Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 21, 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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Thursday, April 21, 1887
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Page 3
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WE ask you to carefully read this * column.—H. 3. Bowman & Co.* BEST quality of'• Shirting Prints in Pprotty^new styles aro 60, at H. J, "'Bowman & Co's, <; YAKD wide heavy Pendngs m 40 new. patterns, at H. J. Bowman & Go's. '$ WE are showing some very pretty i styles, medium and tUrk dross satins ;' M12 Me poryard.—H. J, Bowman & . Co. (y- SPBINO styles of those very popular !' Century Cloths are now on sale at H. | J. Bowman L &,Co's. j' . FOKTY pieces Crinkled Seersuckers in choicest patterns, at H. J. Bowman .& '•> PALMKB Seersuckers, Toll! Uu Nords Dress and Domestic Ginghams In great rarlety; at H; J. Bowman & Co's. WE are showing a complete stock of opriug Woolens for dress jroods,inc!ud« ing double width Gable Twil Is at 16o ;40 . inch cash mere at 26o; also Novelty Fabrics of both foreign and domestic make .—H. J. Bowman & Co. •'ik.pirn Silk Department we are'show .ing'Surahs, Gros Grains and Khadames in every new and popular shade. In Black Silks we are offering some splendid>values in Gros Grains, Surahs, Khadames, Faille Francaiso and' Brocades.—H. J. Bowman & Co. IN VELVETS we are prepared to show Stripes and Freize Novelties, Plain Silk Velvets and Plushes-in every shade. Plain and Striped Velveteens, and new colors in the popular Dress Corduroysr —H. J. Bowman & Go,',. WE CAM, special attention to, our Black Goods. Large additions have been made to this Department during the lost two weeks and we 1 are prepared to show every real good.standard fabric and many, novelties.—H. J. Bowman & Co. ..__ ' IN OUR 'Flannel Department can be found every quality and width of White Flannel.in all Wool and Domet, also many pretty styles, Striped Sacque- ings, Tricots and Albatross, in all the .popular shades..—H.j. Bowman & Co, WE ABE prepared to show a complete line of Spring.Hosiery. We have retained all' the old. favorites and added many new lines. In Fabric and Kid Gloves we ; show all. the popular makes including plain and embroidered backs, dressed and undressed.—H. J. Bowman &Co. .:•'•."•••'. IN OUR Shirt Department you can find a real good white shirt for 60c and the best made for $1.00, also Penang shirts', fine pleated Dress shirts, Night shirts and all sizes in Boys' Laurel Shirt Waists.—11. J. Bowman &Co. UQ 1Tt\"t TWHiP'Q Second atrcot.near 10 AUJuI/JuH O ( corner of llunry , —FOR— FINE «STATIONERY, Such as Crane's Floral, Whiting's Standard I'apors, Unrlbut's French Linens, Eclipse [tagged Edge, Elite Ragged. Edge, Balmoral Linen, Griffin's Linen, Turkey Laid Linen, J'ejob Blow, Mikado, OuarreU Edge, Oream Laid. Mourning Note, and a largo assortment ot Illuminated and Decorated Stationery. Dennlson's Wax and Seals. School Tablets and Stationery. docedwly PIANOS, ORGANS and SEWING MACHINES! CHEAP FOB CASH ON TIMB PAYMENTS llanos and Organs tuned and repaired. Sewing Machines repaired Supplies for all Machines. N. n.LAMOBEUX, Music Dealer, Third street, nearly opposite i BoUo. Alton 111. - decBdwly WATCH i OR THE BARGAINS IN JOB'S NEW COB. BUILDING, HENRY'ST., AT BtKS. D. HMTKAMP'S, AU kinds ot Fancy, Hand made, Knit and Oro- ca"tgoodB. lIoods.Tobnggims and Mlts. Men's Bearl's and,Fascinators at very low prices. Also Dressmaking. Plain and Family Sawing and Stamping Dane. Oomo and give us a call. Don't forgot the place, dooBrtwly -CALL AT— C.M. Crandall's Crockery Store FOlt THH LOWEST i'BrCES; .GooiJ Cups and Saucers, SOcpor set. Good 8-inoh Plates, 30c per set. Meat Dishes, 5o to 50c each. Vegetable Dishes, 5c toSOc each. Pitchers, 5o to 60c each, Half-pi^t Table Tumblers, 15o per set. Crystal Glass Goblets, 20c per sot. Fruit Saucers, lOo per act. Fruit Dishes, 5c to 75o each. Beautiful Decorated English Dm- ,','mer Sets, $151 Handsome Decorated Chamber iSets, 10 pieces, only $2.75 por sot. Best quality of Triple-plated Knives, 1.50 uorset. • Triple Plated Forks, $1.50 por sot SUPPLIES. Oils, Needles, and Farts of all all Machines. We have now the B, & G. Howe Shuttles. Also Turkish Bug. Patterns and machi nee E. H. GOULPING. ALTON DAILY THURSDAY BVB ., AP1RL For tlie yea* 1887 we »iutll charge the following I'aWo tor transient nbtloei In our local columns: , , ' . , . PerlAne, Single Insertion ... . 10 cents. Three to five Insertloflil, . . 7 " Six to twelve Insertions' , . B " KATES OF ADJTSRTISINQ: TBAssiEitT,— flftY cents per Inch first Insertion, and tf fWURMVP/W? cents pet inch for onoh subsequent Insertion. $3 por Inch first .montU, $1.50 per luoh .each month thereafter. . $1 per Inch. lot tho first Insertion, tind 60 cents per inch lor oaoh subsoquonl inaortlou. JOT Above rates will 1)0 sttlotly adhered to. MB DAILY TELEQBAl'Jtl Is dellvoroa by carriers to all parts of the city ot Alton and Upper Alton, for ten cents per week. Mailed to any address at the rate of $6.20 per year, TIM! TELEGRAPH has the largest circulation pt any paper In Alton, and Is the best medium for advertisers. COUNKII THIRD AND PIASA. ST.RBKTB. TELEPHONE NO. 88. THIS has been a quiet day on iho street owing to the rainy, disagreeable weather, •..;.-.. WEEKLT TELEGRAPH lor the current week is for sale at this office and the book store. TP all the people who are now saying, " I told you so," had voted tor MTike his majority would have been something like 977. • Use the most fragrant and best coffee in the market, Forbes' Blue Mountain Jamaica, Foir sale by J. A. Hyrie and all first class grocers. 206* THE election excitement is subsiding, but the gratification among business men at the result is still at high water mark. ' ;; '- : INDICATIONS for Illinois; Fair weather, followed by Itical rains by Friday morning ; variable winds, generally shifting to southerly. Money to loan on improved real estate. Apply to Ruderehausen & Sonntag. Third street. dtf CAPT . Foster has a cartoon that illustrates the city election, or rather, the results of the contest, in the most striking and effective style. haven't time to read all the Wichita papers sent us by kind friends in the windy city, bat will store up what hints they give us and use them for the benefit of Alton. A complete line of Spring and Summer Goods for Gent's Wear, lately received by H. C. G. Moritz, Th'ird street.. moh!7 tf THE Young People's §ooiety of the Presbyterian church mel at Mr. E. P. Wade's residence last evening and had an enjoyable gathering. Music, tab. leaus and, a splendid collation were prominent features of the evening's entertainment. Money to loan on improved farm property. For particulars, apply to WHIPPLB & SMILEY; SERENADE—Prof.Diion's martial band serenaded Mayor-elect M'Pike last evening. They also treated Alderman Thornton, who was re-elected Tuesday, to some good music. Prof. Gcssrau's band had also intended to serenade some of the successful candidates but were prevented from doing so by the sickness of the leader and conductor. A universal remark by every smoker of cigars: Neminger's Fig and Magnolia are the best cigars in the. market. WANTS «60.00Q.-A Mfty thousand dollar damage suit has been instituted by Mr. C. C. Crandall against the C. &,A. B. R. Co., the Guarantee Co., Peter G. Wells, James E.Wilkinson and Harry P. Collins. Mr. Crandall, who was the agent of the first named corporation at this place for many years, was arrested and tried on tne charge of embezzlement, In the summer and fall of 1886. The jury found him not guilty after a trial lasting three days. lie now seeks a more substantial vindication by means' of this damage suit. Mr. C. is now located at Sioux Falls, Dakota, in the insurance business and is doing well. Messrs. Baker & Baker, of this city, are Mr. Crandall's. attorneys. For Sale—Two mocking birds. Inquire at this ofllec. 18 d 2w DKATU OK UAI-T. COTTER.—Capt. John S. Cotter, a native of Indiana, a resident of Alton for the past 15 years, died last night, of general debility, after a long illness, at the age of 68 years. Capt. Cotter served three years during the war of the rebellion and was commander of Co. K., 122d regiment Illinois infantry. Deceased was an estimable man, a good clUxon, and had many friends who will be pained to loaui bf his death. Ho loaves a widow, bis second wife and eight children, ot whom all but throe, Messrs, Zan, William and Snmuel Cotter, of Wichita, Kan., rosidy here. Funeral at 11 a. ra. tomorrow from residence on State" street. The interment will bo in Balem cemetery about eight; miles below this olty on the Ed- wnrdsville road, PEBSOHA1. Meson. Ernst Bchweppe, L. Betiand G. F. Roenloke will accompany the Jerseyville Opera Co, to Cafroilton, next Tuesday and sing the roles, respectively, of KoKo, Nanki Poo and Pish Tush. Mr. Q. Vf. Barnett, of the fruit com. mission house of Barnett Bros., Chioa* go, is in town. Mrs. Klzzte Slufllet, after a visit with relatives here, left this morning for Roodhouse, on her way to her home at Petersburg. Mrs. Forman, of St. Louis, returned home Tuesday evening. She was accompanied home by charming little Ada Hays who had boon visiting her aunt, Miss C. C. Fisher. Mr. T. M. Long left last evening for his new home at St. Joseph, Mo. The best wishes of many friends accompany him. HJMENKAL. ABBOTT-BLAIR. . Mr. Augustus L. Abbott, of St. Louis, and Miss Annette Blair, of this city, were united in marriage yesterday afternoon at the residence of the bride's parents, corner of Fifteenth and Henry streets. The • service took place at 6 o'clock, Rev. L. A. Abbott, D. D., father of the goom, officiating. A select number of friends from homes in this city, Upper Alton, St. Louis, Godfrey, Springfield and Minneapolis were present to witness the ceremony and par- tlolpatej.in the cheer of the happy occasion. The bride is the daughter of Mr. John L. and Mrs. Sarah E. Blair, and is well known by all, having long been held in loving esteem by a large circle of friends. Mr. Abbott, the groom, is a graduate of Brown University, Providence, K. I. and was formerly a Pro* fessor at Shurtleff College and had also been its efficient Treasurer for several years. He is a successful attorney at law in St. Louis. The happy pair left after the hour for refreshments ;was over, for St. Louis, where they have established their homo at 41U Page avenue. The blessings and hopes of their numerous friends will follow them through life. THE CESTRiL MISSOURI. There is no longer any doubt of the early construction of the Central Missouri. Preparations are in progress five miles above St. Charles to commence operations, and in a few days a large force of men will be put to work grading westward. Beginning May 1, the work will be rapidly pushed,hud though it is too early to define the point expected to bii attained by the close of the season, it may be safely stated that no time will be lost in reaching Kansas City. The contraet is let to the United Stales Railway Improvement Co., and the" road will be broad guage. West of the Missouri river the Kansas Short Line route will be adopted, but east of that river the consolidated line.will be chosen. It is claimed that the company is on the best financial footing and that the road will be a first class one in every respect. The Eastern Directors were not willing to delay the construction any longer, but upon pressure from the St. Louis men agreed to defer the construction to Alton until it should be proven beyond a doubt that this city does not want the terminals asked for in the Merchants' bill— Qlbbe Democrat. Taking the ' Globe Democrat's own reasoning and it is plain that the new road must come to Alton according to the original plan and according to the wishes of the Eastern directors. Even supposing the new terminal bill pro- pesed m St. Louis is successful, the directors of the Central Missouri cannot wait five or six years for the building of the Merchant's Bridge at St. Louis. Building: Association. There will be a meeting of the Alton Building and Loan Association, Friday evening, April 22, at 7:30 o'clock. Money to loan. L. PFEIFFENBERGER, Pros. JOHN F. MoGmms, 8eo\ it COHONBH'S' VERDICT.— We learn from Capt. 8. S. Foster that, Coroner Moiling held an inquest Tuesday evening at Ed wardsville on the body of Henry Damme, who hung himself in the county jail, as already reported in the TELEGRAPH. The jury was constituted as follows; Foreman, H. E. Baylo, Dr. Zaoconi, T. M. McCune, Prof. MoAdams, iMuKiuley Ward, J. Riley. The verdict was death by suicide. WKLCOMB THE VETERANS—Reports from all ibis portion of the State Indicate that the attendance here on the occasion of the G. A, R. reunion, July 4th and 6th, will bo very large. Muny of Hie old soldiers have an idea that Alton was not fairly treated in the location of the Soldiers' Home. They, have soon tho CJuinoy grounds and have a curiosity to aeu tho site selected in this city that they may judge as to the justice of the selection. Lot our citizens mako preparations to give the veterans a royal welcome. California Excursions. Excursion tickets on sale at C. & A. ticket oflloo, April lOtli and May 3d and 17tu at lowest rates. Good for return six months. Also to Portland,Ore. and return every day. 18 8 w2t Training far Motherhood. Just what Is meant by the term "being trained for motherhood," or why this training should be designated as "one of the two grent channels of expenditure of physiological force," I find myself tumble to understand. But It may be asserted, that any training which exhausts without more than correspondingly strengthening a part, no matter where applied or for what purpose, should straightway be condemned. The "competition" and tho "terrible strain" theories scorn to me to have but little foundation. In my university life I saw nothing to confirm them. The work wns pleasant and Inspiring, and I anvsurb I can safely say that for the most part we enjoyed it. We did not troublis ourselves about tho relative weight of our brains, and, as in the district school or the high-school, so here, it mattered llttlo whether it was Jane or John who stood best;, and it was quite as likely to,bo Jane as John. As I.recall tho animated faces, the healthy bloom, the high spirits of tho young women, I fail to find any ground for the assumption that their work was in any sense donu at the expense of their vitality. On the contrary, I know that in many cases there was decided improvement in health from the beginning to the end of the course. All this much-talked of "physiological expenditure" is a myth. The intellect is quickened and strengthened by proper use, not at the expense of any other organ, but in and of itself. It is with this as with the muscles: strength comes with use. The fault has'lain, not in the training of one set of organs, but hi the neglect of others. Tho balance of health has thus been lost, and all parts have suffered in unison. To correct this, to establish a harmonious development of mind and body, is what true higher education aims to accomplish; and in doing this it is Striking at the very root of woman's disabilities. . ; Seeing daily, as I do, young, women in college in far better health than young women in society, or living in pampered idleness at home; seeing them healthier as seniors than they were as freshmen; knowing that my records tell me that they average a smaller number of excuses because of illness than do those of the men's colleges with •which I am able to compare data, and knowing from statistical evidence that woman college graduates enjoy a sum total of twenty per cent better health than the average woman, how can I conclude otherwise than that college- work, per se, is not injurious to health, nor incompatible with the .best good of the sex and the race?— Dr. Lucy M. Hall, in Popular Science Monthly. Indians Overawe a Sheriff's Posse. Last fall a young buck broke into the postofflcE at Ashland, about ninety miles south of Miles City, and had not been arrested, although complaint was made, until last week, 'when the warrant was placed in the hands of a deputy sheriff, whom tho United States marshal had commissioned to make the arrest. Proceeding to the agency, the deputy and an assistant identified their man, arrested him, and set out for Miles City. When about fifty miles from the agency a band of Choydones rode furiously up and with guns drawn and threatening gestures forced the deputy to give up the prisoner. Tho baud of Cheyonnes numbered about twenty and meant mischief. The action of the officers in turning "their man loose without bloodshed is a subject of commendation, as one Indian killed might have resulted in a wholesale slaughter of white settlers who are distributed through that locality, near the Upper Tongue River valley.— New York Times. A Woman Who HUB AVoii Her Way. Miss Mary Booth is said to be going abroad for rest, and one of the papers, in commenting upon it. calls her "the septuagenarian editor of Harper's Fasli~ ion Weekly." Miss Booth is no longer young, but I doubt if she is 60, and she is well preserved of her ago, retains her thick, gray hair, strong, sound teeth, and her erect figure. Every morning early, that is early for a journalist—say 10 o'clock or thereabouts—she arrives at tho little don where her work is done In the Franklin Square Building, mid is steadilj' at her desk. until 4. Shu scums to Imvo no assistants. For twenty-five years she has been tho "translator in ordinary" for the Harpers, mid for twelve years the editor of the JJazur. — Albany Journal. Roscoo Conkling 'has a passion for costly colored handkerchiefs. He likes tho brightest colors. The Arabs claim that Eve was created twenty-two years before Adam was, and that Aduin was created simply because she was lonesome for some one to talk to. MARRIED. AUIiOTT—BLAIR—In tills olty, Ht the rosl- denoo of tlio bride's parents, on tlioioth mat, bv Rov. Dr. Abbott, father of tho groom, Mr. A. L, Abbot, of Bt. Louts, and Mlsfc An- uutto, daughter o[ Mr. John L. Iliair. A Lift) Mllilu Miserable By dyspepsia la sourooly worth tho living. A caprlulouB uppotlto, heartburn, puzzling nor- VOIIB symptoms, Increased notion of tlio heart ttftor eating, sinking In tho abdomon between mqula, uutl flatulence alter, are among the successive Indicia of this hurrasslni? complaint. Two things only are needful for Ita removal. A roHort to Uostottor's Stomach fltt- Biiiml pel-sistoneo In Itauao, Thoio romo- d H! montmroa being adopted, a euro Is uertiiln. Token Immediately before or altonmala.tuU groat titoiuuohlo promotes secretion ol tho gastric Juloo, tho natural solvent of tliofooii. The nervous alul bilious symptoms convo- quont.npon elironlo ImllKOgtlou disappear, IIH tho complaint gradually ylolda to tlie eor- roctlvo and Invigorating Innueneo of tho Illttom, Appetite returns, sloop becomes morn rolreshlng, and us u sequence, tlie body Is uftloloutlv nourished, muHoulur power In- oroiuoa, and tho mind grows sanguine, Usu i ho Hitters for chills and fever, and rh on mu- tism, Dress Q-0<)d.s f| AT We FEEL and KNOW we are offering an assortment of 1 DRESS GOODS never equaled by us before. STANDARD GOODS of all kinds, NEWEST STYLES and COLORS inMOST RECENT MAKES. BLACK GOODS CHEAPER and in MORE VARIETY than ever. SINGLE WIDTH GOODS of all kinds FROM TEN CENTS DP. And all at Pierson & Can 1 G, Co, At Marsh's Drug MAY FIND Fountain Rubber Syringes. v . Rubber Bulb Syringes, with metal hard rubber pipes. Syringes, all styles and prices. Hard Rubber and Glass Syringes. MARSH'S DRUG STORE. --GO TO— SEELY & SON HEADQUAETERS FOR n Picture Frames* Brackets, Base Balls and Bats, Croquet Sets, etc, A full line of School Books, Scratch Books and School Supplies- Remember the place: THIRD STREET; ... * OPP. BELLE. GOLD and SILVER SHIRTS, The best for the Money,

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