete Assortment of Hard and Soft Coal and Wood Cook and HeatingJStoves EVER BROUGHT TO ALTON. The Celebrated Buck's Brilliant Cooking Stove and Hard Coal Base Burner, They have no equal, Also KOOFING and GUTTERING and JOBBING done at reasonable rites. Call and examine my stock before purchasing elsewhere. 532 East Second st,, A Controversy Settled. A meeting of tun members of the A. It. E. ohuroh was held Friday evening, January 28, at which Presiding Elder Cooper was present. After preaching an eloquent sermon, the elder called up the charge against the pastor, Rev. H. DePugh. The elder said that he desired to.be fully enlightened upon the subject, as several stories were afloat, and ho knew the pastor to bo a man of spotless character, ;a Christian and a gentleman, than whom there was not a more exemplary man In the conference After listening to statements, the elder said that the charge was that Mrs.Toles, had beon buried without] her remain/ being taken to tho ohuroh. He found that Mrs. Eva Lewis and Kev. DePugb were the proper custodians of the remains, and that the ohuroh had no claims or jurisdiction over them. There bad been no violation of ohuroh rales at all; neither had Mr. DePugh refused to officiate at tho funeral, for he has a time sot for It. The ease was therefore dismissed and Mr. DoPugh fully vindis oated.— Champaign Iftrald. Coal. Buy your Hard and Soft Coal of H. L. Winter and got tho best. Oflloe at Mook'i Pharmacy, Third street, and in Job's now block, corner Second and Henry sU, Telephones No's. 21 and W, ang!4 dim 'JChe Beginning of til. Bnd. The beginning of dlaeaee IE a slight debility or disorder of some of the Tltal organs, the stomach, the llr.ror the bowels usually. There are dyspeptic symptoms, tue llrer Is troublesome, the sktu growe tawuey and unhealthy looking, there are pains In the right side or through the right shoulder blade. The ollmaz Is often an utter prostration of the physical energies, perhaps a fatal Issue. But If the difficulty Is met In time with Uoitet- tor's Stomach Bitters, which Is always effective as a remedy, and It should be resorted to at an early stage, there will be no reason to apprehend those Injurious! subsequent effects upon the system oftem emtalled by entirely cured diseases. Far better is It, also, to employ this safe remedial agent In fever and ague, and other malarial complaints than quinine and other potent drngs, whloh, even when they do prove effectual for a time, rain tho stomaeh and Impair the general health. PRICE LIST: Pants, Pants, Pants, LaBelle, Fairy, FEK Bill/ $4,75 4,50 Diamond Light, - 4.00 Fancy, 3,50 For Fat Men, Slim Men, Bojs, and Children, IS, I s, H. M. Schweppe Third Street Clothier. 11 Branch, Second and Ridge^treets.' L. J. HAUTMAM, Manager.

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