Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on December 9, 1898 · Page 1
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December 9, 1898

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 1

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Alton, Illinois
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Friday, December 9, 1898
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SIXTY-THIRO YBAR C ALTON, ILL., FRIDA1JDE£. 9, 1898. TEN CENTS PER WBBK thePeopie aCceto Patronise YOU-YQU Can't ExoecTthe. f*f"F'm ! 1 painter '•If wug*g foi- bobatt wort. SHERWIH.WILLIAMS „' ih£ ourpat Wr to "*' < Aem - I u order • . •«»» 8t«w«rt Ave., Chicago•!» Cl.lfthuid, N«W Vork .nd iSlontr..!. H. W. CHAMBERLAIN, Agent. I Licened PATENT? --To tar pcrwa w.'thln* ID aoutlc t.ttt«rs Putm-t on no» intcuti T&M-d ft«n» Oomtoeneing Nov. let] er notice, we will s'elUj* I Price*; our ING! from the cheapest Wools at a rednc* 16 per cent. Ve&eU enough,, price*. Bring furth- Cash iAEPETS Best all itnounting to room st oast measure. 7. W. Bi Best Vegetable^, z. Oysters, Cell Spices, Fine Tetephi >QESS, We : FALli GROCER, Cor. Siith and Alby sis K ,v and Fancy Groceries, Fruits, „#, Pancake Flour, Maple S :p, Fresl. jfsh Bread, Fancy Butter, Flour, Pure find Coffees, e'c. Free Delivery to any _ Partof the City. call attention -to our New id invit 'AND HOLIDAY GOODS, ._ you to inspect our Iin3 of Beautiful Rock- pw.Ior Pieces and Desks. ' Our stock is more fie and our prices, lowet than ever before. For ioods at low prices deal with the reliable and old llshed furniture house of SON 210 W. Thied Street, J. Bauer & Sons FURNITURE, Undertakers and Embalmers. •(**:" • . Second Street.; Opposite City Hail. Alton, III. We Have an Elegant Line of [INTER SUITINGS * you to select. Also a handsome line of ltf& In Latest Styles. 203 West Third S tree I. Power. i are prepared to contract for Electric Power at tow youknowof any manufactrer who s seeking lo- lectrlc Motors can be used for running Elevators; ing all kinds of machinery; pumping water; In fact iechanlcal appltcitlohv ill on us for Incandescent Lights, Vn.. r They're Asked. Try the Telegraph Announcement Made at Paris by Judge Day. ONLY THE ENGROSSING HI-MAINS A l«h. I'pln,, •!,„„,, , v ,, |eh Tliei . eWn , P«..IbllU, of A B ,e PlneiU . , C«.llnir Staflon I.. th. Spanish "line Inland «• "IB United Sti.lM-S»rl,,,i« l»r n i t |, ln "*fofB Ilio R|mnliil(l» hi Culm, Paris, Dec. 0.~The treaty Is fin JudRo Day said: "\Ve have settled al the points upon which there Is a p« ? «i blllty of agreement. Onfy the engross ng remains." The Spaniard* refused o code the United Sin,,,, „ coa ,,, 1/? st[ , "on In the Caroline Islands. ->tf The members of the <:ommlssl,<V>»'* the treaty will contain lltlle%/<SnB say B of the Washington /outside th «ne matters directly brf, 'protocol an the-provisions for j(h»eSged theron. like ceded terrltorie^-',,,-evacuation'of thi Property ther^-, he transfer of publl safety of th^,' n an(] guaran , cc9 ot th , property and rights of the remaining there. The the last class of questions hy the statement which th" 'hlerlcans handed to Senor Montero RloB at the last meeting were consld ered but all the commissioners refuse to divulge the details of the confer ence. Diplomatic Contest Predicted, Diplomatic circles In Paris predict as one of the results of the treaty, a diplomatic contest between France and the United Stgtes which may have an Important chapter In history. The French government Is reported to have re solved to take up the case of the French holders of Cuban bonds, and i Is-belleved France will declare that the repudiation of the bonds la the resul of the treaty which the victorious nation Imposed upon Spain. They argue that through the treaty responsibilt} has been shifted upon America and therefore the French government .\vll endeavor to exact some pledge for the payment or guarantee of the bonds. . SERIOUS PROBLKM8 • TO SOLVE. Spain'! Last Days In Cuba Fraught will Weighty HI at tern. Havana, Dec. 9.—The statue of Jsa bella Catolica which stands In the mid die of Central park In this city, was found holding a valise In one hand and a steamer rug in the other. An immense placard was slung across the back of the statue with the words "Bon Voyage" Inscribed on It. Serious problems confront the las days of Spain's s-^erelgnty In Cuba One of the most delicate and most difficult of solution Is the question of re turn bonds given by civil officials and employes upon ceasing to hold ofMce Matty of these are cash bonds furnlehec yettfs ago, the refunding of which no\\ becomes Imperative. All such moneys having, been appointed and spent, the government Is unable to meet these obligations or to fulfill the guarantees. The settlement of the arrears of the pay due the mobilized and all the irreg ular troops offered a brilliant opportun itjr—for. n>a»Uriy— ; fina««terins on 'the part of the military Intendant. With money on hand for full settlement of all pay due to the troops the quartermaster general devised an ingenious plan, pay- Ing the men off in notes-payable In Madrid. He offered, through trusted agents to discount such notes at 20 or 30 per cent, for cash. As practically everyone of the Irregular and mobilized troops will remain on the island, the men eagerly embraced this opportunity to have their notes cashed, and a handsome profit therefore accrued to the aatute originator of the scheme. The first mortgages held by the Spanish bank held on municipal property here amount to {6,000,000. Propositions for the acquisition of these mortgages have been made by London, New York and Berlin bankers. Although the mortgaged property rep resents a most solid Investment, the Spanish hank appears ready to transfer the title to the foreign corporations through a lack of confidence In the stability of the future government. Several disturbances have occurred here between a number of Spaniards and Cubans, hut luckily, there was no serious consequence. At f> o'clock In the afternoon several Culmi officers who were walking down Oblspo street asked each other In tones rather louder than necessary when the Spaniards were to finally leave Cuhu. and rommented on what they termed the latier's want of Bhame In parading the streets attired In their uniforms A couple of .Spanish officers who chanced to pass, overheard the conversation of the Cubans and one of the Spaniards approached and slapped the face of a member of the Cuban party. Blows were exchanged but the fighters were soon arrested and taken to the military governor's palace, where they were subsequently discharged. A repetition of this Incident occurred In the evening when n Spanish officer in Central park tore a Panama off a Cuban's head and cut It Into vileces with his sword. The offendfr was arrested and General Arolas, fearing further trouble, distributed a force of Holdlers In the park and ll§ vicinity. No other disturbances occurred, however. AltMV MAY III! Hllei Pitnrt the Keiull of tho Signing <>l thfl J't-uco Tr«ilty, Washington, Dec, 9.—General Miles expects to appear before the house mil' Itary committee In a few -days to set forth personally Ihe reasons he thinks his army bill should be passed. The most urgent Is the fact that Immediately upon the formal announcement of the 'peace between the United States and Spain the United States army may be suddenly reduced almost a third, and lit a time when the need for troops for garrison purposes Is still proving. Thli statement does not apply to volunteer troops. As stilted by the president In his mes- saKe, they, having enlisted for the wnr, must all be discharged. Hut when the war department, noting under the u'.i- thorl.ty conferred by congress ut the last session, Bought to recruit the regular army to & war footing to stimulate enlistments, It pledged Itself In a formal order to discharge upon hit own » UlUKIan • ATOICK 9MVC, Tho beat salve la too world for out*, brulsee, sores, ulcer*, salt rlienm, favor sores, tetter ohapped hands, chilblains, corns, and all skin eruptions, and positively cores piles, or no pay required.'; It Js guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refund- id. Price 85 cent* per box. For tale I. MarsM. Alton and Upper Alton for Kidney Troubles tbere.ls nothing better than Foley'c Sidney Oare, everyone who tries it will agree to this. Sold by E. Marsh and 8. H, Wyes. The r ton wno disturbed (bacon- by coughing, la bottle of lob alwaya and a RoVAL Baking Powder Made from pure cream of tartar. food alum* ySlum faking pow&n are thegreateit mtaacen to health of tbe promt day. «oY«i mautt nm* to., BIW VOIIK. • application any recruit who wished to leave the service upon the conclusion of peace, although .the -nominal term of enlistment iflsn for three" years. General Miles will also urge that provision he made for tho fortlfleatlon of Manila. More Troop* Sail for Culm, Washington, pec. 8.—The steamer Roumanla has sailed from Savannah. Ga,, carrying trrc entire First regiment of North Carolina, with their transportation and part of th« transportation of the Second Indiana, to serve as part of the garrison of Havana. The Second Illinois reglmtfnt Is loading at Savannah for the same destination. The quartermaster's department Is making most satisfactory progress in the preparation of'docks, railroads and camp sites in the neighborhood of Havana for the reception of troops. - Hobfloii Going to Manila, New. York, Dec. 9.—Assistant Naval Constructor Hobson will go to Manila :o superintend the raising of the sunken war vessels. He expects to leave iliout the 20th of this month. Hobson will shortly visit his home In Alabama, but only expects to stay three or four days. He has not yet gfven up hopes of successfully'raising the Colon, but It Is doubtful whether or not the navy department can be Inducced to go to further expense In the work. Firiy-llrst Iowa Ilcnclir> Manila. .Des Molnes, la., Dec. 9.—The adjutant general has been advised that the Fifty-first" Iowa regiment, under command of Colonel John Loper, has arrived safely at Manila The regiment left San Francisco Nov. 17 on the transport Pennsylvania. SAVED FROM THE SEA. Part of the Crew of the Steamer London- Ian Are Rescued. Philadelphia, Dec. 9.—The British steamer Vedamore, which sailed from Liverpool Nov. 22 for Baltimore, passed in Cape Henry and reported that she- had on board forty-five of the crew of eighty-eight men of the steamer kon- donian. The Lpndonlan sailed from Boston on Nov. 15 for London and was previously reported by "a vessel arriving at Liverpool as having been sighted on her beam end and abandoned. This is the first news of the whereabouts of the crew. The Londonlan has undoub& edly Eons' to the bottom of Jhe qpettST • WofffiiSf%*BS- 'eaid: by Capiaiii "B&rtleR" of the Vedamore to indicate the fate of the balance of the crew. Farmer*' Xatlonal Congress. Fort Worth, Tex., Dec. 9.—The third day's session of the farmers' national congress convened at 10 o'clock in the morning and the regular order of business was taken up. Hon. D. G. Purse of Savannah, Ga., addressed the convention, his subject being "Railway Discrimination." He was followed by Mr. A. E. Stlllwell of Kansas City, whose paper was entitled "The Past and Future Conditions of Railroads in Ihe West and Southwest." The afternoon session was taken up with the reading of papers .and at the night session the committee on resolutions made Its final report. Cliiiencc Whltu Finally Convicted. Chicago, Dec. 9.—Clarence White, who has been tried on many criminal charges, ranging-from larceny to murder, has been convicted for the first time In Judge Waterman's court. White and Frank Ryan were charged with attempting burglary, and the punishment of each has been fixed at Imprisonment in the penitentiary. White has been arreeied many times. The most prominent occasion was when he was tried for the murder oC Thomas 13. Marshall He afterward posed as a dime museum attraction. llreiivh of rromlio Suit. Springfield, Mo., Dec. 9.—Miss Hllder- gard Poppe, a former school teacher of Burlington, la., has began a breach of promise suit for J6.000 against F. T. Mills, a wealthy bachelor of this city. She alleges that they were to have been married in June. 1897, and that she resigned her position In the public schools in Turlington to come here to marry Jls; that he delayed matters as much as he could, and last February gave her tho cold shake. Chllil Iturtiml to lit-iitli. Rorkford, Ills., Dee. 9.—The 4-yeur- old daughter of a farmer named Nick Olson of Monroe was accidentally burned to death. Olson went to town and !ils wife was at work In 11 Held near Ihe hotiHe. She sent an oliler ehlld to look after the little one. but the former had disobeyed. When the mother re- :urned to the house she saw the child ying dead In the yard with her dulling; entirely burned off. \Viilllilll Klllell liy u Ti'uln. Wnukcguii. Ills., Dee. 9.—The dead body of Mrs. Orr. wife of John Orr of he grocery Ilrm of Orr & Gunn of !,ake Forest, was found lying beside the Cbl- :ago and Northwestern tracks near the Deerpath avenue crossing In Lake FYu-- -st about 9:30 at night It Is not known low she was killed or what train did It Coroner Knight held an Inquest on the jody. Deceased was 40 years of age. Sculil* n Girl to Dt-iilli, Kvansvllle, Ind., Dec. ii.—Mrs. Lena •"eli! was arrested on a grand Jury war•ant charging her with scalding Rosa A'ingert to death. The Wlngert girl died June 'J7, and It was thought at he time that her (I'-uUi was the result of un uecldt'iit. It IB now claimed Mrs. Fi-tz killid the girl by pouring a pot if boiling coffee over her head. <)uul'i> \Vllhiiloilnu In Wuil. London, Dee. U.—Trulli announced hat the <|Ueen mother of the Nuttier* ands ban written privately to Queen Victoria, InformliiH her majesty of the jetrotlml of Cjueen Wlllielnilna to Pvlnee WilliamjjMVIed. No l-ollce ul Kuril'}, Wl«, Hurley, Wla., Dee. 9.—For the first line In the history of Hurley there In not a ulngle policeman on the pay roll The fund for paying the police has been Xhr.usted and the boiml iWuvcit to |g- uc more ordem, Uutlclii Jury Brcuretl. Ban Francisco, Dec. il.-The Jury In he case of Mri. Cordelia Dotkln, ao ust'd of tile murder of Mix. John I', )unnlng of Dover, Del., hai been com- ileted and the taking of svlikncs will IP on at onM. . I/IIT Ptl K 1 i HUT 111 lALLN A HALL DtyBct8 to Methods of Passing Pension Biils. i«E NOT coxs]in:i!i:i>. Hlive I'liiiril Smiihoiii Mi'inlinl • In H I'n»ltloti to Obji'i'l In " Till" S|Milliillon " —iltorgun riill- I'p (hi- Nlrni HKIIII Cuiml Itllj^-IHHlliiitul'.lKHl (iiirnlw In Ilic lloiife Gajjlvr.v—Wii-thingim! Nru* nt InlclcM. Wirhlngton, DIM !'.—At th" opi'iiini; of the MFf'Inii of tin fenfile It \\iin iH-- elded, that Ihr iidj"tiri mrnt be until next. It wns H!MJ dc-leimlnnd to g!1|l' one hour of the sO.^Kloii • to the of |nnsl.-in bl Is. In con- the c Jiisiileiiitlon of bills on tlie'flJjptSK-tali-ndar. Vest said: "1 do not want to In- captious nlj.uit thlt and do not wnnt to set U|: u's a reformer, liut thie thins of pawing a lot of iii-nBlon bills simply by the reading of the tltii.s and when a quorum of the ferule Is not present, ha? got to be stopped." £i.M:t!oi)HllMin Obi It (•ruled. After further referring to the methods by which iK-nslon bills lire passed !>y the senate, Vent said: "Men of the pouth have sal here and permitted tlu j se bills to be passed, having some delicacy about entering objections to the cours,- of procedure He-cent events have obliterated seetlonalUm and we are united. We tan therefore come here an:J object to this spoliation, and I use the word advisedly, isllliout fear of having our motives impugned or our words misconstrued. \Ve uro paying out In round figures $141.000,000 annually for pensions and It Is our duty to find out why It is that, thirty-three years after the close of the civil war this thing of pension claims shows so enormous u sum. I havc> been criticised by some of my people because I have not taken a more determln'.d sland on this pension question. 1 want, however, to pay munificently and liberally in pensions-: I regard such payment as a sacred duty, but I do object to the passage of these bills without proper consideration and without the same restrictions that are hedged about other measures." (Jaliinger Agree* with VcMt. Gallinger, as chairman of the pension committee, agreed with Vest in his desire to have Ihe pension bills carefully considered. He thought a quorum of the senate ought to be in atlendnnc? when the pension calendar was considered. During thi? consideration of bills on the pension calendar Caffrey Introduced this resolution: "That it is the sense of the senate of the United States that the president enter Into negotiations with the government of Great Britain for the purpose of abrogating or modifying the Clayton-Buhver treaty so far and to the extent the same may be deemed to prevent the Uniled Stales from owning constructing, controlling or operating an Inter-nceanic cana! across the Isthmus of Darlen." .Morgan moved to take up the Nicaragua canal bill when'a motion to adjourn was made by PgUtgrew. The roll called and.-tt.---ivl&-'defea4ed. The ill wa'ii" then taken up, The senate then adjourned on motion of Morgan. Out-sl* of Sir. Ulngtoy. Sir Wilfred Laurier, premier of Canada, Lord Herschell, Sir Louis Davles and Mr. James Winter, premier of New foundland, members of the high commission, occupied seats In the gallery of the house, being the guests of Mr. Ding ley. the floor leader of the majority who Is a member of the commission On motion of Chairman Cannon of the appropriations committee, the house went into committee of the whole immediately after the reading of the journal to consider the urgent deSclen cy bill for the support of the military and naval establishment during Ihe six months beginning Jan. 1, 1S93. Dnilrlunry Hill Pnwii. The deficiency bill gave rise to a long debate on the Increase of the size of the army and the muster out of the volunteers, a number of Democrats Insisting the bill would enable the president to retain (he volunteers In service after peace was declared. Messrs, Doekery and Bayers, leading- Democrats of the appropriations committee, defended the bill and said it could not be construed to modify the volunteer law. Rea, Democrat, Arkansas, announced a pur- rose to move an amendment specifically declaring (he bill should not have such an effect. The house finally passed the urgent deficiency bill. TO INVKSriCiATIi CHARGES. lieflolutlotl Ofl'i-rtMl by Vt-«t to Look Into Will- Cditluicltt. Washington, Dec. 9.—Senator Vest has Introduced In the senate a resulu tlon providing for the appointment of a joint commission to Investigate the charges of corruption In the conduct of the war with Spain. The preamble to the resolution rt-el'tes that "charges have been mude in the public press over the signatures of responsible par- tes that Improper and corrupt means have been used to secure contracts THE EXCEI.LGNCE OF SVBUP OF FIGS is duo not only to tho originality and simplicity of tlio combination, but ulso to tho cure and skill with which it Is manufactured by ucientilic procures known to the CALIKOUNIA FJQ Sviiui* Co. only, and wo wish to impress upmi all the importunco of purolmsiiiff tho true and original remedy. As tho genuine Syrup of Vigs is iiiunui'ucturcd by tho CALIFOKNIA Fin Svnui' Co. only, a knowledge of that fuut will astiUt oue in avoiding 1 the worthluHS iraltHtlona inanufiictnu't'd by other parties. Tho high standing of the CAI.I- »oi«UA KlO HVKUP Co. with tho inudi- cal profession, aud tho satisfaction which the genuine Syrup of Fiffs has given to millions of fumiliuu, mukos the name of the Company u guaranty of the excellence of Us roiuody. It la far In advance of all other laxatives, as it acts on the kidneys, liver and bowols without Irritating or weakening them, and It does not gripe nor nauseate. Inordurtogotlts ueiicllclul effects, please remember the name of tho Company — CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. •AM FHANOUO*, Crt, MEW TOM*. «. Y, from tho K(ivi>rnmr-nt inr tup imrcnnsp of v<>F«t>!« fcir Ihf tinvy and fur th,. rur- til.onlng of tliiihiiiK and nilic'i nrrc'?i>nry nrllrles ("r Ihn uriny of thi; ITnitcil Hind's .HirliiK (lip wnr \v|(li Spnln at ex.- rc»slvc aiul pxurlillnnt rnlcs." The resolution mils fur the np|i«lnt- mt-nt of IliiPf NonnloiR find flvi> nu'in- l)nrs of tlir- IIOIIKV. uml lni[io»i-!i upon tin-ill tlit- duty of "lnt|iilrliiK Into Untruth of nil ?urh rlinrpi-s nr.d iniiltp in. tiort Ijy bill or otlicrwlfic." Tin- pcnn- torp :iri> (o ho nppi'llit'Hl liy tho pr t]i>nt of the xenntc and the mwnilif-i-s (hi 1 IIOIIFO hy the spoaltr-r of th" IUUISP Anfl-Sciilplni; Hill I'n..,.,i. WfiHliliiRton, PI-I-. !V- The house- ha pnc?fd the nntl-stnlplMK Mil liy a yol of lilt to 101. This iirtlon IH the cul mlnntlon of H ten yi-nrs' Btrnsjiilcr on th part of tho railroad? to put an end I the business of tirhot soalpinit. Thr inlPi'Htate ctiinnn-ixp tommlfMlon firs called attention to the «ul,jeri In Its r(> port of 1SSS, and II has l»-en before con gross ever Plln-e In one form or uiythcr l*ri> Idi-iiliiil l'ustoiii<itffii. WnshliiRlon. Pc-o. 9.—The prcsldcn htt^"*#ht. tlu'fc nomlnntloiiH to the sen ato: I'ostmiislr-rn: lo\\ a -\Vllliani 11 Moar.cs. BiH'lie: (,'hai'lt-.s 1C. i."arniud> JIapleton; IT. W. Clink, Tabor. Illinois —John Clinch. Klimvood. Wlpconpl O. O. Jones, AiiKtisld: K.gljert Jlarmp HcnoiiKinio. i'ronintlf,n for Ilrtb^nn, \Va.chlni;t»n. lief. !i.~Yhe pivsiiV-n has nomlr.fited As.-i-tai.i Niivul C'i-tn- ctructor Hlrhinotid 1'. Hobsqn to In- a construrtcr. I!AIL\VAV TI!A4'KIC DKLAYICI). A Nuinlirr nf Tinliis Ht-Uvr-eii Itunnlti tint Nc\v lorlt j\l>!inili»ietl. Buffalo, N. Y., Dec. 9.—Continue., high winds an- cau^iiig serious delui to ra!U\'ay traliie. the snow arlftir.g a? fast as the iMlway C"ir,i;juiit:7 ean re move It. The Western Neu Vorli am Pennsylvania railway train, whlcl fhouid have left here at 1U:SC at nl^'ht has not dci arteil The New York Con Ira) train Quo to leave heie at 11:4 nt nlfiht eld not leave until 4 o'elpcl In the morning. Trains from the w are from two to four hours kite, number of trains have lircn abandoned No attempt is ir.ade to move freigh trains. Mail? from Xcw Yi:ik arrive abou two hours late. Haliread ofl'n ials hop. the waim sur. viil! \.r\ vent heavy drift of the snow. Suburban UvH'-ys art badly haiKlkapped N'o cars l-.ave l.ir-e run on the Ki-nmore line sinff Sunda evening It is reported that the Rome Watertown and Ontario train due a Syracuse from \\*;it< rtown at i } n. m Is lost between \Vattitown and Rich land. UPROAR AT PARIS OPERA. Army mid PU-quurl l-'nrtloti* Ctinie ti Uluws in u TIu-atfM 1 . Paris, Dec. S.—An exciting inciden took place at the opening of the new Opera Comlitue. which replaces thi structure recently destroyed by tire The house was opened with a performance of "Dame Blanche" in thr pies 1 - ence of a brilliant audience, including President Faun?, members of the cabl net, senators, deputies, Russian grand dukes and all the leading diplomatic, ar tlstlc and literary notabilities in Palis President Faure's arrival was signalized by shouts of "Vive 1'armee!' which were answered by shouts o "Vive Picquarl!" The rival crowds came in collision and a general fight en sued. Ainerieiin Ethical Uiilmi, Milwaukee, Dec. 9.—The annual convention of the American Kthical unioi opened at the Ethical building in this city and will continue four days. Among those who will take part In the meet- Ings are Professor Felix Adler, founder of the ethical movement in America Rev. Jenkins Lloyd Jones, the preachei noted for his advanced thoughts; Jane Austin Addams of Hull house, Chicago; S. Burnes Weston, secretary of the Ethical union, Philadelphia; William Sheldon of St. Louis; W, M. Sailer of Chicago, and many others. Lewis J. Duncan of this city opened the proceedings with an address on the elblcal movement and was followed by Professoi Adler, Percival Chubb, w. M. Sailer and W. L. Sheldon on various topics pertaining to the movefenl. Kiitlwuy Trainmen's Hooka (Vonc. Peorla, Ills., Dec. 9.—The Order of Railway Trainmen does not know yet how much it has lost through Its chief clerk and cashier, J'rank R. Gadd, or rested on a charge of embezzlement The books disappeared last Saturday and Gadd is charged with embezzling the books themselves. Lately Die celpts of the brotherhood have been between $50,000 nnd $110,0(10 n month, and Gadd handled most of this. The olll- clals are apprehensive as to what the Investigation of tho experts will show. Gadd Intimates that other officials secreted the books to cast suspicion on him. _ ^ First Trull) Spnln MIH-I- the \Vur. Philadelphia, IVp. 9. --The first cargo to reach Philadelphia from a Spanisl poit since the outbreak of the war with Spain came in yesterday on the Norwegian sU-amer Kinyswood from Barcelona. Dr.BulIs COUCH SYRUP Will cure Tonsilitis and Bronchitis. A specific for incipient consumption. Uosos small. Price !J5 cts. at druggists. Qotfltt HOTEL MAD/SON, H. L. Proprietor. Bftrond and F«i*on oi§ Alton ( Jtl S. F. CONNOR Real L'statc, Insurance anil Collecting Agent. Qloo: PUita Building and Lota AsttooUtlon ALTON. 11.1.. DR. IWOTFS They ovt<ri*onio \\Yulmrsn, li • rctfuhirliy uml imitssloiiH, lit- uruustt vlnor HIH' luiulhli "i>ulns of umnsiruution." U'iicy urn "LifeSftvers" ?'to fflrlH nt wr.iniinlioixl, olillnu n. mi ii '' ilovelopiiient uf oruuim ui>il nily. No known remedy for women i-nuuls loui. Cannot, ilo hnriu -llf" iK-t-uiur.H u pious. ..10. It |»r box by uull. J ; f~ Kulil li) druc»UI«, OR. MOH'S CHEMICAL CO., Cleieland, Ohla For sale by 8. H. Wyas. PAINE'S CELERY COMPOUND United States Senator Tabor Says That It Should Now be Used. lieceDt events showed that a camp is more dangerous than a battle. Not only in the army, but in ordinary life, more lives are lost by a heedless disregard of the beginnings of poor health than by all other causes combined. Dyspepsia or nervousness is absolutely inexcusable now. There is no more reason for a man or woman eating with poor appetite or sleeping poorly or suffering continually from neuralgia or rheumatism today than there is of his or her going without the necessities ot life. Every candid person who has dragged along, under thedepressing effects of nerve aud brain exhaustion, needs to takb Jo heart the words of such unbiased persons as Senator Tabor, \vh:> cannot afford to attach their guarantee to anything they have not themselves investigated. DENVER, COL,, Sept. 20, '98. Messrs. ^Wells, Richardson & Co., Burlington, Vt.—I heartily recommend your Paine's celery compound. It is the one remedy which should be widely used I have used it, and \ therefore know whereof I speak. Very truly yours, N. A. W. TABOR, Formerly U. S. Senator. D D you suffer from insomnia? Are ouo of those much-to-be-pitied individuals who wrestle with the pillow through the long hours- of the night and rise in the morning with haggard features and hollow eyea? If so, take advantage of the remarkable power of this greatest of all remedies for restoring strength. Paine's celery compound calms and equalizes all the nervous tissues and " induces the body to take on solid flesh. Nervous debility causes timidity, depression, and lack ot confidence In the struggle of life; whereaa plenty of nervous force insures self reliance. enterprise and prosperity. -In tmtolo*- number of cases the lack of success can eanilv be traced to a simple lack of nerve force. There is no (better foundation for permanent good health, or fpbetter preparation for coping with Joe hard work and taxing strain of fife than ' rich, red, pure blood and plenty of it, acquired by use of Paine's celery compound. Physicians recognize Paine's celery compound as the one scientific remedy for restoring health and strengt" to the'worn-out system. Henry Watson, /VLcAdam, Building Stone, Cut Stone, Curbing, Doorsills, Window Sills, etc., etc.. on hnnd A is*- f l Cement, Lime, Sand «nd Ph* 4c j r 5ltle Track » Wiin'".i; <»• •• • Telephone No. ?i. * I .. ' ' No! it is not claimed that Foley's Honey and Tar will cure CONSUMPTION or ASTHMA in advanced stages, it holds out no such false hopes, but DOES truthfully claim to always give comfort and;t> relief in the very worst cases and in the early stages to effect a cure. For sale by E. Marsh and S. |1. Wyss. -L FALL andWINTE 1899. The most complete line of Foreign and Domestic- . ens for Suits, Pants and Overcoats, just;re 1 ceived. Style, Fit, Workmanship and Prices guaranteed. Come and be Convinced before going elsewhere. M. MORITZ, Merchant Tailor, 113 Wtest ? J M. .J&!

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