Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on February 8, 1887 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 8, 1887
Page 2
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Auon DAILY TELEGBAPIL BT IT. V. KUBXOM, . CM, Third ana Viatm StreaU, Alton, tU. TUESDAY EVE., FEB. 8. BOOK SOT1CES. OOOP ; Clark W. Bryan A Co., announce th» re moval of the editorial and publishing *o«mt of the Paper World, Good Housekeeping and work and wages from Holyoke to Springfield. Aiy otters, correspondence .and exchanges should hereafter be addressed to Bprlng- flelO, Maw. TUEiMmfttOAK begins its ninth volume with the year 1MT, TJie January number has an Interesting table of contents. The first paper* treats of the Indians of Ftiget Sound. The looond In en illustrated article on the villages and clans found among the Emblematic Mounds. The third describes the Hed Rock or .the Sacrificial •tote near.8t.Panl, Under correspondence the •olio of the Iroqnols, Mounds near Lake Superior, gold and bronze relies In Nicaragua. Serpent Symbolism, .Quart* Implements In Minnesota, and the pipe In shape of an Rle phtntFoot found In Kentucky are described, and a list of books on Native Myths Is glvpn. Tlie editor speaks of the Antiquity of Man, claiming that It has been over-stated. The notes are Interesting as they give accounts of discoveries and explorations. Half a dozen years ago It seemed Impossible for "Wide Awake" to b« tnore beautiful or more attractive, yet year after yuar it] bos gone on, adding new features ana developing old ones, until It seems at last excellence can no farther go. Its wealth of stories, sketches, poetry and illustrations famish an Inexhaustible reservoir ol enter. talnment and Instruction for the members of the family circle, old as well as young, and its •tonthlr visit 1* like a ray of golden sunshine In the household. "Wide Awake" fills every demand for a first-class magazine for children In the way of amusement, solid valuable reading, stimulating tboughte and suggestions and artistic Illustrations, Tke Ohrist- ma* (Dec.) Issue U particularly fine. It contains about a hundred pages crammed with reading matter and pictures. Price 20 cents. The. yearly subscription price has been re- dnced to $2.40 a year, while the magazine will. be made more attractive than over. D Lothrop 4 Co., Publishers, Boston. I1ABTHOOD. That measles is {not a disease which children -"ought to have" la conclusively shown In Dr. Ohapln's Important article on "Measles and Its complications," in the February number of "Babyhood, watch no mother of young children can afford to overlook. Equally valuable articles In the iama issue are "Scrofulous 'Tendencies," by Dr. L. M. Yale, and "Treatment of Diarrhma," by Jerome Walker. Under "Nursery Problems" are to be found dlBQusBlons of many Interesting topics. The department of "Baby's Wardrobe," is unusually full, and "The Mother's Parlla- , ment" contains letters on a great variety of subjects ; Jl.SOa year; IS cents a number. "Babyhood" Publishing Co., 6~Beekman street, New York. A POOR MAN'S WIFE. They were a happy and hopeful bridal couple. This life upon which tboy had entered was lika n new and unexplored country, but Gliu-ence meant to work hard and full little or uo doubl in regard to their future. Ho had been head bookkeeper for a number of years and had the promise of/something better yet tho coming seitsoh. They rented a house. in the pleasant part of tho city, kept a servant, nod Stella wore the hntt<lf*>me clothes which had bean provided at the time of bet marriage. But toward the end of the tint year of their wedded life his firru was said to bo under heavy liabilities and the anniversary of their marriage found tho house bankrupt and Clarence out of a situation. "1 shall find something by and by," the husband said bravely. It was at this trying time that » little speck of humanity wus put into Stella's arms, and its feeble cry told that the responsibility of motherhood was hers. "I am the happiest man alive," Clarence exclaimed, caressing wife and baby boy. "Let pride go to the dogs, Stella," he added, remembering that • now his responsibility was greater than before. "They are in want of workmen on tho new city-hall. I'll take my hammer—it will giro us bread." ...;.-, He went out in the early morning and ctuno homo lato at night, his hand- ' Borne face glowing with lore. But the ' very thought that her husbnnd wai brought down to the. level of a common laborer hurt her. Tho little privations she endured worried her, and in a little while the sweet-tempered woman became moody and down-hearted. "How can you , expect me to live among such surroundings?" was hoi appeal when he bogged hor to cheer up. "It is cruel In you.' I want to go • home to my own friends." The warm glow came to his face and ho drew her tenderly toward him without a •word, but there was a look piteous to see in his h and sorao eyes. Then oame a day a little later whoa it did seem that matters had come to a crisis The city-hall was finished and Clarence must look for something now. They had moved about a great deal, hoping to find a place in which the fretful girl-wife would be contented. "Those people are all alike, you know, ana I may as well bo in one place as another," was her reply to Clarence when ho suggested that they move. "1 have hoard of something now this morning, Stella, and I'm going to New York on tbo uuxt train." "You aru always hearing of gome- thing now," was hoc quick reply, "but what does it amount toP" "I urn hoping for sotmilhlng bettor, and think I biivo found It now. Are you going to kiss me good-by, StollaP" be asked. "I rany be gono a day or two." "Not" sbo replied eoldly; "you'll b« back toon enough," "But I might novor return, • you know." "See if you are not back again in a day or twp with the same old story." Clarence turned quickly and left her. She beitvd him cross tho room, 'and koow he b«ut over Freddy'* crib, and ktised the little sluopoc again and again. "He'll come' book before he's realty § one," whispered sho going toward tho oorj but a turn in the street hid him from light. Ho had gone without bid- ding her good-by. "Well, weY& been married lono enough to be done with such nonsense," she said by way at consolation, yet there was a terrible pain in her heart, Sho sat Kill till Freddy awoke, then with a cry of anguish she ran aordl* th« hall to the nearest neighbor. "Please come, Mrs. Wilson; my baby is dying." Mrs. Wilson Ciimu, tot, though rough in manner, she WUB kind in heart "He la In" a fit," she said the moment sho snw tbe child. "Hold him so till I run homo and got some medicine. Such women ain't lit to bo mot hers." Tho hour for Clarence's arrival had passed, but only remorse cntne. A) last the strain became too groat ant* the wife's chastened and softened nature succumbed, and good Mrs. Wilson had two pntiente. Whon Clarence oame he found his wife rehearsing hi penitent tones the welcome sho had prepared for him.- •'•••• When at last Stella awoke from the horrible drentng her husband was bending over hor. "Clarence," she said, very softly at first; "Clarence," she repeated, putting her arms about his nock, "If you'fl forgive mo I'll kiss you, O, BO many tiniest" Foolish follow! He cried like a baby. "Listen, Stella," he said, as soon as he could command, his voice; "listen! I did got the situation and you can have everything you want, and you are going to have such a pretty house }n Brooklyn." "All I want is your lov«," clasping him closely, "and- that Freddy gets well. I am ready to be a poor man'i wife." ' She Wanted A Goat. The firm of lawyers from which President Cleveland graduated into his present high office still maintains its organization and standing In the profession. The gentleman wliasucceeded to the president's place in the firm is known as the "Tall Sycamore." Besides being a good lawyer and astute politician, he is also the father of tho prettiest of blue-eyed and blonde-haired little lassies. This little maid has reach-' ed the mature age of 4 years. Sometimes she comes to the historical office in the Wood block to pay her respects to the members of the firm, and incidentally to bring a bit of sunshine into the ordinary gloom of professional work. On one occasion when the Tall Sycamore's little girl was at tho office hor father was busy with a number of gentlemen. The little lass wandered into tho senior's office and onterod into conversation with that gentleman. After the manner of lawyers ho managed to get into her confidence, and, after the manner of her sex, she poured into the professional bosom the narrative of her woes, and besought the counsel of her learned friend. Briefly stated, her cose was this: She had made several motions to that effect in the paternal court, but on one pretext or another tho hearings hud boon adjourned and postponed to an extent which made her doubtful of ever securing a final decision in the matter. Having accepted a kiss as a retainer in the case, the president's former partner proceeded to advise his fair client His legal Intellect grasped the situation at once. His experience and quick working mind immediately seized upon the remedy. "The thing for you to do," said he, "is this: Go right into your papa's office and, no matter who is there, toll him you want a goat If you only, tell him onco he may not hear you, BO you had better tell him several times. Yes, you bad bofter keep on tolling him until you are sure he understands you." This little woman opened her big blue eyes in admiration ut her lawyer's ability and immediately proceeded to act on his advice. -She marched soberly into hor father's office intent upon her mission. So absorbed was sho in ber purpose that she paid no attention to the seven or eight prominent railroad men who were receiving and treasuring the precious and expensive words of counsel .falling from the lips of the Tall Sycamore. Sho lifted her dimpled chin to the level of the paternal desk and remarked in bell-like tones: "Papa, I want a goat." The matter under discussion was an important one, and her remark was not noticed. She resumed; "Papa, I want a goat I want a goat, I want a goat, papa. I want a goat, I want a goat, I want a goat Papa, I want a goat I want a goat I want a goat, I want a goat I want a goat Papa, I want a -" : "Here, you run along into the other room like a good girl and you shall have a goat" It hud at least Seen made clear to the paternal mind that something was wanted and wanted badly. Tho little maid turned to her adviser's office and told him of the success of the mission. "You know how to getgoats," she remarked approvingly, and rewarded tho lawyer in a coin which does not usually pass current in a law office.— Buffalo Express. Olive Harper writes of the ex-Empresi Eugenie, whom sho saw just before hor departure from England: "Her beauty has much faded, but it bad taken on a womanly softness born ol suffering, nnd to mo, at least, it would have been fur more attractive than any youthful charm sho had then lost Her hajr was still abundant, her eyei and lips still lovely, and that nameless grace and iucompnrablo attraction wn* still hers. Tho beauty of intelligence like hern novor fades. Tho same correspondent says tlmt Queen Victoria's pictures flutter bur grossly, "but I am jniroldou'i want to raise a war between two countries by giving a fair and square (Inscription of hor personal appearance.'' , " * *"• 'Uhe Oregon state officials wore thrown Into a bewildered state of amiunmont recently whun tho secretary of Htuto ro- colvod a bag containing $>2lt.fiO from tho county court of Josephine county. Tue legislature at ita last session mnqo an appropriation for a bridge across tho rivur at Grant's puss. Tho bridgo and another were built out of tho appropriation, and ihu above wus thu Wunco left, which was sent back to bo plitcod in the state treasury. Oongresi. Feb. 7— Senate— Resolutions from the Kansas Legislature were received and debated, praying for the organization of the territory of Oklahoma—Bills were passed appropriating an aggregate of !13,000,QOQ to encourage the establishment of manufactories, and to provide for ordnance for coast de- fences and modern army and naval warfare—About twenty house bills of minor importance were passed. House—The bill making changes in places for holding terms of feder al court in Missouri was passed. > THE Illinois Legislature should promptly p»s» the bill protecting wild dunks from the pot hunter during their spring flight. In the spring they are scarcely fit for food, and besides every duok killed just at ita mating season counts as the death of a whole nest full. During the past five years wild ducks have diminished in number very rapidly in all Northern waters. At the present rate of slaughter in both sprint; and fall it is only a question of time when the choice varieties will be very care. "WHAT do yon think ot the Spies-Van Zaudt proxy marriage?" asked the Stroller of Stephen A. Douglas. "I think," answered Mr. Douglas, "that (here are three occasions when common decency requires a man to be present, viz., .his birth, his marriage,and his funeral. Not only do I not believe this proxy marriage to be valid, but I do not believe that Mr. Spies is in a position to contract a valid marriagfl in his proper person.— Chicago Journal. Food For Consumptives. Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver Oil with Hypophosphites, is a most wonderful food. It not only gives strength and increases the flesh but heals tho irritation ol the throat and lungs. Palatable as milk and m nil wasting diseases, both for adults and children, is a marvelous food and medicine. • Ears and Scalp Covered with EC- zematous Scabs and Sores Cured by, Cutlcura. M l little son, aged olcrht years, has been afflicted with Eczema or the scalp, and at tines a groat portion of .the body, ever since lie was two years old. It began in his ears, and extended to his scalp .which became covered, with scabs and sores, and from which a sticky fluid poured out. causing intense Itching nnd distress, nnfl leaving his hair matted and lifeless. Underneath these scabs the skin was raw, like a piece of beefsteak. Gradually the hair oame out and was destroyed, until but a small patch was left at tho back of the head. My Iriehdsln Pcaboclv know how my llttlo boy has suffered. At night he would scratch his head until his pillow was covered with blood. I used to tie his hands behind him, and In many ways tried to prevent bis Scratching; but It was no use, ho would scratch. 1 took him to the hospital and to the best physicians In Tea- body without success. About this time, some iriands, who had been cured by the Outlcura Romedlo-, prevailed upon me to try them. 1 began to usfi thorn on tho lith of January last. In seven months every particle ot the disease was removed. Not a spot or scab remnlna on his scalp to tell the story of his suffering. Ills hair has returned, and is thick and strong, and his scalp as sweet and clean as any child's in tho world. I can- noc say enough to express my gratitude for this wonderful cure by the Outtcuro Remedies, and wish all similarly afflicted, to know that my statement is true and without exaggeration. CHARLES MCKAY, Oct. 6,1885. Peabo<ly, SIoss. I have seen Mr. McKay's boy when bndly affected with the Eczema. He was a pitiful sight to look at. I know that he had tried our best physicians, and did all a father could do for a euflerlng child, but availed nothing. I know th >t the statements ho has made you as rewards the curing of his boy by.your Outlcura Kerns-dies are true In every particular. WIU-IAM J MCCARTHY, 33 Foster street, Peabody, Mass. I do not know of any Instance in which the Outlcura Remedies have failed to produce satintflctory results. I believe I have pold more of them than of any other skin remedies I have ever handled during thirty-three Tears ot my experience as a druggist. L D. TRYON, uatavia, N. T, Raid everywhere. Price: Outlcura, BO cts.; Cutlcura Soap US rents; Outluura Resolvent, Jl. Prepared by Potter Drug and Chemical Co.. Boston. Send for "How to Ouro Skin Diseases." TJT \TPLKS, BlaeltUeaas. Skin Blemishes XT -L.1.TJL and Baby Humors, use Cutlcura Soap. • .. • . . ' A Word about Catarrh. "It is the mucous membrane, that wonderful semi-fluid, envelope surrounding the delicate tissues of tbe air and food passages,that Catarrh makes its stronghold. Once established, It eats Into the very vitals, and renders life but a long-drawn breath of misery and disease, dulling tho sense ol hearing, trammelling the power of'speech, destroying the faculty of smell, tulntmg the breath, ana killing tho. refined pleasures of taate. Insidiously, by creeping on from a simple cold io the head, It assaults the membranous lining and envelops the bones, eating through the.delicate coats and causing inflammation, sloughing ann death. Nothing short of eradication will secure health to the patient, and all alleviatlves are simply procrastinated suHerings, leading to a latal termination. Sunfoi'd's Radical 0ure,by Inhalation nnd by Internal administration, has never failed; «von when the disease has made frightful Inroads on delicate constitutions, hCRring, smeU and tame have been recovered, and thu disease thoroughly driven out. r SANFOKD'S RADICAL OUJIB consists of one bottle ot the Radical Cure, one bozOatairhal Solvent, and one improved Inhaler, neatly wrapped in one package, with lull directions; price $U Porn:)! Dnoo ft CiiwiiCAt, Co., BOSTON. HOW IT ACHES. Worn out wtth pain, but still compelled by stern necessity to stand up to tbe work beloro us and bear tho [pain. Bellnf in one minute in a Ou- tloiira Anti-Pain Plaster lor acbliiK aides and baok.wpak A painful muscles, tlia sore chest and hacking coURh, and every pain and ache of dally toll. Elegant, now, original, epeedy, and infallible. At druuglstb, 2So.; five for II; or, postauo tree, ol rotter Drug and Chemical Oo., Boston. ThJj paper U bfcpt on Ole at tbe office or YER^SOK OVERUSING GENTS PHILADaPHIA. FBEE SON'S WARUAt WIRE and FENCING Bawaroof old-style baggrvnetting;, tly pat, Inflexible nettlngi with parall«l wire*, nevnr saas between ports. Shipped rcadymada in rolls; or license, model, wire and tools for home-made netting or picket fence furnished. Before buying smooth or barbed wire, Iron posts, paten, farm, city or graveyard fencos.wrllo for my prices ana free catalogue, Send stamp for private agency terms, A. G. Uulbert, «4 OUve »t,, St. louli «o. 10-4 BEST THING KNOWN FOB Washingand Bleaching In Hard or Soft, Hot or Cold Water, BATES XABOK, WMB and SOAP AMAZ. INQI/Y, and give* unlvannl gndslbouon. M bmlly, rloh or poor, should be without It, Jrell deoTtmed to Ju'j'tiS 1 "H.l'"lilNK W.t ONI/K SATB ;&bt.-.»yiuB uompound, ana i trays bears the Mrovo symbol, ana name ol KASKINE (THIS NEW QUINlNJtfi.) No bad effect No headache No nausea. so ringing ears C u "' quickly Pleasant,!" 1 A POWEKKtTL TONIC. that tbe moat delicate stomach will bear, A SPECIFIC FOB MALARIA, BHEUMATISM, NEBVOUS PROSTRATION, and oil Germ Diseases. Bellevue Hospital, N. Y.: "Universally sue oessful." f "Everr patient treated St. Francis HO8.N. Y. { with Kasklno has been ( discharged cured." i- Dr. L. B. White, U. s. Examining Surgeon writes: "Kasklno Is the best medicine made.' Dr. L. M. Glessner, 300 East 121st at., Now York city, has cured over 290 patients wltl Kasklno nl tor quinine and all other drugs hat failed, .lie says: "It Is undoubtedly the bes medicine ever discovered." Proi. W. F. Holcombe, M.D., M EastMtli at. N.Y. (late Prof. In N. Y, Mod..College) writes "Kasklno la superior to quinine In its ucccini power,' and never produces the slightest In jury to 'the honring or constitution. Itev. Jas, L. Hall, Obnplain Albany Penitentiary, writes that Kasklno has cured his wife after twenty years suffering from malaria and neivous dyspepsia. Write him for particulars. • Thousands upon thousands write that Kas- ktne has cured them after nit other medicines had failed. Write lor book of toetU monlala. Kasklno can be taken without any special medical advice. ? 1.00 per bottle. Sold by or sent by mall ou receipt of price. KASKINE OO.i 6C Warren St., New York .... . Ifldwlm The Century For 1886 87. THE OENTUBYJS nn Illustrated monthly magazine, having <i regular circulation o about two hundred thousand copies, otton reaching and sometimes exceeding two hundred and twenty five thousand. Ohtef nmong ita many attractions for thu coming year is a serial which has been In active preparation lor sixteen yours. It U a history of our own country iu Us most critical time, aa set forth THE LIFE OF LINCOLN, By liis Confidential Secretaries, John O. Nicolay and Col. Jolm Hay. This great work, begun with the sanction of President Lincoln, and continued undat the authority of his son, the Hon. Robert T Lincoln, IB the only full and authoritative record of the life of Abraham Lincoln. Its authors were ft lends of Lincoln before his presiilencv; they were most Intimately associated with htm as private secretaries throghout his term of office, and to them were transferred upon Lincoln'* death all his E rivate papers. Here will be told the iiislde Istory of the civil war nnfl of Presldenl Lincoln's administration -important details of wblcn have hitherto remained unrovealed .that they might llrut appear In tuts authentic history. By reason of the publication of this work, [- - • . THE AVAR SERIES, which has been followed with unflagging Interest by a great Interest by a great audt ence, will occupy loss space during tbe com Ing year. Gettysburg will be described by Gen. Hunt (Chief of the Union Artillery), Gen. LongutrO' t, Gen, K. M. Law, and others. Ohioamanga, by Uon. D.>H. IIlil; Sherman's March to tho i-oa. by Generals Howard and Slooum, Generals Q. A. Olilmore, Wra. F. Smith, John Gibbon,lloraeo Porter; and John 8. Mosby will describe special battles and incidents. Stories of naval engagements, prison life, etc. etc. will appear. NOVELS AND STOKIES. "The Hundredth Man," a'novel by Frank R. Stockton, author ot "The Lady, or the Tiger." begins in November. Two novelertob by George w. Oable, stories by Mary Hnllocl Footo, "Uncle Remus," Julian Hawthorne, Edward jreglaston, and other prominent American authors will ba printed during tno year. , SPECIAL FEATURES. (wltb illustrations) Include a series ol articles nn affairs In Kuesla and Siberia, by Geo. Ken nan, author of/Tont Life in Siberia," who has Just returned from a most evontlni vlfit to Siberian prisons; papers rn tho Pond Question, with reference to ltd bearing on the Livbor Problem i English Cathedrals: Dr, Agglosion's Religious Life in the American Colonies: Clairvoyance, Spiritualism, Astrology, etc., by Kuv. J, M. Uucltlov, D.D., editor of the Christian Advocate: astronomical papers; articles thro wing light on Bible history, etc. PRICES. A FREE COPY. Subscription price, fl.OO a year, 38 cnnts a number. Dealers, pObtmastorB, and publishers take subscriptions. Bund for our beautifully llluBtiatod 24 page catalogue dree), containing full jiroapectua, et"., the udlug a special oiler by which now readers can get l>aok numbers to tho beginning ol thu War Series at a very low price. A specimen copy (back number) will bo sent on request. Mention this paper. Ouuyou afford to be without the Conturv TUB OKNTUHY UO., Now York. Subscriptions received at thli olllco. EXECUTORS' NOTICE. Entato of John W. Scliwoppo, deceased. Tho undersigned, having been appointed Kxoeutors of, the last will nnd testament ol John VV. Schwcpw, late of tho county of Madison and State of llll.iols, docpascd, liorcby idvo notice thnt they will nppuarUefimi tho County Uouit of Uadleon county, at the court houxe, In £divar<lavllle,at tlio Mnrcli tonn.on tho fourth Monday In March iiuxt.nt which time nil persons having claims ngalnst en In estate are nnUfiod and requested tn nttnnd for tho purpose of having tlwaume adjusted. All persons ndobted to snld ostulo are requested to muKo Immediate payment- to thaiiiidoralgni'd, Wuted tlilo 8ud day of February. A.I). 1881. EUHA F. BfJHWEI'I'B, WILLIAM K. BOHWKl'PB, UENUVM. SOHWH'Ph, for Halo, The Woodroof property, A 8 story flame House ol 8 rooms, on Klltn and Alton streets, a i room frame house on Fifth street. WHIFFLE & SMILEY, INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE, & LOAN AGENTS, HRKUKSUKTING THU JOLLOWING First-Class Ins. Co.*s: '.•''.' . •> .' .• Ina. Co. of North America; Hartford, Phoenix, . • Franklin, of PhilivdolyJvla; German American; North British and Mercantile, London? Com. Union, London Lancashire, Manchester, Bng. 1 Continental; Olrard; Glens Falls, Amercan tcntral; Firemen's Fund, Western Assurance Ob AND OTHERS: A OAB11 CAPITA) IN TUB A.GGRKQA.TK OP $20,000,000. WK ALSO RKPUB8EKT THK Mutual Benefit Life, of Newark N. J., and Traveler's Life and Accident Ino. Co.,Hartford. Office: Over Alton Mat. Bank Cor. Third and State eta. Vat Sale. • ' Seven lots with good brick dwelling and outbuildings. In good repair, In Upper Alton Residence of O. E. Oolltus, and known as tho Merrill property. WHIPPLB * BMILEY, Al ton, or I), w. Collet, Upper, Alton. lor Kent. : A 7-r*om fratne dwelling, in good repair, on North side Bluff St. WHIPPtK A SMILEY For Sale or uent. A desirable tenement on Bluff street, owned by Mrs 8. J.Dutro. v_ ' WHIPPLB 48UILKY. For t»U» The late residences of J. 4. and W. H Mitchell, on Mill St., two o£ ti>.<i best pieces 6 residence property In Alton, The property known as '"The Pork, east of above; if lot on Mill and Summit streets, an da number o ota in Miller »• Mitchell's addition to Alton Any or all of above at a great bargain. WruPPLB 4 BMILBT. JFOT aale. The Morrtman property on State atroe In Miller & MiohelTs add., to Alton, IX story house, Brooms and out-buildings; all In per feet order. Can ua had at a bargain. . WHIFPLK & 8MILKY. for Sate. A l)i story frame dwelling, corner Pe and Fifth streets. •WTIIPPLB & SMILBV Desirable Residences for Sale. A two story brick dwelling on State stree known us Win. A. Plutt humestead, lately put In good repair. A two story frame dwelling on Main street, nearly now. A two story brick dwelling on Seventh street, all for sale bi a sacrltloe, owner having decided to gr : v»s* WHIPJ'LE & SMILEY^ ••-< for Sale, A convenient form of ISO acres, most all In cultivation; situated ou tbe Bethalto road, mller rrom Alton. •,. For Bent. Late residence ot M. J. Koonan on State street, known as tho A. Flatt place. Good 9 room brick houeo, In nrst class repair. WHIPPLE & SMILEY for Kent. Good 0-room brick house with about! acres of ground.iucludlnu oroaanl, In Upper Alton former residence of Dr. Humbert. WHlfPLB & SMILEY. Fur Sole or Bent. The 2-story frame dwelling with 9 rooms Including 7 lots; good born and line fiuits, known as tho Nichols 'homestead, ultuatoc on 12th st,, In a desirable neighborhood. WHIPPLE & SMILEY. for Bale. A 7-room brisk dwelling and out buildings OB Thlid Btrt tt, between Cherry and Vine. WHIPPLB & BMKY. PEICE LIST: LaBelle, • Fairy. • • Diamond Light, Fancy, • • PKll DHL $4.75 4.50 • 4.00 3.50 WILSON WASHBOARDS. The» 'Wuhboardi are miulu with ft Bcnt'Wood rim. The Btrong- eit boardf) sad beet wftitiers in tha TTuili. For sal* bj all Mlchlgun, SHORTHAND WRITING. by mail, Young men Imvo only to learn shorthand to make It a sure source of prone. Send stamp for pamphlet and spool- men. W. W. lluiton, PittuDurg, 1'n. ifdlm T O ANNIHll.ATV, THE AI'I'KTITK FOU TOBAOUO U8K TllK TOB A 0 0 O TASTE! UB9TKOYKK.—It oradluutui the ;B8to for, and Ucstrnys nil bctd effects, arU- ng Ironi thiuiUQ of Tobacco, This prepare, tlun strengthens tho tippwtlto, oloari the iilnd and improves th« muiuory. It Is put ip In the form of IOZOIIKOD, wliloli aro p ea«am to take. ODD »ox 1» Dulllciuut to cure nost ca»< s, yet soni" rtciulro two boxes, Over 1,000 sold anil ontlro biUlsfuctlon Klven in eiioUoiiso. Ilundr, nsof toBtliiionlula n-oelv- od. Htmt ta any uddresa. postUKA paid—on •ooolpt ol ?1 .OD per box. Prepared b.\ a tfritd uutu m I'liarmacy, Address H, 8. Mille", ttth wurd, Wlliiiliirtoii. Del. lidlm A dvortlsnra by nddrusslnff «oo, 1' liowoll A Uo., 10 hpruon ut,, New York, in good ulth, can ojtaln alt needed Information Bboutany proposed lino-of Advertising tn Amorloan Nowapaperi). ' i7dlti" W ANTKt)—A live, enorgotlo man, to represent us, $Y6 per month mul eipoincu. inods staple; fivury on» biiyu; outfit VIHSK. STANDAKU dn.VEItWAKK Co., Boston. oo2Ud8in L ADIES wanted lo uot up Tea Clubs Jor our 1 ur i Teas and Coffees. A host of useful ante ot to select friipi as jmtinlutns, Send or illustrated Price and 1'remtnm Lint. BPB uLOVKsa: to every TENTH portion that tin- wor» this ttdverilHoiiient, we will send PBKB >ae pound choice 1'ua. Addruit N AT'L TEA - * TJIB! ATLANTIC MONW9QLY FOB 1887. Will oonvaln, In ndiiltton to tho bout ShflM .fltorlca, Sketches, JBssays, Poetry •*$ OriHolsn, two BaSal Stories t~ Tho Second Son, By MBS. M. O. W. OUWIANT Poiil Patoflt, . •i By I 1 . MAMON OnAWJB'OBD, Author of "A Boruau Singer,'' "Mr. baa«l, ... • •• .. eto>l : . ... . '. Papers on American History, . By JOUST PI8KB, « H | ! Whose previous papers have boeii to inter estlug, full of information,.andgeaeiv 1 ' ;' ally popular, French and EngHsli. continuation of the admirable papers ««n»« put-tag the Fronoli and Enirliih people, . ByP.O.UAUXBTOII,- / 1 Eflsays and Poem»> • l)y OLIVKU WEKUKU. HOLMlM. OccaslonalPapcrs,; By JAJlEb nUSBELJ. LOWELL.- Oontrlbutlons may bo'expected from John Qreehfoaf WhtUlor, Thomas Wontworth lltg- glneon. Uharles Dudley Warner, B, 0. St«d- man, IiarrlcfW. Pros ton, Barah Orne Jew«M, Charles Egbert Oraddoak, Arthur Slierbuma Hardy, Hnury Oabot LbdRO, Edith M. Thomas, Horace B. Shudder; George B. Wop*borry, Qeorgo Pioderick> Parsons, Ma\irlo« Thomp son, LUcy Larcom, Oella Thoxtflr, John BuV roushB, Jnmca Frcoinnti Olftrto, KHeubetn Itomns Pennell, Bradford Torroy and: many otUOrs, i ' .••;.-' •• -J i. : -' f '. .••••..v • •;.. '• ' : .) ; : :' '-'-.' •', TKRM8: f4 a year In advance, postaira (rftaj 88 oonts a number.," With euporb IWe-ulEb portrait of Hawthorue, Kmorson,' Long**. low, Bryant,' Whlttler, Lowell, or Holmos J»i each uddltloivalportrait, fl. . The Xovembev ant! December .rmmben of tho Atlantic will bo sent ti ee of eharge to new subscribers whose subscriptions are received before December 2Qth,' ^:' " t7 .; Postal notes and money aro at the rtek cC the sender, and therefore remittances should bo made by money order, draft, or registered letter, to i . , . : ,. : Houghtou, Mlfflln A Oompauy, . . 4 Park street, Bostqn.Masi, . TUB DIIIKOT.AND3'A8THN» TO Cincinnati, Louisville; f 2 Washington, Baltimore, NEW YORK and the EAST, 4 SOLID DAILY TBINSto Cincinnati and lionlsvina tn TEN HOURS, with Through.Day. Palate Cars and Palace Sleeping Coatihea. No oh ante of oars for any class of.paagfettgeri. TWO DAU/Y TRAINS To Washington in 38 flours. To Baltimore in 29 nours. ThlslsVTVE HOURS Q'JIOKKIUuan tho fattest time by any other line. THE DAY EXPRESS runs entire train co«- elstlne of Day Couches and Paluco (Heaping oars from St. Louis to Washington: : •? THE NIQTH BXi'KEhS has sleepers through without change. No other line from K. Louis offers a Dally Through Train servMt to the NATIONAL CAPITAL. • • ' Palace Buffet Sleeping Gats we run by this lino on night ox- press from ST. LOUIS TO NEW YOBX, ' ' -PAIL*— ' -. ; . Without change In 87 hours. . Best Route to Jacksonville AND WINTER BE30BTS ;IN,,THB SOUTHEAST. . . The Double Dolly Lines of Parlor Ours and Palace Sleeping Coaches by tnla Road from . . ,. St, Louis to Cin'ti & Louisville making direct connections a* both point! with morning and evening Bxpress TialuE. having Palace Hotel and Sleeping Ours di Chattanooga, Atlanta, tSavaanoh and Jnc«> sonvllle without change. No Ferries or Transfers by this Konte. ForTiokets Kates, oi.'any particular »»• formation, call on Ticket Agents of cbnnojfc- Ing lines, West, Northwest and South we*. Or in St. LoulB at 1O1 A 103 Vonrth rt. JNO. F. BABNAKD, W.B. SHATTUO, Pros. Gan. Manager. Oen'lPass. Agi. Cincinnati, O. L. D. BACON, Gen. Weat. Pass. Agomt t^ Louis, Mq.^ WHEN YOU TRAVEL , T»k« tKo Uni lolcctod by tho United SUt.i G*nmmtn1 to wry th« Put M>tl,~the Burlington Route C.B.&Q.R.-R, Al It li the Lin« running Thiough Tf»lni ta »nd from )N following citlei utd (own. on It.'own LlnMf ' CHICAGO, ' • AURORA, OTTAWA, STREATOR.ROOKFORD.DUIOQUE. U OR088E, 8T. PAUL, MmKAPOLII, MENDOTA, PEORIA. OAIESBURB, 8T. lODrl, 1UINOY, KEOKUK, BURUNOTOM, WA8HIMaTOt 08KAL008A, OES MOINC8. QHARITOJ, 6RE8TON, ST. JOSEPH, ATOHI80N, KANSAS OITY, NEBRASKA OIT1T, OMAHA, OOUNOIl BLUFFS, LINCOLN ft DENVER, Making Direct Connections TO AND FROM NEW YORK. BALTIMORE, WASHINBTON, CINCINNATI,PHILADEIPHIA.BOITON, NEW ORLEANS, LOUISVILLE, SAN FRANOIICfL .OSANOELES, 8ALTLAXEOITV, COLORADO All PABIFIO OOA8T RESORTS, OITY OF IIEXIOO, PORTLAND, OREOON, MAHITOIA, VICTORIA AND PUOIT SQUID POINTS. Good Equipment, Good Service, Good Oonntxm«M. 'fa (ntoimttlen oaiHtmloc th< BurtHiften 'itout*, May o Id* ntinit Tlohrt A(tM tf Ui« C, B.ll Q, w «* •cting ullri.dl. HINRV B. 8TONI,, • PAUL MOItTON, 9

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