Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on December 8, 1898 · Page 1
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December 8, 1898

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

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Alton, Illinois
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Thursday, December 8, 1898
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SIXTY-THIIID YEAR/ JtMtt* 14. ««*.)» ALTON, ILL., THURSDAY DEC. 8, 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 Ye Asked. Try the Telegraph. •UUHMIIlUuMWti uiKsas iMeifflTeiDilberaieri Licensed DAWIM -tf M r dMlf til, | w' MMb«aic*i Dr*urbtj<n<n. . Miit ft»tril •Bt>HcfttlOD<i f-r p a»* Vfc, TMlftD STRBfcT, ThM Floor. i Commencing Nov. Ifltbj until forth. er notice, we will fell at Strictly Caih Mce»: All our INGRAIN- OAKPET8 frow* tba obeapoat to the, Beit all Wools at a redaction amounting to 15 per cent. Brussels Oafpete and Velvet* enough for a room at cost prices. Bring in your measure. 7. VT. RUi^GESS, cor. Sixth and Albysta Best Brands Staple and Fancy G'oceries, Fruits. Vegetables, Buckwheat, Pancake Flour, Maple S ip, Fresr Oysters, Celery, Fresh Bread, Fancy Butter, Flour, Pure Spices, Fine Teas and Coffees, e:c. A/\ Free Delivery to any op. p ar t of the city. We 'desire to* call attention to our New FAfeL AND HOLIDAY GOODS, And invite you to inspect our lin 3 of Beautiful Rock ers, Prirtd* Pieces and Desks. Our stock is more complete and- our prices lowei than ever before. For good goods at low prices deal with the reliable and old established furniture house of J. & SON J. Bauer & Sons FURNITURE, Undertakers and Embalmers. Second Street.) Opposite City Hall. Alton, IN. We Have an Elegant Line of for you to select. Also a handsome line of Men% Furnishings In Latest? Styles. 203 West Third Street. Now is the time to OfceYear, ... $400 10 Cents a Copy HARPER'S WEEKLY during 1899 will contain complete, concise, and accurate accounts-of all noteworthy and interesting occurrences as they transpire in our own and in foreign lands. Eminent men of letters and distinguished artists will contribute to its columns, and its readers l will ri have 1 -thei most impartial and the best PICTORIAL HISTORY OF THE YEAR During 1899 HARPER'S WEEKLY will be especially rich in fiction, containing serial stories from the pen of H. 0. W«ll«, author of "The War of the Worlds " ; " The Conspirators," by Robert W. Chairs; a romance of De Soto's last voyage, bv$f. |. V«iw*I««J and short fiction by authors of tofMlonilP fame. Articles by special correspon- MVsnts'in our new possessions — Manila, Honolulu, Cuba, and Puerto Rico, with other interesting matter, will fill the space left by contemporary events. Trial Subscription, Four Weeks Confirmation Discussed by Senate in Executive Session. DKDATE STARTED 1IY IIOAH. Be Mullen a Vlgorou* I*role»t Agnlnit the fraction of Appointing Senator* nil Such Comml«»lon»—The Method Defended by Morgan and Ptatt of Connecticut—Hepburn of Iowa Calls Up tlio Antl-Soalplnff Dill In the Home or Heprenentatlvel. Washington, Dec. 8.—At the opening of the senate session Hawley, ehalrman of the mllltnry affairs committee, Introduced n bill for the reorganization of the regular army. Hoar secured the Idoptlon of a resolution that a committee of seven senators be appointed to whom shall be referred that part of the president's message which relates to the celbratlon of the centennial of the city Of Washington as capital of the United States. At 1?:16 p. m., on motion of Lodge, the senate went Into executive session, nt which a long debate was held upon the subject of confirmation of the Hawaiian commls- Bloners. Started by Uoar, The debate was started by Senator Hoar, who made a vigorous protest against the practice of appointing senators upon such a commission. He said these senators were when appointed, acting under the direction of and became the duly authorized agents of the president, to carry out his Ideas and wishes, What became of their functions as senators, he ashed, when the report -they make, as In the case of the Hawaiian commission, came before the senate, a co-ordinate branch ot the government? In the case of the Joint high commission now negotiating a treaty with Great Britain, and the peace 'commission now In Paris, there were the same objections, but applied with greater force. Senators should hold aloof from such positions because their acts as commissioners were to be passed upon by themselves as senators, a very reprehensible practice in tht opinion of Hoar. Supporting the President. He intimated that senators, acting for the president as a commission, which, when dealing with a foreign country, had to act as a body, might be placed In the position of supporting a cause which they as senators would reject. The method of appointing senators on commissions was defended by Morgan and Platt of Connecticut, who claimed there was nothing inconsistent In so doing. The debate then became general, and the constitutional prerogatives of the president and the rights of the senate were discussed at length upon the legal and technical phase of the subject. DOINGS IN THE HOUSE. The Antl-Scnlping Bill Called Dp by Hepburn of Iowa* Washington, Dec. 8.—The bill to carry Into effect the recommendations of the international American conference by the Incorporation of the International American bank at the last session had }een made a special order for the day. out In th'e absence of Hill ot Connecticut, who had charge of the measure. Walker of Massachusetts, chairman of the committee on banking and currency, asked that It go over for one week without prejudice. There was no objection and it was so ordered. The resignation of Warren B. Hooker of New York, who has accepted a ludgeahlp In New York, was laid before :he house. Paynes of New York asked unanimous consent to consider the senate bill to amend the laws relating to American seamen, but Hepburn of owa demanded the regular order. This was the call of committees. The first committee called was the committee on nterstatecommerce and Hepburn called up the antl-scalping bill. Hepburn of- 'ered to make in arrangement regard- ng the time to be occupied in debating the bill. '. White of Illinois said there ivas opposition to the measure. Adamson of Georgia, who made the minority report, was absent. Bland of Missouri said he desired to raise the question" ot consideration, but the ipeaker announced that it was too late. Bland said that an Important bill like his should be debated at length and he objected to the offer of an hour on a side. All efforis to effect an agreement as to time failed and Hepburn was hereupon recignizrd for an-hour. He rlelded to Sherman of New York, who explained that the bill was very slml- ar to the one passed by the house dur- ng the last congress. The changes vei'e mainly restrictive upon cprpora- lons. ANGLO-AM ISI1ICAN COMMISSION. Outlook for ConHmllnji n Treaty Said T<> llu Fnlrly (Jo.ill. Washington, Dee. 8.—The Anglo- American commission has been obliged o rearrange Its sessions, making them from 9:30 to 11:30 a. m., daily, In order o permit Senators Fairbanks and faulkner and Representative Dingley. vho are .members of the commission, o attend to tho'.r congressional dutlos. After the day's session It was stated hat the outlook for concluding a treaty vas fairly good, although it was nut yet ertaln that such a result could be brought about. If a treaty 1$ made he expectation Is that It will be con- 'luded before the holidays. The sub- eels at present under consideration, It t stated, include reciprocity and fish- Ties, and while the commissioners are lulte guarded Ihe Id.a Is conveyed that •eelprncUy presents Ihe most serious problems for solution 'before the way g clear to a treaty. Senator Fairbanks an entertained Ihe cCsllngulBlied Brit- sh members of the commission at the icnate end of tho Cnpllul and Itepre- ientutlve IJlngley will extend a similar ourtesy at the house end. PfCHlilent OohiK to Altuiitn, Washington, Dec. 8.-The president and members of his parly who will attend the peace Jubilee exercises at Atlanta will leave Washington over the- louthcrn railway Tuesday afternoon, Dec. 13, at ? o'clock, reaching Atlanta >etwcen H and II o'clock the following morning, (ponding Wednesday and 'hursday In attendance upon the Jubl- ee, where the president will deliver an address and attend the bunquot on IMiurnrtay evening ijnivo. 1%e beit salve In the world (or onto, brnlaeB, Borei. aloew, ealt rhenm, fever aorei. i#t&u chajped bonds, chilblains, corns, and »» ikl» eraptlong, ind positively mures pllee, or no pay required, It !• guturanteed to give >erleot wtWaotlon, or money retold- id. Price 86 oeaU per box. Tor tale B. Marih. Alton and Upper Alton for Kidney Trouble* there li nothing better than Foley't Kidney Oure, everyone who trlei it will agree to tblf. Bold by E. Marab and 87 H. Wyw. T .,_j wljo disturbed tba con ,_, on last Sunday by coughing, la aaeite&toe«llMidget a bottle of ,_ bjob . iyei relief. BOM by a, Marab and B RoVAL Baking Powder Made from pure cream of tartar. Safeguards the food against alum, Alum baking powdcn art tke greatest menacer* to health of the proentday. KAISER WAS DISAPPOINTED. Squalid Decay of Jerunaltim Shattered • Lone-Chorlnhcd mutton. Berlin, Dec. 8.—Disappointment was the dominant Impression left In the kaiser's mind by his visit to the holy land. Ills addres's to the evangelical clergy of Bethlehem, now first published, candidly expressed that feeling. He paid: "To describe the Impressions of the last few days, I must, say that I am, above all things, very disappointed. I did not want to say that here, but as I have heard that my court chaplain felt the same thing, I will not keep It from you. It may be that the unfavorable approach to the town of Jerusalem contributed to this, but when one sees the state of things al holy places, and what goes on there, It cuts Into one's heart. "Only the Christian life can make an Impression upon Mohammedans. Nobody can wonder If they have no respect for Christians In ecclesiastical matters, as the Christians are divided. They must be prevented, even by force, from quarreling with one another at this sacred spot." The emperor said since his return: "My visit to Jerusalem has shattered the dearest illusion of my heart. Its squilld and undignified decay are Indescribable." CALLS IN ALL STATE AIIMS. Sheriff at I'nna AI«o Withdraws nil '><•!>- uUea and Trouble In Feared, Pana, Ills., Dec. 8.—Sheriff Thomas J. Downey has succeeded Sheriff Coburn and his first act was to demand all the state guns In use at the mines, which he secured and turned over to Colonel Wells. Operators, however, have plenty of guns and having armed the negroes a serious outbreak Is liable to come at any time. Sheriff Downey also discharged all of the deputy sheriffs and Mayor Penwell will put on an extra force of police, which threatens to cause a clash of civil authorities. Reports are that union miners Intend capturing negroes as they go to and from the shafts and "make formidable examples" of them. In consequence Colonel Wells has his entire command on provost duty, parading every street and disarming all persons found with guns, Row Over Federal Prisoners. Columbus, O., Dec. 8.—The board of managers of the Ohio penitentiary and the United States government are tangled up in a dispute over Ihe maintenance of federal prisoners. During the Spanish War the penitentiary managers raised the price of boarding federal prisoners from 33 to 35 cents a day per capita, owing to the increased price of provisions. The government has declined to pay more than 33 cents In the future and the board declined to accept the cut. The Ohio officials announce that unless 35 cents per day Is paid for the federal prisoners they must pack their clothes and go. Firebug In a Tenement House. St. Louis. Dec. 8.—A tenement house at 1728 Franklin avenue, occupied by eleven families, aggregating sixty persons, was set on fire by some one unknown before sunrise, and but for the quickness of Claude Brown, a 10-year- old'boy living next door, who alarmed the occupants, many lives would have aeen lost. The occupants of the build- rig escaped In their night clothes. When Lhe Homes were finally extinguished It was discovered that the basement had been saturated with coal oil and set on fire. _ Farmers' Xational Congress, Fort Worth, Tex., Dec. 8.—The second day's session of the Farmers' National congress convened at 10 o'clock. The principal address delivered-at the morning session was that of Hon. W. CJ. Whltmore of Nebraska, his subject being "The Beet Sugar Industry." Considerable discussion followed Mr. Whlt- more's address. Another interesting paper was read by Mrs. S Isadore Miner of Dallas, the subject being "Organization of Country Clubs for Women." III Memory ot CoiifrilerntB Soldiers. Montgomery, Ala., Dec. 8.—The four statues on the Confederate soldiers' monument on Capitol hill were unveiled. They represent Infantry, cavalry, artillery and navy. Imposing ceremonies were held. Addresses were made by ex-Oovornor Thomas O Jones, as orator of Ihe day; ex-Secretary of the Navy Herbert, for tho navy; J M. Falkner. for the cavalry; J. W. A. San- lord, for the Infantry, and Denjamln Screws, for the artillery. l>erl>lll«l In a Hole! Fire, Minneapolis. Dec. 8.—A special from Wademi. Minn, says: The Central House burned and two men lost their Ives while all the guests In one wing were obliged to escape through the windows. Two bodies burned beyond recognition have bi--en recovered but .bey are undoubtedly C. J. Solquist of Sebi-ka and Frank Austin of Thomas[own, who are missing. Several people were seriously Injured. The prop- rty loss was small. Ileru»i'« ta I'I If 111" Election Ki|>ei»e«, West liond, Win.. Dec. 8.—Judge H. W. Sawyer uf Hurtford, Democratic candidate for governor at the recent election, hns refused to file with the registrar of deeds a statement of ex- ;>cn>=es Incurred during his campaign, lie hokU that the statute requiring pilch rtulenicnts Is unconstitutional. It understood that Judge James J. Dick of Ihls clrcull holds Hie same opinion. Mceln Deulli Hi Ilia filirlnu, New York. Dec. S.—While kneeling In prayer before a shrine In her bedroom n Ihe cunvfiit at Mount I.orctta, Sister Mmy Aiigelu, one of the sUter« of the Immaculate Virgin, wan HO seriously burned that she died. A candle which wus burning before the shrine set fire to her robo. Uefore help arrived she was tutally ournei; Dr.Buirs Cum a one day ! h or Cold In y cowhand Thl« rtifc ConivmpJIon « ^ famoui r*nudy will cure 9 V ill Pa on wcomnwnd * r yw, Docton It, Price 25 «»U. by all druggUU. MARSH IS ARRAHJNBD. Former President o f the Keystone Bank on Trial. PLEADS Wll/n TO IXIHCTMKXT. The Prlinncr Unit Don, n Fintltlri! from Judder from Slay. 181)1. fiitll tli» Tiilril of l.mt Month. IVIii-n tin Itnlnrnpd I" IMilliidelpliln mid Kuri-i-nilercil — Kx- C»«lil«r 8«!pli-, of the Wri'rkeil Clinilnut gtrnet Hunk, IMrmln Not Oulltj-, Philadelphia, Her. S.—Gideon W. Marsh, president of the Keystone Na- llonal bonk, which failed In March. 1891, was arraigned in the United BtatCB district court and pleaded guilty to Indictments charging the misapplication of funds of the Institution and the making of false reports ot the GIDEON W. MARSH, oank's condition to the comptroller of the currency. Sentence was deferred. It will be remembered that Marsh disappeared In May, 1S91, his ball of $20,000 being forfeited, and he was a fugitive from justice until Nov. 3 last, when he returned to the city and voluntarily surrended to the court. 8te<;tc IMends Nut Guilty. William Steel, tormerly cashier of the wrecked Chestnut Street Nationa.1 bank was also arraigned and pleaded not guilty to an indictment charging him with aiding and abetting President Singerly (now deceased) in the misappropriation of the funds of that institution. After Marsh had entered his plea of guilty, bis counsel asked the court's permission M present a statement of his client >. hlch would show mitigating circumstances in connection with the commission of the acts to which he pleaded guilty. Counsel. Informed the court that this statement would show that after Mr. Marsh had assumed the presidency of the bank IIP found that there existed a deficiency In the bank of over $1,000,000. He had no doubt erred In covering this deficiency, but the load was too much for the bank to carry, and finally resulted In Its failure. No Profit to Marsh. Counsel said the defendant never profited one dollar through the bank's losses and that when he fled over seven years ago he had not with him one dollar of the bank's money. The court dismissed the matter by Informing counsel that he would remand the prisoner until Tuesday next, when he would Impose sentence after hearing counsel's plea. He, however, would not make this case an exception and would not go into any Investigation of the bank's affairs. He would merely listen to counsel's statement relative to defendant's acts with the object of determining the extent of punishment to be Imposed. ,. Gone to Search for A nil roe. Vancouver, B. C., Dec. 8.—The steamer Dlrigo arrived from the north, bringing the report that Dr. Turwange and party had started on a search for Andree, going by balloon. J. Mangold of Vancouver was assisting in the search for Andree. A Klondike detective named Franks discovered that Mangold was with the balloon party. He traced them to a point near Mount White when the rigorous Alaska winter compelled him to turn back. Indian guides told him that the party had an Immense bag with them that took fifteen Indian packers to carry, evidently the ablloon. In Now I,nil)' .SlalTiiril. New York. Pec 8—Mrs Samuel J. Colgate was married to the Marl of Strafford. The ceremony took place In Grace church chantry, this city, and was simple, on accuunl of the recent death of Prince Edwnrd of Snxc- Welmar, first cousin of the purl, and few pers ins other than relatives wore present. Tin' Karl and Countess of Straffonl sail for England on Tuesday next. The present countess Is tli^ daughter of the late Pumuel Smith of New Orleans ami wl.low of Samuel J. Colgate of Jersey City, the millionaire soap manufacturer. TUB EXCEI.WNCE OP SYHllF OF FIGS is duo not only to the oriHimility und simplicity of tho combination. 1ml ulso to tho euro and skill with which it is manufactured by uciuutillo processes known to tho CAUFOKNIA Kio Svitut* Co. only, and we wish to impress upon all tho Importance of puivhasinir the •<rue and original remedy. An the genuine Syrup of FijfH is manufactured by tho CALIFOIINIA Fio Svnur t'«. only, a knowledge of that fuel will assist one in avoiding the worthless imitations manufactured by other parties. Tho high standing of the, CAJ.I- FOHNtA Fio Hyitui- Co. with the medical profession, nud the. batiHfact'.on which the genuine By rap of Figs has given to millions of families, make? tho name of the Company u guuninty of the excellence of its remedy. It is far la advance of all other laxatives, as it acts on the kidneys, liver und bowels without Irritating or weakening them, and it does not gripe nor nauseate. In order to get its beneficial effects, please remember the. name of the Company — CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO, •AN rUAHOItO«i €>•!. new TOME. »• T. I See a snow storm in summer? We never did; but we have I seen the clothing at this time of the year so covered with dandruff that it looked as if it | had been out in a regular snow| storm. No'needof this snowstorm. As the summer sun would | melt the falling snow so will MM •••• "M^ •» •*•« vigor melt these Hakes of dandruff in I the scalp. It goes further than this: itprevents their formation. It has still other properties: It will restore color to gray hair in Just ten times out of every ten cases. And it does even more: it feeds and nourishes the roots of the hair. Thin hair becomes ] thick hair; and short hair becomes long hair. We have a book on the Hair I and Scalp. It is yours, for the asking. . II you do not obtain alt tlic bmipDts I you expected from tlie u«e of Iho Vlfror, I write tho doctor about it. Probably Hiero !« some dlfflr-nlty tfllh your gen- oral system wbich may bo easily re- oTPif. Address. I>K. J. C. AVEll, Lowell. MttM. THE HOLIDAY SEASON la at hand at Marsh's Drug Store. Yon will find Cigars, Choice Perfumes, Hair and Cloth Brushes, And many other beautiful and useful thing's. Henry Watson, McAdam, Building Stone, Cut Stone, Curbing, Doorsills, Window Sills, etc., etc., Alwayi on hand. Alia 5 Dealer In Cement, Lime, Sand and Plaster Paris Side Tracks Running Into the Quarried. Telephone No. 31. A I THM II I Residence 628 Alby st /\L« I Wl^i, lL,JLo ttotcla HOTEL MADISON, 4 L. O4A7.F/..S, Proprietor. BeccnJ »nd B«*too ct» AUOD, II) No! it is not claimed that Foley's Honey and Tar will cure CONSUMPTION or ASTHMA in advanced stages, it holds out no such I false hopes, but DOES truthfully claim to always give comfort and relief in the very worst cases and in the early stages to effect a cure. For sale by E. Marsh and S. H. Wyss. S. F. CONNOR Real Estate, Insurance and Collecting Agent. Dee: PUs& Building and Loan Association ALTON, :tLL. DR. Rfi©rFS Thoy overcome "VVcaV'm'SS, fi - rotfuluriiy uml oint.ssion.s, Iii- c rouse vi^or ant? buniMi "puins of iiifnstruulicm." They are .."Life Savers" £fto girls at womanhood, nUlinn * 1 ' development of organs miii body. No known remedy for women ei|i;;ils them. Cannot do harm-- Mir t:rroino.s n pn.-a.s- uro. $1 |MT liox Iiy mall. J^iT" S<>1»1 l>y FALL 1899. DM NOTTS CHEMICAL CO., Cleveland, Ohio For sale by S. H. Wyes. ihe most complete line of Foreign and Domestic Woolens for Suits, Pants and Overcoats, just re- .ceived. Style, Fit, Workmanship and Prices guaranteed. Come and be Convinced before going elsewhere. M. MORITZ, Merchant Tailor, 112 West Third st A MAUKKT BCKNB IN l-ONi-B. ITKHTO 1UCU K..OH IIAlll'Kll-S A D«*W,NU -V P. M-.H lioH*. K,,,-du,,d fn,,,, «,r^. KOfr. Oipyriglil, IHIW. kv IliirpiT A. JlrutUars .V \.

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