Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on February 5, 1887 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 5, 1887
Page 4
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A BWIHDIEB twt refer possible ptuvlmeow to hit victim*. Th« AthlophoJvs Co. ghully refer* »ufftrer» from rGtumati«m. neuralgia, •cintica, nervous or sick hoaiiuche. kidnej and liver complaints to those who Itnve ?«<•« cured of these diseases by Athluphuros, iimi will furnish names nud "iiOdresses 01' many su»h persons to those desiring them. Ath- lophoros is the only remedy for thcsa diseases lhat can stand such a lust. A. M.Barnes, M. D., 1 l!0 Xorlh JIazel St. Danville, 111.,nays: "Altar 1 huilexhaust- ed every other resource 1 resorted to use of Athlophoros, and was cured by it. The disease commenced in the Eoi.-iticjieivo ol my left limb, paining me almost beyond endurance. 1 thought liy keeping on my feet and treating the di^cMse :\t (lie pnme time I could aoon overcome it. 1'tit mich was not tli8 case. It gradually fjrew worcc and I suffered in thin way for live weeks. At that time I was practicing medicine and living in Lafayette, 1ml., where 1 lived for seventeen years. My pastor, Kev. Henry Buchtcl. ctimo in firm moniini; uinl s:ml: '•Why'don't you get Athluphorns Unit is recommended by Bishop Jiowmnn HO highly ?' BttheBume time saying, 'I will order it for you if you will take it. 1 I said: 'Oh,yes, I will take anything if I con only net rid of Ihis terrible, Miflering.' "In a dav or two Mr. Hill, tW ilnitrgist, Bent up a bottle of Athlophoro.*, and 1 commenced using it. 1 had taken but a few doses when i had relief, and in a lew day« was entirely well. This it abou t four year* *go; Jha3 another attack about n year rim*; but a few doses of Athlophoros soon drove that away. Since that time J have had no rheumatism. I have recommended it U> many different persona, where it has always done the name Rood work. Every druggutshould keep Athlophoros and Athlophoros Pills, but where they cannot-be bought .of the druggist the Athlo- phorOB ,C6J 112 Wall St., New York, will send,either .(carriage paid) on receipt uf regular price, which ia $1.00 per bottle for Athlophoros and OOe. for Pills. For Hver and kidney dlgciuv*, rtvspniwia, indigestion, weakness, nervous debility, dlscai-i's of women, constipation, heiHhiehe, impure blood. Ac., Athlophoros PUli arc uuequaled. 8 ForHenilnclir. Rlllnn*neM. plaint*. Indirection. Mild but elTocllvu. uv UKUGOISTS. REAL, ESTATE FOR SALE OR RENT, — BY- Rudei'snausen & Sonntag. For Halo. Aronvflnlcnt anrt pleusunt home at a rea- sonnlile Hguro, being ntw.j-sloryfrnmo housi: on KlK'itli struiit,, iieur Henry. l-or bale. A cljolcofana ol asoucios, with first clas. Improvements, Hltuuted a).( miles wast ol Brunswick. Ouai-lton c:o., Mo. For sal«. A one story frame dwullinK hougo !n goon oonilltlon. In Topping's luUUUon to Alton. ForSalo Otienp The losldence ol Capt. W. t- oblo; twc •;torles aud mansard roofi 12 room 4 lialls closota, collars, etc. : 8 acres ol grotm Mom •loslrublo property tn tlie elty. For Muln. Iboaoresof land near city limits. S ••» .. two story bnak and trauiu Uwi, n aouae. both nltuitttiil on the oils o vata strea- between Oth uud 7tb -ncetB- HO the bricl, block of stores on Secou treet, betwcui Horn anit Rldtge street aown us Uunter'i row. Foj salo. jt «ui (ill frame •' .Jns< house ivlthln n ni otocks at tin* i tlorJSTB. 160 acro» f f(.)Oil lurininK land, ami iinotliei tract of 00 .ures, both unimproved, Hlluuti In Mm co., KunBua, at $10 und $l(i per aon resuoetivoly— one-tlilril ciish.bfilnncoon time For Sal*-. A larui of 140 acres on oottom land, all li oultlvatloii, near hlmltaon.ln this county. A good rwo-story IramodwolllnB hoiaiu ou it 1'rlco $3,1100 Fur Salo. A choice farm ol 1'Jii uures, situate 1 mile .south of Shlpmun, Muconpbl county, 111., ill it low VartieslnioiuUui; to buy Itcal Kstute in tlie cltj' ol Alton or vlctititv will llnd H totheii In'erest to eull iitiheolll enl UiulershiiiiHen * HOMnt'lf,' and o.x umliio their list o. propur- tlus Coc sute us only part ttioreof la tulvor- 1 1 Mill. PLIABLE PLASTER ORNS /iv A common sense euro, by a combined mcdicni and mechanical notion. Unliko any other preparation, they relievo the pressure while curing the corn, and never fail where direction!) nre followed- Five wots of plasters and box of ointment put up in handsome tin case, convenient for nsp. Price 25 cents, complete. Ask for "1'edacuru" jind take no other. ALTON DAILY TELEGRAPH. Centered nil Sfconil-oin«» Mutter at the P. O. Bt AltOQ, 111.) MANl/FACTUKUK-S 113 "W. Broadway, N. Y., U. S. OF FIRST-CLASS DRUOOtSl'S, U. W. CUAMBEHLAIN, Dlut. Agent for Alton. 'i ,«t. in «rfv»itl»ln« «P«« v<lwn in Clnciigo, wilt'.- •;.- 'if - SA'lURDAY EVE., FEB. 6. WIFE. "No, Maggie, frankly, I ilon't lovo liini." "Yt.'t you nrc going to marry him?" "It seems so;" the speaker, Isabel DciM'in^, laughed merrily :is she ciiught tt view of her friiMul's jjriive f:u'C,. "An; you not nfniiil, Isalicl?" "Afntiil of wli:iH J " Miss Isabel's t\vi-lm>ws nrelied llii'msi'lves 'nitcrrujin- lively, nud s>lu> said, jestingly: "it, feels quite like a novel, Mag — lovu on olio side. Kvrry-ilMV people hiive it on both. I want sioinelliing lUHerent, you see. Why, niy dear, how could 1 jniljro my hnslj.'iMil rril.ii'iilly if J li.'ijiponwl to be in love With him?"' She paused ;v littlcj while, mul went, on, laughingly "I couldn't, for instance, select his clotht-s, because ho looked well in anything. IM let. him wear mustaehes when clean li])s were eu regie: he'll s-nioku in my parlors, put his feet on my mantel, and possibly chew! Think of it! But now dear." Miss Deering continued, "I shall have no such obstruction to clear views. I can sean the lord of the manor with a eye., unit it is a greiit advantage, really. I ciiu see no sensible reason why u woman should fall, to use tho common parlance, in love.'' ' ' , Maggie said nothing, but tho strong protest expressed on her face was un- inistiikiiblp. '•SNIV riomi'ihing, Majr^k 1 ," Miss Ueeriug s:iid after a little. ••it's too late to say anything, dear," her friend replied slowly. • "Never mind, say what you think." "Well. I think' I am sorry for you both." "Humph" — a short .«il<>m-<' (hiring which Isabel beat a light, tattoo with the point of her shapely bout. Shu drew a chair, ami watched her friend's deft, lingers fasten loii^' sprays of or- nngi- liUi.--=iiins upon tin; rich lace veil which bad been Isabel's mutlier's. "It is nujnst to Jack Stuart to marry him, feeling as you do toward Robert Stanope." ••How do I feel Mag?" Isabel asked, n light color coming to her ('beck. "I don't really know." Her friend looked at he.r steadily a,-, she said: "You love him, Isabel, and you know it." "No, really, 1 don't think 1 do: I did last winter, but I almost hate him sometimes now, in spite of bis being tin; most attractive mini I ever saw." "He hns no principle," Isabel's friend iritwrupted her warmly. "Why should yon say that?" ••Yon need hardly ask tin; question, oiiie'! it was his conduct toward YOU that shou'i'tl rue bis true character." "It was :i mutual agreement that we. should part, both were so poor then.,'' Isabel said, slowly. '•Originated by ttnbert himself, however," .Maggie said, severely. " 1 tell, you 1 really ilon't love- Robert Stauope now," Isabel repeated, good-naturedly; "1 don't love him, I've diiijj H sort of tenderness for him. I don't believe any woman could re.- fu.'ie il.>bert Stunope on a lirst oll'er." "1 know what yon have been thinking, .Isabel," Maggie went on, .speaking mpidly. "An introduction to your husbuul is tlio trump card to be played in swoot revenge when Robert, Stannpe jicukd you again, as he will when he kiiov/s of your fortune; but remember, you Are giving a good man's life as a siier : )icc to your own wounded vanity." "l.'o you suppose be is marrying me for my acoomnioiliition?" Isabel a.-ked, impatiently, "Pshaw! he wants a n.isln'js for Shockoe, and he shall have tm«." ".!* that allP" "A'o, I think he loves mo in his heavy way," Miss .Deering said, slowly, "but he's so — oh, I duii'l know — he's so — he has no intuitions. Jf I should say: 'Jack, dear I love you very much, there now, take yourself oil', and sit on the gallery.' he'd accept me, literally swallow my statement, believe himself adored, and sit tlie evening happily alnne." ••Aiid Hubert?" "Oh, Robert, was quite ilitl'erent. Ho couldn't be happy unless 1 was near him. ' You'll I'jiil it si'lli.s);ness. but / liked it." "How do you suppose Mr. Stuart will relish tin. 1 knowledge of your tastes?" "I do not think they are abnormal." Miss Deering's tone betrayed some bi't- terness. "It is no concern of his how I felt a year ago. He has oU'ered me the, position of mist.iv.-s of Slmekoe. I have accepted the appointment. That is all." ••Did some one como in, William?" Miss Dccriug asked, as the butler appeared with the letter.-. "Mr. Stuart's gouooiil, ma'am. He's ben i>r Inubien dem California trees for missis." Isabel Deering, the belle and beauty of her section, \vas to marry a man of very large means — a young ,-eion of the older aristocracy. The older members. of llie family hail died in the process of going down in the world, but this young stripling- he was a stripling ten years ago — had kept a brave heart, which helped a clear head; had gone west, and six mouths aj.'o had t-oino back in JYivniii, I/might at a good round price .Shockoe, his anee-tnil home, some four miles from the village, mul followed thai by falling nearly in lovo with the beautiful Miss Deering. The neighborhood mammas all put out decoys very vigorously, but he was either u very old or a very inexperienced .specimen. He. passed unharmed and un.'illiirc.J, nud kept lii* allegiance oponly bound Hi Isabel Di'oi'- Ing." Ho hud been a very unique, frank, uue.vacting lover, (-coming to fi.'ol it (}iiili< enough that he should ho allowed undisturbed nnd untramnu'ltnl expression of his .own love. A few days ago he said to Isabel, a* they stood on the gallery, steps: "Do you know tlmt you have never said;nor even hinted that you eared anything about me, Isabel?" "Haven't 1?" Isabel laughed one ot her rippling little laughs, which was almost u caress. "I've been clover in extracting promises from i/««, at any 'rate." . ' " ".Payment?,"' ho corrected, echoing irresistibly her .s'niilo. as he laid a shnpely brown hand on her shoulder, anil he said: "f love you very dearly, Isabel." "I'oor fcllou'!" Isabel nliliml one of her patient smiles. "I'-.iy all mid get nothing!" "Hut yon ilo love mo a little, don't yon? And you don't lovo anyone else bettor—''his Xaee grew d.'irk and stern as he spoke —"1 eonldn't I'lidure that." Isabel thought of tluse words n.s slio lialf o.onfi'ssi'd to' Mii^ie a lingering tenderness for Robert Slaiiopc, and a half resolve formed itself to to.ll Mr. Stuart she did not hm; him and give, hersi'K back her freedom. But tho thought of relinquishing her triumph as mistress of Shoekoo, of all of Air. tilnurt.'s iminenxe fortune, was too much for.hw vanity. Tlie wedding was over, tho congratulations had been offered, the lunch had been served, and Isabel looking very charming in her mneli-talk-of-go-away gown, was chattering 'merrily with her bridesmaids in tlie hall as her brother approached her looking greatly annoyed, and said, with s.ome hesitation: "Isabel, Mr. Stuart has had a telegram; lie must go to Nevada at, once. The train start? in live minutes. He wishes yon to decide for yourself whether yon' will go or stay. You are free to do as yon choose." All eyes turned to the young bride, who was by turns pale and red. "What 'did he say, Phil?" she repeated again and again. "Surely he cannot expect " "No; he doesn't expect anything." The company had withdrawn to the parlors and brother and sister stood alone, only Maggie Sterns was near—and more' llta-n certain what Isabel's decision would be. Her brother says: ".Do as yon choose. Life out there is very hard, and a Woman would not find any society." "How can I decide anything till in a moment—somebody help me-—Maggie, toll me what to do." Isabel turned appcalingly to her friend, but Maggie only shook her head. This was a ease situ must assume herself. "l)o you suppose he thinks I ought to go, Phil?" she Hiked suddenly;" "but why can't he wait?" "Because he can't, I suppose," her brother said, bluntly, '-lie. must go ill, once. Come, it's train time; say quick " . "Won't ho come to say good-by?" Isabel asked, in a hurt tone. "No; said he couldn't .-land it. He is awfully knocked t:p; by the way., here's a letter—don't want you to road it, pleaso till to-im.>n-ow-" ••Lot me sec him oil'at Irast." "No nso; train's oil'—I hear the whistle. Poor fellow," Phil could not help saying—"I believe ho half thought you'd coino, but tho letter was written in case you should not." Tho letter which Phil Dooriug had handed his si.stor ran thus: "When you reail this I shall he ninny miles away. I nn lnailvurU-nt listener to your conversation ve.-uerilay evening, which re- voided more to me than o\-en yon yourself are conscious of. perhaps. Tuiiisociate. with you ilully wlih suspicion in my would initku JilV; u torture lo us liotii. 'Miorcl'oro I yo away, 1'oc.llnjf that, llils Is mo:-t what, yon desire, and wlMunjr only toci'ml'iimi to wlmt would be for your linppincsa. You have. \vlmt ynur ambition craved—John Stuart's i'ortinn.' mid the protection of his riiiuiu. It Is bolicv- inji; that his llie can lie lio-a spent, looking to y<jur liainMiifps with the '.ireutUU of the Stntes between us that I tea. ) lielii.-vu that 1 know you too well to I'ear lo have the uuiirdini? of my Rood old name from « 1'nliit breath of Kcumlul in your kecyiiuu. t enjoin Unit vou go nt mice to Shoe-koe—where I, nln.s! hinl thought to be so happy—that you live there, as heflts John Smart's wife. Von will Had at your banker's earte-hlnneh h) draw as yon wish. 1 shall \\-riteyon regularly,and renuiro of you a similar recognition of our relations. JOHN STUAJIT. "P. S.— Let not thought of duly, or less con- venances, Induce vou to seek to follow me. If your Inclination nud ever faintly prompted thereto you would liuvc, £ono »itn me and this woukl have heen burned nmfelivored. 1 wish no unwilling* all'.'Kianee. Vou uwe mo nothing. 1 have, as you said .yesterday, a mistress for Slioekoc iuul you liavu'a sailstled ambition." The months rolled by—gradually the wonder of Peri-am sjii-nl, itself in vain imaginings arid the strange absence, of Air. Stuart ceased to ho the constant topic. After the lirst few months it was rarely luniiioued to his' wife. whose life at Shockoe was a ceaseless round of gayi'ly. wltivh Pe- ream coiicliidi'd rather i|Uostionablo ta.s'.> in vh-w of liar l>u.-;!-':inil's wo- longoil ab.M'iice. Mio was usually jj;ay and apparenlly careless when tin; matter was inonlionod, but ralln-r avoided explanations, dubbed In-rsclf tho grass- widow, but generally managi-d lo nicn- lion ili.'nis uf MOWS from JUT husband's letters when friends whose judgment she might value called. Those letters oaiiu- regularly. Never personally, never remotely hinting at his inner self, but Illled with ehtirming account^ of \vc.-teru scenes and. life, odd characters and ineidenls of ihe milling world, and .Isabel gradually realised that, her husband, whom she had seemed scarcely to know, was tin. usually clever, endowed with a brilliant imagination anil very caustic wit. He Hindi 1 no rofereuei. 1 lo I heir odd relations to one another beyond that implied in exacting hi- weekly loiter: nor did ho ivniotoh hint at his over returning to IVrcam. Isabel had spent the winter amid tlio gayeties of St. I.ouis and Washington and relumed homo lo liud Uoberi Stanopn in I'oream. "1 left a charming violet when 1 went away," he said, gallantly, loaning over the doorway of Mrs. Stuart's handsome carriage—and offering its occupant tlie hand from which lie had jn,st drawn a dainty glove—"a charming violet, (ml the fairies have ti-.ius- fonuod it to a mugiiiiici'iit lily. Lei Mie claim an old friend's privilege, Mrs. Stuart, and say that you nru .. man ever. The weeks Hew by. Robert Stanopc was a daily visitor at Shockoe. fle rode with its mistreps or her guests, rowed them on the liver, devised means of entertaining for her, was ever ready ivitn attentions, nnd sometimes vaguely hinted at the hard fate which had debarred, him from computing for the pri/.p that, alone could have made life worth living, which Isabel was accustomed to receive with a jest or comment on his lazy life and habits and wonder why she had so completely, even bofoVc his return, outgrown what she now denominated her "penchant for l\obort Stanopc.'' Tlie now year's li(.ll was at its height, and vt vy beautiful Isabel St.n- art looked iu her long shimmering Satin gown, her only ornament a medallion, in diamonds which were the old Smart heir-looms. She wa? resting in u. corner of the conservatory, watching thi.> distant dancing, anil hoi companion was absorbed -willi hoi beauty. At h-nglli he said: '"Isabel, 1 am going away to-morrow; do you know what it feels like to say good-by to—lo all that is dearest to one?" "I think lli'nl, like the poor, you have alwa\s with you," Isabel ' replied, carelessly turning her head aside. "llon't jest eternally, Isabel," Uob- ert Stanopc cried, impatiently. "I wish yon to speak earnestly, 'and I want you to listen." "You wotv jesting (hen about going?" the s-uid. laughing, enjoying his ill-humor. "Would yon care to know that 1 was?" Robert Stauope, asked, tenderly. "Why should 1 care? You arc useful to mo in entertaining my guests, but 1 think I prefer you should go, so far, at least, as I have interest, in the matter." "It is to assure myself of tho extent of that interest, that' T have, brought yon here tonight." With warm ear- gerness in his voice, and drawing his chair closer to hers: "I feel that you love, me, Isabel." Astonishment and indignation for a few seconds scaled his companion's lips, then: "How d/trc. you insult, me by such words," she broke forth. "How </«;r yon address such language to me,?" "I darn upon the right my lovo awl your permission of it give;" he said, calmly. "1 deny your right either to insult or love mo," Isabel said indignantly, as tears of mortification sprang to her eyes. "Why have you allowed me to visit you for six months daily? You cannot all'ord much indignation if I Innv. misunderstood you. Peream would ; see, thi! ridiculous side of it, you know." "Have you supposed Peream had its eyes shut!''' he asked, angrily. "But, pshaw! its ridiculous if you pretend not to know thai our names are together in every motilli in the town, '.('he fact that no Inters have come recently with an Klko postmark has added to the inti-ivst." Isabel stood silent. Her power of speech seemed to li.-ivc. forsaken her. At length she said, in a strained, unnatural tone: "Do you really moan it? 1 should least have expected Ibis 1'nnn 'i/uu, Robert Stauope." >be eoii"!;i(led. turning suddenly toward him. "Why from me?" the young man said ijiiiekly. --Do J not lovo you? Was it for me to dietale tlie proprieties to Mrs. Stuan?" hi; said, mockingly. "Oh. Isabel, why did I give you up?" his tone suddenly changed to a pleading one. "1 1'eel .senseless with agony in Ihe thought of parting from yon. How can I go? You cared for me once. You do care- " "I despise you!" she burst forth in angry indignation. "I must; greatly have descended since you dare to address mo thus. Perhaps I owe this to some, of Peream's scandal - loving tongues. It may be that to thorn, too, 1 owe tlie Joss of jny olio chief joy, ivy husband's loiters. It is true I no longer receive them. 1 may never see him again, I oannot, -tell how far the.poison is buried, bin I can tell you thai, John Stnarl though dead lo me perhaps, has all the love of his wife's individual heart." As Mrs. Stnarl said good-by to her guests that evening sho announced, in an incidental, careless fashion, that .she was saying good-by for a longer space than usual; she would start the ne.\t day but one for Nevada. She was tired of her widowhood, and since her husband had not come to her she had resolved to go to him. Day was breaking in the east when the last carriage rolled away, and Isabel, feeling heavy of heart yet linn in her new resolve, paused for a momeni over this dying ball lire before beginning hoi busy day of preparation. Suddenly a deep. slra:i;;v. yet familiar voice broke the stillue.-s, and a pail 'of strong arms were around her, as their ow nor said: "Thank (toil, f oall at last claim my wife. 1 reached Peream yesterday. I could not endure it longer willioiil seeing you, yet should have j'.'olie back undiscovered but for your i-wool confession in llie i-onsen.-iliiry laM ui^'ht --my darling. How can 1 hear Ihe delitfhl of feeling lhat my wife really loves me! .My little grass-widow, who never shall lie one any more—Isabel, have yon a won! of grrolin;; fur me? And will you !'or;iv>' me for oavr"- dropping! 1 I had only meant lo sec you and go away a;i,iiu -I could not retreat, and was obliged to hear what alone could have given nm pi-rnii• -ion to claim my wife!" Sfn'ini nnd exturn-il tupi'ini are the eliirf C'ltl-es of iv- 'ik anUti'-i M'MI| j ibit-i, < llv'lhii I'l-i'i- u-o "I S.ilviiiiiiu (lil a etiic | will lie iff'olid in u .-h"r< tiiiio. "Ami there WHS n ma-It ball (hut; night," v*»i ami they kept it up prouv ! lively until rooming. You gee tlioy' weren't ufrnld of the cnrly frost— knowing that all the druggists keep cup plied with Dr. Hull's Cough Syrup, the old rtliablo standby. Tlie yesterday. I tell n SOUK' of the ycsti>rJn.v». In tones iliftt mv sno iiml low, And the till" is woven ot f Iff Its niij tears, Of Ulnstcil lio|"'* n ml liciirl*'iek fetirsi Anil iiuui.v n Miiri. from the vnnislied yenrs Thro' memory s iiurtulu How. I ship n soil'/ nl' Mm yoslentnyp. With the jjiinli a ol ninny lenrs, And the Bumf Inis the sinnnt Of n funeral That Hlriii'-l; wllli Mu-ehlnii'p of n wdillnjr- hell And minalhw, mnltc tin- wi>lnl" > «( t>i«Ml. U lion eclnijiiii liirn' the jciirs". 1 iialnt u sketch ni' tli" yesterdays, In colors 01 <oin\)t'i- hui', And Ihe iltcteh Is on cuiivna now faded mid worn, Whose \\urp mul \\tiol" are Ihe yeitrs long lliwn, Anil the colors nre mi.vecl with the tenra thcy'ie Imi'n", And tlie tint* an' of tislies und rue. 1 dreamed u drcitm (>!' l^i- yi sturdayfi, Thill nieiii'ii'.v's u'l'i'-e-ri'-s iTinir. And thi.'drra'u is ol hoi'i"! iot^:\'(;r tied, '.rtuit.nuiuliun.l's uv'I«."i' Ilia's tiid. Ah, iiwe Is a ivi|tilein ni'i'i- lliem ileud, Thai only u lew may ,-lnif. llut I'll frlve u Hmllo t" the yesterdays, For fitnllt'.s trnm tears uru won. Sueh a «mile us will <ia,wn on a yoiuiK eltltd'8 I'uee When Iriukeil-lur .!";>- Its irvlul' elfuee, Clrits fuiirs. yc?t hopes, t'ltrti psircnt.s fri-nee, With the 1'iiy,- o, iln- M-illiu sun. -r,u lleuderoon. SSJ? DIIPRICF.S SPECIAL NATURAL FnUIT FLAVORS MOST PERFEST MADE Prniarnd with strict regard to Pnrlty, Strength, unit lloiilllifulni'HS. Jlr. I'rlco'BDulouKl'mvilcrtontniiin no .\niMi..inlii,I.liiio,Aluiiior) > liop|ihntcB.I)r.I > rlm6 lisuitciB, VitalUa, Lomuu, etc., flavor dellciouuiy. HAI1.WAV IIMr- TAHl.K. A Wilt lor All. In order 'o jjivi- all a chance to lest it, •mil thus be convinced nl il" woivleiful 'Uirnlivn port'ers, J)r. K'MgV New l)|s- ojivriy lor Consumption, Coughs and Cohl-', will lie. for a liiinieil time, given uvvuy. This off.-r is not only lilieral, but show" uaboumiei! faith in Ilii; merits ol ihis crciii, n-iucilv. All who s-uffur from d'H-jllis, Unlds, Conriimpiio'n, Asihmn, Uvonchnii, or any iiffi-eiion of 'I'llrout, Chi st, or l.uii»-', are especi illy ri () le.sied io call at K. iMur.-h's Diutr Stoic, anil «i-t a boltle tree, lar^e buttle SI. Henews Her I'ontk. Mrs. I'licchu Clieslcy. Pete, son, Clay co., luiv.'i, loll" (In- fiiUmvinjr reniark- able i-tm-y, I ho filth of which i* vouched lor by tin! lo.-iikmts of lite town: "I nin 7;l years old, have been troubled " r 'nli kiiliiev complaint, and lameness for many \enrs, ennui not dres* myself without, liolp. Mow I am free from all pain ami sotoiless, MIK! am able to do nil niy own hnur-uwovk. L owe. mv thanks lo Klectriu Uilicrs for having renewed nn voti'h, nnd tetnoveil com- plotely all. di-fiis-u and imiu." Try a liotllc, only {.On, iu E. Marsh's Drug Stoic. fill divlm UIHOAUO Al«l< AI/'I'ON. on and iiuoi Suinluy. Kov. lit)), 1N*0, uwi, n tho Ohlci'KO mul Alton rallrodil, «rll) )unv< hn Union Depot, .Alton, atimiturd ttmf, * » Ifor Olilemto mid rhe Knut: i.'hk'UKOJliill' .................... 0:09 i:.i.- C)!ilciit;o ALCdiuuiodation* ........ 0:00 (,'.-.. I.I jhtnlni; Kxprnsi"* ................. -''K' !-'• " ; I'eoi-ln and Illicit Island Ji'nst LIuot/JMW a. m iror.lltcikHulivlUu, Kookllh. UHlliny, Kan HUH Diiy.niKl nil i>o1nt» went. KttnxiitfUliy ."ibill* ........ 0:UOil. •• i. * ' Doiiver ...7:PSp. • for SI. t.oiiln t UifhttiitU! KxjjrefB* B:45 a. r' Oliicngo AeciiiDimKliitlou* !);H|.. . Alton Spin-lull. • 12'.Bfi"n. ••« Ivuustm City Mail* 6 40 n. .,, ( lilougoMiiilt • «:30p, i rnj\lNS LKAVE ST. LOtUS UNION BKl'OI HOll Al/TOfc. (7 Wn. in. 10 W)p. m. *4 M p. in. '7 S5 p. m. (S 45 u. m. Rundiiybouly). "Dally [Excopt Sunituy. Sup't. St. Loul O. G. MOKRIC, Tlekiit Atfvnt. oincAQo, nuui>iNGTo> AwoQiriNov. 'IMIIIIH teiive tli<! Dulon llejiot, Allon CO'lOWH". | Oiiiiif; North) I Kxiin.'ss (except Sutnlav) ... . 8:ZS a. m NtKlit Kxpresri 7:05 p. ni W. W. ARNOl.t), Aireiit. WBLL. KLUNK Arnica N The Salv : in the svorld for cut!!, onuses, soics,'...Jt'rs, salt rlunim, fever sores, teller olmpped hands, chilbliiins, corns and H:! .-nun eruption-, titid positively cuivh piles, or no i>ay rtquireil. It is guaranteed to u-ive perfeei satisfaction, or njniuiy refundeil. Price 25 cents per box. F'n' sale by K. Marsh, Alton, lil nic!i7dwlni ANJ) DF.ALISK 25 cents will cure tno most stubborn Corns. Gut ''l j ecliicura" of first class d.lijwist-;. . 29 The mo*i pniclidil mudo of subiltiing wild colts is to hi uh l hem 'up with u ivi'O-biuiien horse unit leack ihein by oxtimple. — Ex.. ^Hifiii^^^teS^ • i Ready-Made Coffins, i Metalic Cases, Caskets | And Burial Robes ! Forl,»(.Ile5i, (-tontlcineu and Oluldron. Office and Shop on State street »M f>lAvi'ry Ktabl». WillRttenA tn JoV Rheniniiti-m is primarily cnneed by a'hlity of the hlooit. Hood's SitS'ipi- > lihi purifi \s the blood, and thin eii'is ij'ie diseiise. 5i 'J'liK cow boy |ioet recuntly di-novered in Wyoming in to be called the poet liiriui.- K-JS, Darbys I'lophylaetie Flnifl isuneqilal- eit in tlu; treiilmuii', ot Suivrlet- Fever. Used as :t <;aro;le it pi-event's the throat from becotniiij; diplillierttie, allays the uitl'iminalion anil s»\)i!nes the p«m. IJ-eil to sponjin the body it allays llie itcliioi: n.ll iniinuiion of the .skin und destroys intee;ioii. Exposeii in the siok room it will prevent HHJ sprcatl of oi>tita<rton, and keep the atmosphere wholesome. tu th s wk TilK pefon ot whom you have. RJIO. keri evil is 'ttcrc.hy removed farther lip- ymid v.'tK runrli torjiood. The he'p- inii luind »ud th«' l>lisi(frini> tiini.? i> h ive no fellow-hip.— X<it>tivtllc Ailvo- oite. li'Ve ilin Rico Coil Carriage Sprinir a 'rial. No bliiir I-IMI in llie world in ihe • I) ipe i.f a sprniif I tushes il. Il has ml I|IHI;OOII riilinir qnali ies. It. cuuibim- every I's-cnijitl ol 11 pel feet spnnif. 'I he must 'skeptical ail mils this on niu 1 . cl w 1 n r |! I' is worlh its wei(.'li> in irolrt, 1 ' |s a common cxpro'isioM. liui, while ihe value of i;i.|i| is ea-ily affi-eted, J ,ln ivo-th (.f Ayer's Sni^uintnlla, lisa liloml PUillii-r, ll.'Ver llepi 1-cialeS. Il will "i ailicji'i- -('iMlul'i fro m lite, syst' in wl i-n vi'iyihinir cl-,: l.iih. ||« ] w Dr. lliiU'-i < iiuuli Hymn win ruiK your Ciinul. in - I'rli-.-i.i.l u-Ja cii,. i, buitlo. UYKRYSTABIJ?' KHON'I STHKitT, IIKTWKK.N AUIl' ANDKA8TON, Al.TOT ... Tim inrh;i'<l;.rin;d nave o|!«)io:l a »"iv miHlo tore at luu cofani- of 'x'Utrd aud Pii'.au tita ORGANS AND PIANOS! ol thi» worlrmiinshlp for oale at. rea- donublo (iriccs. Uull mul exiunlno our m.-jtru- uiunt:) bel'ori! pnreliusliii; oUowhuro. FLOSS & BABE. Sore Eyes j The eyes ore always in sympathy with I tho body, and afford an excellent index j of its condition. When the eyes become j weak, ami tlio lids intlamed and Bore, it Is an evidence that tho system has become disordered by Scrofula, for which Ayer's Sarsaparilla is tho best known remedy. Scrofula, which produced a painful Inflammation in my eves, caused uio much MilTerin;; for a number of years.' liy the adviceufa physician 1 commenced taking Ayer'u Sai'saparilla. Alter using this medicine a short time I was completely Cured W.v eyes arc now In a splendid condition, and I am as well anil strong as ever. — Mrs. William Gage, Uoncord, N. H. For a number of years I W.-.K troubled with a humor in my eyes, and was nmililo to obtain any relief until I conmienred using Ayer's Saretxparilla, Ttiis medicine has effected a complete cure, and I buliovo it to 1)6 tlio best of blood purl- liors. —C. K. Upton, Nashua, N. II. Fromi'liildbood, and until with a tow months, I have been allllcted with Weak and Sore Kycs. 1 have lined for tliesu complaints, with beneficial results. Ayer'n Harsaparilla, and consider it, ft jireat blond purltier. —Mrs. C. I'liillipa, (ilover, Vt. I suffered for a year with Inflammation In my left eye. Three, ulcers formed on the bull, depriving me of sight, and causing great pain. After trying many otliur remedies, lo no purpose, I was dually induced to use Ayer's Sursapari/la, By Taking three bottles of this medicine I havo bncn entirely cured. My sight has been restored, and there is no sign of Inllammn- tion, Horn, or ulcer In my eye. — Kouilal T. liowon, Sugar Tree UUlgo, Ohio. My dnucsliter, ten years old, was afflicted with ricrofiiliuiH Sore Eyes.' During the Inst two years she never saw light of any kind. 1'hyslcinns of the highest stanillng exerted their skill, btlt with no permanent success. On the recommpii- iJaliim of a friend I purchased .a bottle of A.ver's Barsaparilla, which my dnugliler cotmiionoeil taking. IleforoHhe liailtimid tho third bottle her Bight was restored. Her cure Is complete. — W. E. Slither- laud, Kvaugoliat, Khelby City, Ky, • Ayer's Sarsaparilla, Prppurod liy Pr,,I.O. AyprfcOo,, Lowell,M.m. 6oM by nil IiriittnUii- I'l k'o 11; >li Uottloti >8. For Hitle, Tlio Wuoili-oiil pioiiurty. A « Btoi-y lillinO liouBB ot U rooms, on Vlitli unit Alton Btruots, H 4 room framo honuo on Fifth ttrnut.

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