Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on November 12, 1898 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
November 12, 1898

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 12, 1898
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

SIXTY-THIRD YEAR, (BiUhllihed Jaoatry U, UN.) ALTON, ILL., SATURDAY, NOV. 12, 1898. TEN CENTS PER WEEK Give the People a Chance to Patronize You-You Can't Expect them to Come to Your Store Until They're Asked. Try the Telegraph. A STARTLED MOTHER ~~' """* Strang* Happening lo Her Four-year Old Daughter-Did * not Realfze the Danger Ontll too Late, From the SulleUn, Friiport, 111. While busy at work In her homo. Mrs. William Shay, corner of Taylor and Hancock AvenuoB, Freeport, 111.. wa» startled by hearing a noi««Just behind her. Turning quickly she saw creeping toward her, her four' year-old daughter. Ucatrlce. The child moved over the lloor with an ofl'ort, but seemed filled with joy at finding her mother, Beatrice Shay. The reit of the happening li bent told in the mother's own words. She iu<d: "Ou the 28th of Scut. 1890, while in the bloom of health Beatrice 'wiis suddenly mid severely alllicted with spinal meningitis. Strong and vigorous before, in live weeks she became feeble and aull'ered from a paralytic utroko which twisted her head hack to the aide and made it impossible for her to move a limb. Her speech however was not all'ectcd. We called in our family doctor one of the most experienced and successful practitioners in thocity. lie considered the case a very grave * one* "The child's body was bandaged to keep her in position. Hnon it was seen that other means must be adopted. Little Ueutrice, much against her will, was housed tip in a plaster paris jacket which she wore for several months. "In the hope of receiving some help tor tlw oliild we consulted iti turn nin« »f II most prominent physicians of Freeport. Two of them applied electric batteries, but none of the doctors' treatment gave any lasting benefit. It was then that my hujiband'a opportune visit to a drug store brought ui the means which led to the on re of our child. While there lie learned of the wonderful power of Dr. Williams' Pink Pill* for P»le People, and decided to buy some for our daughter's benefit. "We tried them and the hopes which we had fixed regarding their merits were much more than realized uefore one box of the pilli had been used. " Busy in my kitchen one afternoon I wa» sUrtled with the cry of' Mamma'from little Beatrice who was creeping toward me. I had placed her on an improvised bed in the parlor comfortably close to the fireside and given her some books and playthings. She became tired of waiting for me to come back and made up her mind to go to me, so her story ' My Pink Pills made me walk,' which she tells evuryone who comes To our house, was then for the first time verified. She lias walked ever since. She has now taken about nine boxes of the pills and her pale and _.y. She icforc taking r ill» ulie could rest but a few time. I shall be gluci if anything that I can any for Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People, may be of benefit to those in pain. There must be many children who sufler as Beatrice did and I hope that my story will be noticed by their parents." A specific for all forms of weakness is obtained in Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. The blood is vitalized and becomes pregnant with the elements of life. The nervous system is reorganized, all irreguloritiei arc corrected, strength returns and disease disappears. Ho remarkable have been the cures performed by these pills that their fame 1ms spread to the far ends of civilization. Wherever you pu you will find the most important article in every drug store tobeCr Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. nine boxes of the pills and her pal pinched fuce has been growing rosy, a: limbs gained strength day by day. sleeps all night long now, while before .--.«, the pills she could rest but a few hours at i 3 Fire and Water-Proof r ROOFS < $<*r Gravel 55? Composition us. ROOFING MATERIALS ManuttotturedbT JOHN M. SELLERS, of c i Louis, Who has lately roofed the following bulldl peri'TobaoooWarehome, »nd Lemp's Brewerj. building. Drop • Poital to 01 call on ^outhern Hotel, New Hsnteii' Home, L lli» ohenpoit and belt rood er»r pa on E. C. 9 ACT. Corner Shields aad Boxza Streets AHca The styles are unusually beautiful and far ahead of *^ thln B * e J> a ™ ever shown. For those who prefer money saving to new patterns then still remain some choice selections from our earlier stock. Carpets, Oil Clothe, tyneleum and Curtains. Henry Watson, Contractor and Builder. McAdam, Building Stone, Cut Stone. Curbing, Doorsills, Window Sills, etc., etc., Aiw«y« on bend. AUo Dealer In Cement, Lime, Sand and Plaster Paris Side Track. Running Into tbo QuarrlM. Telephone No. 31- A ALTON. Residence 6a8 Alby «t ^^ » W1 ^» ILL, Wrv at- Wyf Here is one of those who are either so prejudiced against all advertised remedies, OP have become discouraged at the failure of other medicines to help them, and who will succumb to the grim destroyer without knowing of the wonderful value of Foley s Honey and Tar for all Throat and Lung troubles. Frightful Disaster on the Lehigh Valley Road. FIVE TRAIN HANDS A HE KILLED. Engineer Unnbln lo Slop Ills Trnln Which Wns flnlllB MIMVII Oltlilr, mid It CrnsliKS lull) the lle;ir at Another Train Wlilli) doing ill till! Hutu of Thirty Mltns an Hour—I,oss of u l.alio NBliooncr wllli All HniHlii-Foiir lUlleil nt n I'lre. Wllkesbarre, Pa., Nov. 12.—The Buffalo Express on the I.ehlgh Valley railroad, which left New York al S:l!0 p. rn., run Into the New York nnd Philadelphia express going cast on Wllkesbnrre mountain at 3 o'clock In the morning. The killed and wounded taken from the wreck are: Killed—William Toxenl- mer, fireman; Fn-d (ilasser, llreman; J. C. McGregor, express mewfriigi-r, Kaston; Jacob ICngli'imin, brakeman, TCaston: John McNally, engineer, Whit- haven. Injured--!.'. K Price, engineer, New York, badly scalded; John Hobbling, engineer, WllkeKbiirre, badly scalded; Charles Morgan, express messenger, scalded about head; John Shan- Held, brakeman, cut about bead. llrnki-K Wonlil Nol Work. The train going east, which was composed of an express car. combination baggage day coach and three sleepers had the right uf way on a single track. The Buffalo express, In charge of Kn- gineer Kohbllng. bad orders to stop on a siding on the mountain and let the New York express pass. As Itohb- llng approached the siding he discovered thnt the atr brakes would not work. The train wus moving at about thirty miles an hour down a grade. The engineer whistled frantically for the hand brakes. Me knew the other train was about duo. He reversed his engine nnd stuck to his post hut could not avert the collision. In less lhari a minute the express from the west, drawn by two heavy engines hove in sight. A terrible crush folowed on a curve in a deep cut. Nearly all the passengers on both trains were aslr-ep. Many of these were thrown out of their berths by the shock, but none were severely Injured. Wrecking Trnln S<;nt For. The engines and the baggage and express cars were piled up in a heap in the cut. The passengers rushed from the cars hearing Ihe cries of Ihe Injured trainmen In the wreck. It was almost Impossible to render any assistance. Flagmen hastened to the nearest telegraph office and sent word to Wilkesbarre. A wrecking train with a number of physicians and two clergy-_ men were at once sent lo the scene of Ihe wreck. As soon as possible Ihe dead and Injured were taken from under the engine and cars. The train going west consisted of an express car, combination baggage, one day coach and four Pullmans. The passengers were brought to Ihe city and later a train was made up and sent over the "Cut Qft" branch road. The road is completely blocked and will not be cleared for some hours. SCHOONKU AMI) CHEW LOST. Record of the Storm's Accidents Includes One That Is Fatal. Chicago, Nov. 12.—The record of the mosl recent storm, as far as known, shows death and destruction enough to bear out ihe assertions of Ihe local weather bureau that the gale was one of the worst thai ever swept the great lakes. As If to interweave a particular bit of pathos among the incidents of the one fatal accident of the storm, the gale chose a llltle crafl about seventy-five feet long, the schooner S. Thai, as the victim of thai parllcular fury which sometimes allacks a vessel and allows no quarler or escape. The Thai was loaded with Christmas trees to gladden Chicago homes and the dark green firs are scattered for miles along the shore where, It Is expected, the bodies of Ihe crew will soon appear among them. All hands on board, four or more, are supposed to have perished when Ihe schooner, which hailed from Slurgeon Bay, WIs., foundered off Glencoe. Two llfeboals were washed ashore, bottoms upward. Wreckage, Including the entire stern of the ill-fated boat, has also been found along the beach between Glencoe and Wlnnetka. The following is Ihe lisl of accidents caused by the storm: Schooner S. Thai, lost with all hands oft Glencoe; schooner Iron Cliff, stranded at Chicago, total loss; schooner Sophia J. Luff, waterlogged off Chicago; schooner Lena M, Nellson, ashore near New Buffalo, Mich., crew in rigging; steamer Hattie B. Pereue, lost deckload on Luke Michigan; schooner Fussett, ashore at San Beach, Lake Huron, crew rescued; steamer Tlogn, lost rudder on Luke Erie; schooner Mlnnehulia, broken up und total loss ut Sheboygnn; schooner Montmorency, lost foremast on Lake Brie. ' Wlmlvlmclt Illlrgn (Inns l>«wn. Cleveland, <)., Nov. 12.—The big whalobaek barge No. 104, owned by th« American Steel Barge company, parted her towllne in the harbor during the fierce sale und at once drifted against the west breakwater. All attempts to get a line to her from the tugs were In vtiln, and after pounding against the breakwater for several hours she finally went to the buttnm. Hlx men, composing the crew of the barge, barely uscupcd with their lives, being rescued by the life-saving crew only with the utmost dllllculty and peril. During the night the wind realm' u velocity of fifty-two miles an hour. Four Moil Kill.'it at u Fire. Hanover, Mass.. Nov. 12.- -Fire In tho general store of C. A. Kteurns was followed by a torrlllc explosion, which blew out the sides of the building, kill- Ing four mull. The dead are Michael Robert Sylvester, llMgur Adiuuns, C. A. Peterson, and t'. A. Tolmun. Over a dozen were Injured, principal umon« them being: (.'. A. Stearns, the propHc- tor of tho store, who had one arm ami leg broken, his shoulder crushed anil considerable burns about the body. I'ulsoll III HIB Urlnklntf Wutur. Carbondale, Colo., Nov. 12.--Hlx faction men, employed on the Ulo (Irunde railway, have be«M polnom-d by drlnk- Inu water from the Houring Fork river and Iwo a,re In a critical condition. A Royal makeii the food pure, wboletorae and dtllclou*, POWDER Absolutely Pure i BAKING poworn oo., *£* row. Will NOT WILL IMJl Will Not Accede to Demands of United States. RKSOLVKI) TO KEEP PHILIPPINES. child, wlilcli died In convulsions. Is be- Moved also to have foeun poisoned. An analysis uf tlu> water showed that It contained mnc.li arsenic and other pol- Fonium minerals. These come from the new conrenlratoi-H at Aspen. In which zinc ores nre treated, the tailing being dumped into the river. Hundreds of people in tin; valley who used the river water for domestic purposes are ill and many cattle have died attcr drinking the water. Kumhers are taking steps to stop the pollution of the stream. Doalll Duo III Slivering. . Munole: Jnd., Nov. 12.— Ensim Neal, a veteran of the late war, is dead under peculiar circumstances. A few week? ago he was seized with a violent fit of MKH'xIns and exerted himself with such •violence that his jawbone was broken. The Injury failed to yield to treatment. Killed liy u Collup«lii|r Itrldge. Maryvllle. Mo., Nov. 12.— Herman SchulTer was instantly killed and his two brothers were fatally hurt by the fallinR In of a wagon bridge near there. The men were moving a threshing machine and engine. ^ _ Train Kill* Deaf Mnn. Macon, Mo., Nov. 12.— Hev. J. H. Brown, residing at Evenly, a small village near here, was killed by a fast mail train. He was deaf and did not hear the train approaching. Kicked to Death by a Cow. Sioux City, la., Nov. 12.— At Hlnton, a small town near here, Mrs. J. O'Neill was kicked by a cow. Her neck was broken and she died instantly. MAJOKirFoFxillUTEEX. ISaucock Soys Kopubllcans Will Have Tluit ninny lu the House. Washington, Nov. 12.— "We have received confirmatory information from every district in the United States," said Chairman Babcock of the Republican congressional committee. "This shows that the Republicans will certainly have thirteen majority and perhaps more than that over the combined opposition In the next house of representatives. Any changes which subsequent returns may make will be In the direction of Increasing our majority. The straight-out Republican strength shown will be 185." Representative Cochran from the Nineteenth New York district was at Republican headquarters. On the face of returns so far received he has been defeated by 14 votes, but Mr. Cochran claims that when the votes of the soldiers of his district, now at Camp Meade, are at hand, they will more than overcome this majority and show that he is elected. The Republicans are counting on this as a strong probability, In which case they would have fifteen majority in the house. Word has been received at headquarters that In the Second California and .the Twelfth Texas .districts, which were considered doubtful, the Democratic nominees have been elected. Chairman Babcock has received Information Indicating thnt the Republican nominees In the Tenth Kentucky, Ninth North Carolina and Ninth Virginia will contest the election of their Democratic opponents and that George H. Hlgglns, the Republican noiplnee In the Twenty-sixth Pennsylvania will demand a recount of the official vote which gave the election to A. Gaston, the Democratic candidate. _ ____ Will Not llollior lloomivolt. New York, Nov. 12.— Richard Croker tfild when he heard thnt some one- was to try to contest Colonel Roosevelt's eligibility for governor: "Tammany hall has nothing to do with any such scheme. We fought Colonel Roosevelt at the polls. The returns say thnt he Is elected. We know nothing of liny t-ucli intention nscribed to some anonymous member of the. organization. We are not behind It and will not stand for It." _ __ _ Townc HureilU'd for CollKl'tilM. St. I'uul, Nov. 12. -There nee.ms to be no doubt thai J'nge Morris has defeated ('. A. Towne for congress In the Sixth district by a safe though small majority. _ Suggestion Tlial Ilin Question llu Kcfcrrril to Hie Emperor of Uernniuy for- Arbitra- tion—Wnr I>ri>artmont ill Wftsltlnjjlon Decides to Semi tt J.iirge Forcn t» Cuba Hi Once—Protest of Colorado Volunteers »t Mniilla—Americans Ulo 1" lluvnnn. Madrid. Nov. 12.—The Heraldo asserts that Ihe Spanish government has resolved to maintain Spain's sovereignty In the Philippine islands. H also states thai It has been suggested that Emperor William of Germany, who Is expected to visit Cadiz and Madrid soon, on his way buck to Germany from the holy land, be asked to arbitrate Ihe questions in dlspule between Spain and the United Stales, In the event of the peace commissions of the respective countries now In session In Paris falling to come to an at'.reement upon the terms of the proposed treaty of peace. Meeting of tlm Cnlilnel. The queen regent presided at the cabinet council. Premier Sugiisla read a letter from Senor Montero Hlos, presi- denl of tbi! Spanish peace commission, announcing that the American peucfc commissioners had refused to recognize the Cuban debt and had exacted the Philippine Islands. The cabinet council will meet again and decide upon a reply. The Spanish steamer Miguel Caltart, which left Nuevltas, Cuba, about Oct. 24, bus arrived al Barcelona with repatriated Spanish troops on board. During the voynte across the Atlantic twenty-three men died, and on arriving here 100 men were seriously 111, suffering from, exhaustion due to lack of food. SIKN TO BK UU.S11KI) TO CUI«A. Wnr Department UeHtlcit to Send a Miff Force at Once. Washington, Nov. 12.—The dispatch of the army of occupation to Cuba from Savannah, has been delayed twenty- four hours. It was expected that the Manitoba would have reached Savannah Friday from New York and set sail with the larger part of the Eighth cavalry for Neuvltas. The quartermaster's department said that while there was urgent reason for Ihe dis- palch of troops to Culm at this time the notice was so short that It was not possible lo have a Irunsporl al Savannah In time for the shipment of Iroops. Al the adjutanl general's office 11 was slated that the war department desired the army of occupallon lo be landed In Cuba al Ihe earliest possible moment. This is counter to Ihe opinion of General Miles and General Wade, bul it appears that the present diplomatic tension between Spain and the United Stales has conslrained the president to order the army to proceed to Cuba at once. The quartermaster's depart^-' is unfortunately not in position t° j&|j an army of 50.000 soldiers to Cuba has eft Its command only fourteen I ports capable of taking 0,000 troops at one time. As it lakes Iwelve days lo load and unload and make Ihe Irlp lo Cuba, 11 would require eighl Irlps of the combined Iransporl fleel lo lake 60,000 Iroops and a lapse of nlnely-six days before Ihe whole army could be landed. Kick from Colorado Volunteers. Pueblo, Colo., Nov. 12.—The Chieftain contains a lengthy protest against being required to remain longer In the service at Manila, signed by forty-eight of the Colorado volunteers. The protest says thai since landing on Luzon the men have not eaten a decent meal unless they paid for It out of their own cash, and that had the Spanish forces remained In their trenches on Aug. 13 they would have had litlle Irouble In defeating the attacking forces, so utterly exhausted were the men from continuous duly and weakened from hunger. 11 is declared lhal Ihe sickness and death rate arc increasing at an alarming rate. First Illinois Uelng Mustered Ont. Chicago, Nov. 12.—Chicago's soldier boys who belong to the First Illinois volunteer Intanlry are being muslered oul of the federal service. All members of the First not on sick leave or spi cial service were ordered to report at Ihe armory on Michigan avenue. The work of muslering oul Ihe regiment began at once. The mj-dlcal examination is being conducTed by Surgeons Shaw. Starrett and Leinke, Ihe regimental surgeons, and a couple of regular army surgeons. Kach man must HOKIUHLi Trump _ MUltUKlt IN LONDON. For sale by E. Marsh and S, H. Wya*. naive. The beet salve in the world for cute, braliea, aorea. nloeru, salt rheum, fever «orw, tetter chapped hands, onu- blalna, corn*. And all ekln eruptions, and positively cores ptlea, or no pay It to guaranteed to give roq. perfect mtlafaotloa, or money refunded. Price Woento per box, For Mle 1 B, MM*. Alton aad Upper Alton Kills 11 linker und I'nts Hie lUi- nmtliH in Hie Oven. London, Nov. 12.---A sensational murder was committed In a North London bakery. A homeless Pole, named Schneider, was given a night's lodglnti In the bake house and he murdered the baker's German assistant, throwing him Insldi the oven. The baker, alarmed by the stench of the burning body, descended to the bake house and Schneldvr tried to murder him also, clubbing him over the head und stab- bliiK I' 11 " ln lne t ' lu '» l - ' 1 ' 1 "' shrieks of the baker brought the police to the spot and Schneider was overpowered. The liuke house prenentod evidence of a rrlKhtlul KtruKKli- having taken place thcic. It was splashed with blood und Htivwii with tufis of hair. The rham-it body of the baker'* assistant was found in the oven. His skull hud been binushci.1 with a huU.hut. _ Hummer MVist Sluml Trial. Bcuvur Dam, Win., Nov. 12.—The examination of Adam Hammer, who, Tuesday of lust week, wounded nlno men and wus only captured after being shot through tho shoulder by an expert marksman, was concluded here. Hammer in churned with an attempt to murdiM) Dr.BulIs COUCH SYRUP Will cure Tontllitli and Bronchitis. A ipoclflo tor incipient contiumptlon. Dow *m»ll. Prloo M eto. at •' "'•" ncfllcttl examination nctore ne discharge from the govern- It I" Hie Mnrln Tonsil. Nassau, N. 1'., Nov. 12.—Wreckers who have arrived here have brought •with them stores from the stranded vessel oft Cat Island which establishes beyond doubt that she IB the Infanta Maria Teresa. An the vessel IB looked upon BB being a derelict, the wreckers claim the right lo seize the stores which can be saved. They report that tho water Is up to her botweon-deciss, thnt she has a list to starboard, which Hide Is damaged, and that she Is dismantled. The vessel lies between two reefs, on a smooth bottom, and hnsjier anchor out. Two Americans I>l« In llavnttn. Havana, Nov. 12.—W. A. Williams, the chief (luiirterniftfitor, who has been suffering from fever for some time past, Is dead. S. T. Stewart, the clerk attached to the quartermaster's department, who wus also prostrated with fever for several tUiyn past. Is also dead. The condition of J. U. Caldwell, the third of the American party who has been sufterlnB from fever, is unchanged. Tlllril Illliuili lleiuillrK Chlcngn. Chicago, Nov. 12.—Crowds of anxious friends nnd relatives of the Third' Illinois volunteer regiment gathered at the 1'olk street station at nn early hour In the mornliiR to greet the veterans of Porto Hleo. All tile Illinois towns represented In the regiment are preparing elaborate plans for an enthusiastic reception lo their sons. The regiment went to the front in May with 1,301 ollicers and men and returns home with only 780 In good condition. More than 300 have previously returned home tick, nearly 200 are Incapacitated from duty and thirty have died from diseases contracted In the service. TnlffKily In u Home Comliiff. Lansing, Slich., Nov. 12.—Private Rub.'rl Thorburn of Company F, Thirty-first Michigan volunteers, came home on a furlough, unannounced, hlnklng to give his mother a huppy urpriso. When he rang the doorbell of is mother's residence it was answered y her In person. She was so overcome it seeing him that she sank to the lloor _nd in n moment w;us dead. She was afflicted with heart djsoase. Insurgent* Itoselctnc Hollo. London, Nov. 12.—Advices have been eoelved at the office In this city of the 'hllipplne Commercial company saying hat the insurgents have taken the Island of Negros, one of the Philippine group, separated by narrow channels •om Panny and Zebu and that they „••« beseiging Hollo, capital of the Island of Panay and the second largest ion In the Philippines. Admiral Slililoy at Now York. New York, Nov. 12.—The United States cruiser Newark from Ban Juan Nov. 6, with Admiral Schley and staff on board, has arrived here. Admiral Schley brings the full rejwrt of the evacuation commission. The transport 3erlin from Santiago and Porto Rico ias also arrived. SERIOUS slfUATlOX AT PANA. Negroes Are Slioollng Promiscuously with Their Winchesters. Pana, Ills., Nov. 12.—The Imported negro non-union miners here are becoming reckless and the union white miners are growing restless. Troop B of BloomlnBton remains on duty here, but almost nightly in the "Flutliull" district the negro residents practice shooting at any white man that pnssef ihrough. The negroes have been heavily armed by the mine operators. The residences of several white miners were shot into by Winchesters in the hands of the colored men. A white widow's collage was pierced repeatedly by bullets, several charges barely missing her three children. ^ The militia say they cannot apprehend the culprits. Captain T. P. Butler, Ih command, is apparently acting entirely under orders of Sheriff Coburn and not following the Instructions of Govenor Tanner given before election. Captain Butler, when asked to disarm the negroes, said It was useless, foi the sheriff would arm them again. It is reported that a large contingent of outside union white miners will soon arrive in Pana. A consignment of itio rides was received here for citizens who •jiuiicl protecting their property unti ,.imilles, claiming no pmtecllon IK given tntr by the sheriff or troops. ;M<> Furtlior Trouble «l Wilmington. Washington, Nov. 12.—A .special to The Star from Wilmington, N. ('., says tho Democrats are In control of the city and that no further serious trouble Is likely. THE EXCELLENCE OF SYRUP OF FIGS is duo not only to the originality anil simplicity of tho combination, but also to tho care and sltill with which it is manufactured by Boiontillo processes known to tho CALIFOKNIA Fia Sviii'i' Co. only, and we wiali to impress upon all tho importance of pwchtisinn; the true and original remedy. As the genuine Syrup of Figs is manufactured by tho CALIKOHNIA Via fevnui- Co, only, a knowledge of that fact will assist ono in avoiding 1 the worthless IraitttioiiH manufactured by other parties. The hijfh standing of the CAM- FOHNtA Fio Hviiur Co. with the medical profession, and the satisfaction which the genuine Syrup of Fi(f» has given to millions of families, malcos tho name of tho Company a guaranty of the excellence of its remedy. It i» far la advance of all other laxatives, as it aoU on tho kidneys, liver and bowels without Irritating or weakening them, and It docs not gripe nor nauseate. In order to gut its beneficial effects, please remember the uumo of ttio Company — CALIFORNIA PIG SYRUP CO, •AN ru*Noi»uc, c»t MOUTII.UC. K* MKW YUHK. V. T. For Rats, Mice, Roaches, and x ; Other ^__ Vermin. IT'S A KILLER. After rating, nil vermin ««-k vntrr nml ll".' "I;"' ° ir ' llciuc this killer Is the must dimnly on earth. Tor Sale by all DnnriflsU. Price, IS CenU. HEWTON MANUFACTURING & CHEMICAL CO., OS WlllUm Street. New York. HOTEL MADISON, A /.. /M/V/fi/,i», Proprietor. Second «n« Union iti, Alton, 111 DR. motrs Tiiuy oviin-oiiie Wulnifss, l\ • rcK'ilurliy unit omlt-Muim, ln- vruiiMi vlror mid I'uultli "|'iiu>» uf iiioimmmllon." Tlicy «''« "Life Savers" toKlrlHUt wr.uiurilionil, Rlrtli'B „____- iiovvloinuvnl of uri!ii"» '"I" No known roinudy f»r women i-mu.lH thorn, cannot do Ii»rm--Hfolii!i«iini!ijiiiilo»»- "to. *l l*r b«x bj null. V*T Sold t, t druwU >. OR. MOTT'S CHEMICAL CO.. Cleroland, Ohia For sale by B. H. Wy»a. HAIR BAL8AI L^uiivl fcud btftUtmcA in* *•*•'. The champion chew in all national and international contests is always vm MM* "^p^ ^^ Every year the unsuccessful efforts of other brands to take the lead over Battle Ax only serve to emphasize the wonderful strength and perma- nance of the popularity that Battle Ax won in the first competition, four years ago, and has held every year since then. 30,000,000 pounds sold this year. You needn't apologize for chewing Battle Ax. There's nothing better at any price. Demember the name. • V when you buy again. FALL andWINTER 1899. The most complete line of Foreign and Domestic Woolens for Suits, Pants and Overcoats, just received. Style, Fit, Workmanship and Prices guaranteed. Come and be Convinced before going elsewhere. M. MORITZ, Merchant Tailor, 112 West Third st We Have an Elegant Line of WINTER SUITINGS for you to select. Also a handsome line of Men's Furnishings In Latest Styles. \ 203 West Third Street. J. Bauer & w Sons FURNITURE, Undertakers and Embalmers, Second Street. Opposite City Hall. [Alton, III. Electric Power. /J g-t fft c ' We are prepared to contract for Electric Power.'at Low t c If 'you know of any manufactrer who s seeking lo- menu.; "">«»» "»• - "— for . runnin ^ Elevators; operating all kinds of machinery; pumping water; inj fact any mechanical application. call on us for -r+i i • Incandescent Lights, Electric

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page