Alton Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on January 11, 1900 · Page 9
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Alton Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 9

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 11, 1900
Page 9
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ALTON l^jjtefMAf*ir» f K t \T\",,:t'T ?"• JAN, 11, 1000. MM WEEKLY TELEGRAPH, TBLBOUAPII BUILDING, Con. THIRD AW> PIASA PTS. TELEGRAPH e following gentlemen are agenta tor the TKIJ50KAPH and are author"d to receive and receipt for silb oriptioiis or advertising: I- C. KEOWN ]>meiiiint-Governor Northcott will l, e h, Alton. »t tlie Madison, on tho ISth ins'- __________ ___ The old Hoard of Directors of the Alton Kailwa.v Gas and Electric Light O. were re-elected last evening. I'D.vsiciims report an increasing pn'valeiHT of the grip, and the exist- jnjr weather is not calculated to abate • the threatened epidemic. . Division Superintendent Griggs of the Alton was in the city yesterday inspecting the company's property and 'acquainting himself with the situation of tlie levee tracks. _ 'flu- Illinois Terminal Company's telegraph line between Alton and the county sent lias been opened lo service after ininiy delays. The line is operated us a Western Union line. Femvick T. Kendall has been appointed postmaster, at Wanda, to succeed his father-in-law, the late .T. K. Kahnestoek, who had held the appointment '!'> years continuously. The Hoard of Directors of the Citizen's National Bank, Geo. M. Levis, B. Si'.siess, .T. H. flaible, L. Pfeiffenberger, .T. F. MeGinnis, G. Ta'phorn and A. Sehlatiy were re-elected today. The Kagle Boat Store Co., of St. Louis held its annual election of officers yesterday and Capt. G. W. Hill was eleeted President: W. H. Leyhe, • Vice President: F. P. Hearne, Treas- The steel work of the Bluff Line bridge ut Lockhaven has been swung in place and will be ready for use within 11 few days. The span is 120 feet in length and the bridge is a mas- •' sive structure. The marriage of Henry Hellrung to Miss Clara .fun, daughter of Mr. Jacob Jim, took place at 8 a. m. today in St. Mary's church, Rev. Fr. Meckel officiating. Only relatives and a few intimate friends were present! The Pioneers elected the .following officers lust night: Moses Hall, president; Harry C'hristoe, vice president; George Penning, secretary, Frank Bierbimm. treasure?; James Moran, captain: ('. Penning, 1st Lieutenant, , The spirit of unionism is affecting all ranks of labor in Alton and within a few weeks there will be practically no trade in Alton not organized under the laws of their respective unions and represented in the Trades and Labor Assembly. Kent Handle, the 12-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles* H. Handle of Chicago, died Saturdayjmorning at the family home after a long illness of diahetes. The .funeral 'was Sunday anQ Mrs. J. W, Ken- wenTto' I'tijro tti attend. The Juvenile bund has elected the following officers: Andrew Meyford, president: Harry Leonard, vice president: Oscar Tonsor, secretary"; Harry Ashlock. corresponding secretary: Henry Kekhard, manager: Louis Fehr, treasurer. •• ' The Alton Catholic Club held its minimi election o f o fllcers Tuesday evening. The officers are: Harry Jenkins, president; Jos. wtfhanw, vice-president; Henry Kin- geniaini, secretary: Win. Cremens, treasurer: ( 'has. Con ley, Jas. Tobin, •'no. Fingleton. board of directors. Mr. Albert Fairbanks received a telegram today stating that John M. "sister (li,.,i i n St> p uu]( j anutt ,, y j). Mr. Halster has a brother, Henry "lister. iivi n{f in this city. He is a'") a brother-in-law of Mr. Fairbanks. Three children survive him. Hie funeral will take place )n St. Paul °<> Thursday. Word was received here Monday by of l}w (]efttl) of MS Hums, ut F.ast St. Loujs, from Apoplexy. Mr. Burns was a well Known ghissworker and left Alton lour .years ll( , () to W01 , k in tho NeHto ,,. "'«'«!• glass factories at East Bt. Louis. "<'««s4., years of age and leaves a Wlf " «'"' lll '"t -I. K. Porter of the Alton -\. Gas & Klwitric Light Co., >«' "tuned a canvass of the city for jj»' I'lirpuse of (loieriDining what ex- iiMiiin of the hot water system in Al°" "'" '«• profitable. Mr. Porter l()J *'"' I'riipows to extend the service 'lie Middlctowii a,,,] ,s lut( , ^,,.,.^1 M.iem district, |f enough putroniigo 1ft MTtl I'l..I Wu7k) gave' a liur riday o, H ,,HU,n. Tli» 'parly , ho J!"' 1 " "'"'«» »»«il a very pleasant i ht< IIOUKO wtis decorated pret- tily and nil the young lad lea and gentlemen were in fill] evening dress. 131- egunt refreshments worn served at 11 o'clock, and the purty broke up at midnight. The Howe! 1-1'otter (!onslru<;tion company, which is putting in the automatic safety stop device on t,he Terminal crossings over the Big Four and C. 5v A. truck*, is Untuning up its work. Constructing Kngineer Ij. A. deDerurd says the freeing \veather has caused long delay but that work will soon be finished. Mr. deBerard says he never, before had so much trouble as he has fxpertemieil since bcginniiig work at Alton. A meeting of the Twentieth Century Commission of Alton District will Jje hold in the Methodist church Monday afternoon. The commission consist ing of Kev. O. W. Shepherd of Alton, W. G. Johnson and Dr. Horine of Brighton. C. O. Kimball of Kdward- vllle, C. A. Culver of Kline and .1. W, Becker of Jersey ville, will apportion to Alton district of the M K. Conference its share to be raised for the "Twentieth Century" $20,000,00(1 fund. The money is to be raised as a memorial to extend tho church work. •I. N. Dewell of Chapin, 111., at the meeting of the Board of Supervisors at Edwardsville Monday made a plea for the Illinois Children's Aid Sopiety. Mr. Dewell requested the board to send the orphan children to that society instead of to the Madison County Poor Farm. Should the children be sent to the society, Mr. Dewell said, good homes will be provided for them. A committee to look into the offer was appointed, consisting of Chairman Frank Troeckler of Mitchell, Joseph Long of New Douglas, O. K. Davis of Edwardsville and John Elble- o Alton. At the present time all the children placed in the charge of the Supervisors are taken to the Poor Farm, where practically no opportunity is offered foil proper training. Maud Stanley, who has been detained at the police station several days on a charge of unlawfully representing herself to be the wife of George Laws, has refused so far to say anything that will give the police definite knowledge as to who the other members of the gang are who were in the hide-stealing gang of which Laws was chief. The Stanley-woman admits she is not the wife of Law.s and does hot deny that she knows who the other thieves in the gang are, but she refuses to divulge a single secret that will assist the police in capturing the remaining members of the gang. The Stanley woman has an infant child in .he police station and for that reason she has not peen locked up. She wi ( be given a hearing Tuesday on a charge of living with Laws without being married to him. Maud Stanley, thewoman who passed herself as the wife of George Laws, the hide thief, was bound over to the grand jury this morning in the sum of $200. She has a child of six months old which will be taken to Edwardsville with her. Treasurer's Bond Accepted. The bond of Charles F. Stelzel, as Treasurer of the Board W Education was accepted by the Finance committee of the school board .Saturday night. The bond is for $20,000. Mr. 'stelzel's election will be laid before the City Council Tuesday evening for confirmation. Orphan Aiylum Won. Tlie Orphan Asylum won the Lakeside piano, a contest for which has been going on the past few months. The Presbyterians hau 41,48] coupons,! the Orphan Asylum had :)2,000, Mrs. Fred Eisner 25,000 and*Mrs. Henry Overath had 22,834. Mrs. Eisner and Mrs. Overath turned their coupons over to the Orphan Asylum giving a total for the asylum of 70,834 coupons. hirst Baptist Church Roll-Call. The. annual roll-call of First Baptist Church took place Sunday morning. The pastor, Rev. M. W. Twing, was indisposed by a sudden illness and his place was occupied by Kev. Dr. .Tamesou, of the Cherry Street Mission. The roll-c'all followed- a short preliminary sermon. Dr. Jameson preached to the congregation in the evening. Jim Callahan at It Again. Jim Calluhun, the talented newspaper reporter who edited the Free La-ncc in Alton, the Independent in Upper Alton, and numerous journalistic enterprises here and in tho west, will start a newspaper at Decatur. The announcement is made from there that a new paper, Town Talk, will bustart- il tins week. Jim has been working on the stall' of the Hevicw at Decatur. Fatal Fall 01 the Ice. I'uul Glowner, aged 20 years, died I o'clock a. m. yesterday, atJJie home of Ills father, John Glowner on the bank of Duck Lake, which is situated southeast (if tho (.da.sMvorks. G'hwiuT stnrU'd to walk IUTOSS the lake from his home intending to cross the river hi secure work on the ice last Wednesday. He had walked only a short distance on the ic,< on tho lake when lit- slipped and full, striking th» back his head on th« Ice, and concussion of ll.o brain resulted. He never re- ^ined full consciousness, lie iliocl yesterday mornihg. SIPtRVISOS'S MEETING. City Court Grand Jury Selected One from Each Township. The Board of Supervisors, were in session Monday at Edwardsville. The items of interest for Alton was the passage of a resolution for the Alton Trades and Labor Assembly for the printing of all county work to be done in the county, with tho Union label oil ench job. , The Supervisors, under the decision of the Supreme Court, selected n grand jury for the City Court, one member from each'township, as follows: Helvetia—C. F. Tullli. Saline -Jake Klein. Leef— Sylvester Leef. New Douglas -John Canipe. St. Jacobs—Jas. Becker. Marine—Charles Cahlman. •Alhambra--Geo. Wiseman. Olive—John Voyles. Jarvis—I. M. Taylor. Pin Oak -H. Wolbrink. Hamel—S. Crandt. Omphghent—.1. M. Sandbath. Collinsville—C. A. Ambrosius. Kdwardsville-W. H. Hall. Ft. Russell-Fred Stahlhut. Moro—- George Sutton. Nameoki—August Zittel. Chouteau—John Huebner. Woodriver—W. B. Hardy. Fosterburg—Paul Walters. Venice—(.'. Ogleeree. Alton—F. H. Ferguson. Godfrey—George -H. Davis. Crossing completed. •Tty3 automatic safety stop device at the interlocking crossing of the Illinois Terminal over the C. & A. and Big Four tracks, was completed today by the Rowell-Potter Safety Stop Co. The work on the safety stop was long hindered by injunctions and refusal of the railroads to consent to completion. Finally the Illinois Terminal enjoined further interference and completed the device. The work was done under the supervision of L: A. de Berard. Manager Ferguson says a test of the safety stop device will be made about February 1, which the Railroad and Warehouse Commissioners will attend. A train running full speed will be stopped by the safety stop appliance to illustrate what would happen in case of necessity. The air brakes on the Terminal train will be automatically set when either a Big Four or C. & A. train has the right-of-way at the crossing. The Barnard City Court Books Bill. < It is said that the opponents of the payment of the Barnard City Court records bill will coritest its payment. It was said by one of them Saturday night that it was determined to sue the councilmen for the amount, under the supposition that it had'bee,n paid. But the money has not yet been paid, and will not be before the appropriations for another year have been made. The bill was made more than two years ago, and, while there is a misunderstanding as to who.order- ed it, the city will have to pay it in the long run, as there is evidence that city otticjals communicated with the Barnards in reference to it, and the. books, when sent, were not returned. Wholesale Robbery at Medora. Medora suffered heavily at the hands of robbers Saturday night. There was a big celebration by the Modern Woodmen and nearly every man, woman and child, with all the dogs in the village were at the celebaation. A report reached Alton that a half dozen houses were burglarized while the people were away from home but "the burglars are said to have secured nothing of value. Chief of Police Volbracht was asked to send bloodhounds to trail the burglar's, but no bloodhounds were here. The Transfer Deeds Delivered. Beall Bros, received from Richard Garstang, on Saturday, the deeds for the block of ground bounded by Fourth, Fifth, Market and Piasa streets, with the building thereon, which the Beall Bros., recently bargained for through the agency of Mr. Geo. H. Smiley. The price paid for the block and building was $13,500. The Bealls are pushing the removal of their machinery from the burned out factory to their new location. They are putting in a large amount of new machinery. Naval Mllltla Rifle Range. A dispatch from Waukegan says: The State proposes to enlarge the tract on the North Lake shore, occupied by Camp Logan rifle range, and is negotiating for several hundred acres adjoining/ It is proposed to liold the nuvul militia encampments there, und efforts will bo made to induce tho State Legislature to aiithor- i/.e the building of a steamboat pier. With the Bowleri. The Deweys mudo the following scores on the Lueralleys Monday evening: 1 2 :t 4 Total Av Nlcolet 22 40 :i2 112 12(1 l»14 Hcrwr 4(1 2H 'M 4J 1,11 ,TTil Nolan li:> 2H 22 211 108 27 iT Id :W 2:i 24 !l!) 24J I'ut/e il) 2o 20 24 117 24i nsiiigoi'.., 45 :t:i ;i"i m ;nii Sehindewolf .:i() 27 :»f> :t7 1211 I!2J Warnor 27 111 \W \W lll'i MJ Hauberk' 2il M .'17 27 12<i ;iU |<Vdi-r)« ;tO 28 J!) ;W KM) 25 Oil :ttl 31 2U 20 11(1 2il Miller 20 15 20 05 181 NO OBJECTIONS TO PAVING, r Alton RoArd of local Improvement Received No Objections to Paving Saturday Night. The Upper Alton Hoard of Loral improvements held its meeting .Saturday evening to hear objections to tho paving of (Jnrden. Manning and College avenues but not a complaint was made. There were present quite u number of property owners who wen Opposed to (,h« pawing but not one of tho paving opponents made any objection. The board of Local Improve ment considered there is no objection to the paving and the meeting adjourned. , The ordinance for the paving is being prepared by the village attorney, C. W. lA>verett, and will bo presented to the village board at the next meeting with the recommendation that it ho adopted. The next, meeting of the village! board will b<> at the call of the President. _. __ Railway Nates. As stated in the TELEORAJ'H yesterday the bondholders purchased the Bluff Line and the Chicago, Peoria & St. Louis. The bondholders were represented by Mr. ( 'annichael and the, property was bid in for $2,500.000. The Chicago, Peoria & St. Louis. running from Springfield to Peoria and Havana, sold for $1,000.000, and the Bluff Line for $1,500,000. Theie was no opposition. No one from the Han-iman syndicate (Chicago & Alton) offered to bid. The new name of the rgad is entitled the Chicago, Peoria & St. Louis Railroad Company, and incorporated for $7,350,000. The incorporators are Curtis Millard, B. Wilson, Ralph Blaisdell, P. B. Warren, Springfield: James Duncan, 'of Alton. Mr. Carmichael and Mr. Chas.E. Kimball left Monday afternoon for a trip over the road; Immediately after the sale, the recently elected Board of Directors .of the Chicago, Peoria and St. Louis held a meeting and elected Chas. E. Kimball of New York, president, and Ralph Blaisdeil of Springfield, secretary and treasurer. The board also adopted a resolution for the issuance of bonds secured by a mortgage on ,the joint properties for $2,000,000, the money derived from the sale of which is to 'be used for the betterment of the properties. • M. E. Ingalls, president of the Big Four, is soon to retire .from that property, so he states himself. Wm. K. Vanderbilt has acquired control of the system and the ' Big Four will be operated in connection with the Lake Shore. *Mr. Vanderbilt has also acquired a controlling • interest in the Chesapeake & Ohio. - Death of Mrs Mary Crangle Mrs. Mary Isett Crangle died at her residence in-Shreveport, La,', Tuesday. The funeral took place at Godfrey this (Thursday) morning, on the arrival of the Chicago and Alton train. Mrs. Oangle was the daughter of the late J. R. Isett, a prominent resident of Godfrey where she lived until her marriage with Mr. James Crangle, of St. Louis. She was a pupil at Monticello. Beside her husband,. one son, Robert Crangle, survives her. 'A full .brother, Edward Isett, lives at Virden, and Senator Brenholt, of Alton, and Mr. Byron Brenholt. of Omaha; Neb., are half brothers. Mrs. Crangle was well known both ' at Godfrey and Al- t:m and her many friends will deeply regret the news of her death. J. H. Eur.txinger returned Monday in company with with Mr, J. E. Sanders, from Gosper county, Neb., where he had been called to treat a large herd of hogs that were rapidly dying of cholera. He is using the Snoddy Remedy of Alton, 111., and he tells us that out of a herd of 335 hogs, over over 200 of which were plainly sick, (many having to be drenched) and the rest all infected, he saved over 90 per cent. As an experiment, 05 head of well hogs were bought ajid turned into the same pens, fed from the same troughs and slept in the same nests until they were, thoroughly infected and one. had died, then treatment was begun with this remedy and all were saved in spite of seven days of cold rainy weather. We also talked to Mr. Sanders, the owner of the hogs. and he verified Mr. Hnntzinger's statef ment and seemed very enthusiastic over the success of the treatment. We are thoroughly acquainted with Mr. Huntziuger and know him to be reliable, he guarantees to cure 75 per cent of any bunch of hogs or no pay. -••Danbiiry (Neb.) News Don't forget tho Turners' masquer tide, Feb. 10th. Declared a 6 f«r Cent Dlvldennd The North Alton Paving, Building Fire Mriek Company held its annual c.'ectio:i of ofllurs Tuesday. at the Madison 1'Iolel am) declared a (I per cent, dividend, payable in i«) days. Tin; old Board of Directors, Hdward Kodger.s. Win. Kllot Smith, C. Lemon, B. Schiess, Henry lioilgors, wore reelecU'd. Kdwurd Itodgcrs was elected president and Kbi i) Itodgi'rs was elected secretary anil treasurer, Dudley iV Dickinson, Dentists, Nis- butt building, opposite City Huilding. Tickets tor the Turner,*' masquerade can be purchased froiii'thu following: K. Klelniiinvr, William Selmioeller, Chits. Luft, Anna Dietehv, LUIT Bros., II, IMrleh and Fred Xii;<ilet. t ' Special Sacrifice Sale. Our enMro RU ck of I.adiei', M aae* 1 am] Ohildren's garments mint be sold. The following got prices way below cost. Ladifs* and Children's Jackets. Ladies' Plush Boucle Cloth Capes. Ladies'. Tailored Suits and Fur Collarettes. Dress Skirts go at i j per cent discount. Wrappers ana at 10 per cent discount. Terms Strictly Caah. H. F. LEHNE, GRAHAM RECEIVES Tltf PLUM. Receiver Barnard Appoints the Chief Clerk Superintendent of the Belt Doe Today. William Graham, chief clerk in the St. (.'., M. & St. L. Belt Railroad office at Alton has been appointed superintendent to take the office tomorrow. The retiring superintendent, J. E. May, who will succeed H. V. Seymour as private secretary to General Superintendent Gray at Bloomington, will leave this evening to assume the duties of his position, as his services are found to be imperatively needed, the temporary arrangements not being satisfactory. The appointment of Mr. Graham is a just one, as he merits the position. He is a first-class railroad man and has held responsible positions, previously. To the Alton people with whom he has become acquainted he is a valued friend, and he has many well-wishers who will be glad to know of his good fortune. Receiver J. F. Barnard was in town today to check out Mr. Graham as chief clerk and Mr. May as superintendent. Mr. Graham will have a chief clerk, but his name is not announced. Burglars Raid Mt. Lookout Place. The home of the Hon. H. G. M'Pike was raided' by burglars Tuesday but nothing of value was secured by them. Entrance was effected by way of a window on the back porch. The burglars used an axe to pry open the window. Their way through the house was strewn'with burned matches and marked with muddy foot prints. Nearly every room in the house was visited in the search for money, but none was secured by the burglars. They left the house by way of a door and carried the axe to the side gate where they left it hanging in a tree. Mr. M'Pike measured the foot-prints of the burglars in the mud at the window where they entered and the nneas- ure was that of a small man and a medium sixed man. Two months ago Mr. M'Pike's home was entered by burglars and a fruitless search was made then by the intruders. The burglars were frightened away the first time as there were indications of a hasty departure and a bundle of gloves, probably stolen, was found on the floor wrapped in a copy of the Auburn Citizen. A Victory for Union Labor The Alton Trades and Labor Assembly is to be congratulated that it has caused the county board to resolve to hereafter haveal! its printing let by contract to home printers. County officers have shown the utmost disregard, in the past, for the home printing offices and the work which should have employed tax-paying printers in the county, has gone to outsiders. It is the single instance, too, where home labor has been practically ignored. The food supplies for poor house and jail must be let to home dealers and so fur as possible the county board lias employed home labor o;i its works for the county. It was a rough comment on the loyalty of county ollicers to their newspaper friends when it be- same necessary for the Alton Trades and Labor Assembly to. remonstrate against the letting of contracts too Teely outside the county. Struck on the Head Hlth a Sledge Dr. Waldo Fisher dressed a severe wound on the head of a bridge builder named Robert K. Luhey nl Komper, [)!., last evening. Lahey is one of the .fang of bridge builders who are constructing the new steel bridge for the iS; A., across Wood River on the Alton track. While a fellow work- nan was using a heavy sledge riveting Hilts on the bridge, I.alley was struck i glancing blow un tin 1 top of his head the descend ing sledge. The blow vus a very forcible one and Luhcy VHS knocked .-eu.scles.s on ihc bridge mrrowly eni'iiping u fall into thei-iver. lie sustained a bud cut mi tlie sculji uid a large artery wu* cut by the illlMiiier. iMirtiliiutely lor Luhey hr VHS in u M'louiiijj position when he 'ccnived the blow and the |iammer {'lanced ulV prodiini'jj 1 only n bail cm. The curve und tangent fur the clec- ric line ill Sixth and Alby .streets to •oiineot with tlie Sixth utreet line ur- •ivi'il today, nw-r lour months behind ime. COUGHS AN!) COLDS. Knowlcl WhitoPinc Balsam for coughs,cold* and boar8p!)»»s. Hagce'B byrup of Tolu, Tar and Wild Cherry especially n-coimnendel for coughs tnd coldg tor children. Violet Cream Lotion tor Chapped Hands and Face. PAUL BROS, Particular Druggists. Cor, Henry and Second ttf. AN INTERESTING CONTEST Between lieu t.-Go v. Northcott for Renomlna- ton, and Hon. It. J. Itamlln, Republican Candidate for Attorney-General It seems that the Republicans of the 18th district will witness an interesting contest between Lieutenant Governor Wm. A. Northcott, for renomination for the office he now holds, and Hon. H. J. Hamlin, who aspires to the lie- publican nomination for Attorney General. Mr. Hamlin holds that the 18th district cannot get more than one name on tlie State ticket: that if the counties composing the district have two candidates, and go divided to the State Convention, they will probably get nothing; that as Mr. Northcott has had one term in office, favors should go round, so the friends of Mr. Hamlin are urging a solid delegation with the exception of the delegates from Bond county for their favorites. These may not be facts, but they are as Mr. Hamlin and his friends see them. Mr. Northcott wants the convention to instruct for both himself and Mr. Hamlin, and let both candidates take their chances in the State Convention. Mr. Hamlin's friends re- tart that Mr. Northcott's plan is a very good one for him, as the nomination for Lieutenant Governor is second on the list, and that of Attorney General near the end of the list. If Northcott gets the nomination he is seeking by the request of the district, when the Attorney General is reached, the convention will say: "The ISth district has the second office in the State, and that is enough for it." And so Mr. mxmlin's friends are determined to work for a . solid delegation and secure it if possible. However, Mr. Northcott will not be put off that way, as the following letter, addressed to theeditorofthe TELHOKAPH will show; GBKENVILLK, ILL., Jan. !), l«Xf. Mv Dear Sir:—H. J. Hamlin, of Shelby ville, has made the open declaration that he would not only ask that the delegates from Madison county to the State Convention be instructed for him for Attorney General, but that ha would make a light against the coui.ty being for me for Lieutenant-Governor. Now I have always stood by the proposition that it was the proper thing for the counties in this congressional district to instruct its delegates for each of us and let us take our chances in the State at large. 1 can sec no reason why Mr. Hamlin should make this fight on me and no good reason why the Republicans of Madison county should turn ire down in this way. 1 ask von to me your influence in my behalf with the delegates from your county to the State Convention. J will be at Kdwardsville on Wednesday, January 18th, at the St. .lames Hotel: and at Alton, on Thursday, January 18th. at the Madison Hote'l; and 1 would lie very much pleased if you could call upon me at one of those places. With kind regards, I-am, Yours sincerely, W. A. NOHTHLYITT. Both candidates have many warm friends in Madison county. Mr. Xorthcott'hits always been popular, and having <r| vet] ^rfncral satisfaction to the people in the discharge of the duties of the office during tho past three \ i-ar-. ho has still many friends. Mr. loji.iiu is one of the ablest law .MM-- in the State. This is admitu-il on ail -ides. Hi< has done much work for !!r« party without asking for anythiii;: 1 in return until this year, when lie desires to he the eandi- lale for Attorney General. It will, no doubt, be tin interesting contest. Mr. Norihcoit.'s friends claim Bond, Montgomery und possibly Fu,\ette. Mr. Iliimlin's friends claim Shelby, Monllrie, Montgomery and possibly Kayi'Hc. Madison is not us yet •laiiiu-d by cither but both hope to se- •u're indorsements in the County C'on- ,'cntion to lie held u few duys befoiv in-meeting of the State Convention, low .-et for April 10th rie.vt. .1, N. l)e\\oll of i 'liupin. III., is ntuy- t! ut the Madison. Mr. Dewcll is looking after children who have uo IIOHIC.

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