Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on February 14, 1887 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Monday, February 14, 1887
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____ . _ Henry, with 47,000 rtaan boat*. <h» death WM caused 07 rhtu« ' matlsm or neuralgia of tit* heart cannot foil to h«T« been noticed, In all probability bur dtathi attHbnWtp\l!eCrt;fi{i. ea*e are caused by thfc* ifrHMrf' d&WMi, w^feh are far mor* dangerous than ii generally exmaidsred. It there any positive cur* 7 Tht b«t aniwtr to tuch a question U given by thoM wftWMfe *<W •wrrd by ' _ La Harpe, Illinois. For several years a friendof mine had an attack of rheumatism every Spring, and each lucceeding attack vras worse than {he previous one. lie aaw Athlopho'roif advertised and concluded to try it. After using the fint bottle he told me he could go to bed and ilcep all night without any aches or pains. a thing he had not done be- Brt'forJH V*"} ears. He" took two more bet- aWfertear Of a retortt of the complaint: nlfice (KM tlfne he TIM not been bothered with rheumatism. I can eay that it hu given the beet satisfaction of any remedy I ever cold for lh« purposes for which it if recommended. WM. PHUm»,lMtajjfjfo». Huntley. McHenry Co.. 111. October M, 1834. For six months I suffered severely from .an .attack of rheumatism. A friend tent JIB*!* fhotiee of 'iet'eral- reliable cure* tt- focwdfby 'Athlo^hbroe. I* procured the medicine and less than one bottle completely cared me, and I have not had the leatt Indication of a return of the painful diseaM. I have recommended it to othen and reiulti similar to those in my own cate EaWfoDoftred* I regard Athlophoroa at t should lt«ep At hlophorot AtfflA)hohMPill»;buVivher«they CAO- • iJoTbe boiijht of thrdrdggjit the Athlo- phoroi Co.. 112 Wall St., New York, will send either (carriage pud) on receipt of regular price, which ii $i.CO per bottle for Athlophoros and 50c. for Pills. nt pG^EU^^e, ':itnpfti4 ,&c.f AtMOfhbtot PUUWo nbequaled^ • REAL ESTATE FOR SALE OR RENT, —tn- RudersHausen & Sonntag. ' at & Tea- rame bouse tor 8«K. A choice (arm erf WO acres, with first class Improvements, situated 2K miles east at Brunswick. Ohartton oo., Mo. JTot Bade.. , , , . A on*-story frame dwatfnjc nous* In .good condition. In Topping's addition to Alton. Tor Sole Cheap The residence ol Oapt. W. V oble: two stones and mansard roofi 12 room * nails, • ' j 8 acres ot groan Most lntn«-c«7.' 'ttmr 'H»le. HUacreaof land near city limits, S.a.o ., two story bnok and frame dwo n nouse, ? botbaitlittWd.oBtliaoas- o .tvat*-street ? M3ffl«iBt5^ia;ttli-,-ric«t«- . so'thtf Brtok '. stores on Seoon vtreefc,' between and Wdgo street nown as Hunter's row. ForSulo. A email frame <• .Jnghouso within n ne uiocka of the d .t for 1375. 160 acres i good lartnvna land, and another tract of 00 acres, both unimproved. Situate In Hoc (jo., Kansas, at J10 and $16 per aore relv—one-third oash.balanoe on tlmo. . • -"'"Fo . A tarm of 140 aores on ix> Worn' 1 land, all In nulttvatlon. near Madison, In this oonaty. A good two-story frame dwelling houao on It. T^lce $3,600 For Sale. A choice farm ol lie acres, situate 1 mtlu south of Shtpman, Uacouplnuounty, 111., at a low figure. Parties Intending to buy Heal Estate In the city ol Alton or rlolnltv will find It to their inrwest to qall at the offl •« of BQdershauaon . A Sonncig and ox uinlne their list or properties for sale' as only part thereof Is advertised. . Flilfc PLASTER SCORNS* A common scnfio cttro, by a combined medical and incohuni- col action. Unliko nny other pre- puration, they relieve tho pressure while curing tho corn, nnd never fttll where directions arc followed- Fivo sets of plasters und box of oiulmont put up lu handsome tin wwe, aonypnlent for UHO. Pnco 2C ceuts, coBdplete. Asklor'Tortncura" Mid tako no othnr. 113 W. Brojulwuy, N. Y., U.S. OP FIKST-CLASS PKUOOISTS. H. W. GHA.MBtiRLiA.TN, Diat. Agent for Alton, PHT8IOIAMB AND BUKOKON* DH. B. Pbyalolan and Hurgeou, AKD RB8IDRKOE, OOH./OUUTn AKD HBNlvY'BTS. laJ tlwlj Vf. A. HAMKBLL, M.D., Phyilolau and Surgeon, mOB-SEOOKD ST.,AiTON,ILL. h ours— t a. m. I 19 to 1, and t p.nx ' ' <»nr*<l-«w* DB. O. IS. UOJJTJLAtfD, • Dentlutf U TUIKTJ 8THKKT, AiTON, UX. Office Hoars-* a. ra. to IS w.| I to t p. u febdwly O. A. BROH (•i '" ' OtQA» MONDAY EVE., FKB. H. FORT DONELSON. Tw«iiity.flfth Anniversary of the Great Siege, THE BTOBY TOLD ONOE MOEE 1 i mien, Where and How the Famous tattle Was Fought Wlio Afterward Became blstln- Culilic<l That Took Part In It— PoUtl- oal leaders, Senator*. Governors and Presidents That Were to D<*- ''Either Side Heady to , Give Up"— From 'Henry to Doneliou—Th. Sortie That Palled. blue otad dray. Once again the young people gather! around and listen white veteran lips tell the »tory ot Port Donelson. That story WM made twenty- fire year* ago this February. The writers and raconteurs have, preserved the 'history more -faithfully ttan : 'the -map mAfeeri have. Neither Jo>t BGtory nor ' Fort D&eldon fa marked nponJtbe>n>wc9t!atlat«s. KaWir* fierself hwtodt^Blfeirstid their traces ao speedily. The trees yet stand asbcarrtd veterans of the mighty fight Bullet mark,' stamp and broken limb are yet to 'be 'teen when la winter they are unclad of. kindly leaf and vine. _____^ THE PREPARATION. Turn toTrour'map.. -Tod will see that the Tennessee and Cumberland rivers run through the otato of Kentucky aide and side, like 'twin slaters. They empty Into the Ohio toot' far apart. They come near together first Inside the 'Tennessee- 1ine,~ and -flow through that Mate close beside each other. The' Tennessee forms part of the boundary between the two states for some distance. On the Ten- aes»o>Si<Je5 Just opposite where the corner of KwitucJtyteegtni, was Fort Henry. I Twelve mOe» across 'from it, slightly north of east, was "Fort Donelson, on the Cumberland. Henry was on the right bank of the Tennessee, while Donelson was on tba left bank of the Cumberland. HKNHT AND DOKEL8OS. "Benry and Dbnelson were Important Confederate stations.' 'Henry was captured Feb. 8, 1603. A rising young brigadier, general, named Ulysses 8. Grant, was at the head of tho force that took it. The victory called'for the first Wtna the attention of the country to this officer'. !iThe victory at Fort Henry, too, was, strictly speaking, the beginning of the turning of the tide In favor of the north, A gloom like the fog of a winter's day had been on the country till then. Men hi the north wore sighing for a hen>—a man who should be strong enough to take the head of affairs and turn heart sickening failure Into victory. The hero was developing, though they knew It not He who was to lift tho cloud was tbo silent man that, even in the midst of thB victory ot Port Donelson, was ''too busy to write a word." A notable point is the shortness of Grant's dispatches at all times.-, A few meesagesjfcf not many linos, to bis superior officer tell tho rtbry' of both Henry and Donelson. Gen. HaHecli, then at Bfc Louis, was In command of'tho''department of the Missouri Grant dispatched Halieck, Feb. 0,- that ,Fort Honry hod fallanf; 'He'addod these'-words: " "I stiall take and destroy Fort Donelson on tha 8th nnd return to Fort Henry." But be bod undertaken a larger contract than even ho could fill lathe time ha proposed. Tha freshets and overflows,! which always work-such mischief In the south and westj prevented, for one .thing.-. The roods leading to Donclson were a sea of mud By the backwater of creeks on each side of the fort there was a sea of water two miles inland from the fort The Cumberland runs north at the point soloctod for Fort Donolson. About a mile •outh of the fort, up the river, Is tha little town of Dover. This hamlet was the headquarters of tha Confederate general, Gideon J. Pillow, during the siege. It was in Dover that the lost Confederate council of war between Gens. Floyd, Pillow, Buokner,' Cot N. B. Forrest and others took place, previous to the surrender of the fort to Grant Below Fort Donelson, on the north, Hlckman's creek emptied Into the Cumberland.- It was overflowed for mlloa, the water up to a horse's breast. Grant could not attack the fort from that side. On the other hand, however, In case tho Confederates, being hard pressed, wished to make a sally out from the fort and escape by tho Fort Henry road, as, in fact, they did wish to do, this overflowed W**li? would prevent them; * So, on the whole, the backwater of Hickman's creek -was an advantage to both besieger and besieged. Above Fort Douolsou, and between that and Dover, was another stream ot water, Indian creek, also overflowed. Mud I There was never anything, like it It was "half leg dcop," as specially mentioned in Confederate official dispatches. Grant's soldiers fairly waded in mud "up to their eyes" whon they marched from Fort Honry to be- llego Dover and Donelson. It flew from the horses' hoofs like rain and peppered man and beast, whan the cavalry splashed hither and thither, in the vain fancy that they were trotting. It rolled from the gun carriage wheels and fell in huge masses at every turn the artillery made. It must bo romnmbored that it was Grant, brigadier general, who had urged the reduction of Forts Honry and Doueltton. .The ob- joot to bo gained by it was the clearing of. the Cumberland and Tennessee rivora, and tbo occupation of Tennessee and its lines of railway. Grant was at Cairo and; repeatedly- Urged Halleck to lot him visit St.' Ixxila. Leave was at length given. Grout visited his superior and began to unfold big' plan for the capture of tha two forte. But Hallook Mleqota- him at once and snubbed him. Wlarply. Judge Force, In his book, says that Grant "returned to Cairo believing bis commander thought him guilty of proposing a military blunder." ' And yet he" persisted, Importun- tag again anil again. Flag oaker- Andrew H. Footo, o? the Mississippi squadron) urged: the Hmr, ami begged BaileckSi permission to Nt bur. and Grant move ou Honnr and Don"'' lt".u tl ' " ' - - - - , .. ... . Port Henry feD on the Otb, The Bunday tfW- DoWiriall'def Foots todk his plac« (nthe ths PMsbytertan amroh at Cairo and preached nn^loquent sermon on flio toxtt •Let not yonr hearts) \» trembled. Ye believe in God, believe also In ma" : Tb»m to c*t6» down 'from itb* pulpit nnn made ready his < Matt, for.-rthe.tawdltlon agaiurt-Donelaon,. which aurrendared Feb. ,10, , just oud week from that Sunday morning. ' : B«s|ttie«» ot J lhe C6nf«d«rttto-s«r»ice agree ttatah«Uto of JFort Uouolson.wns badly chosen. It stood jBpon « river ,blu(f. The situation was elevated, to be sure, but there was a ring of hUU around it, at from one to five miles distance. These hills were i blgher ithatitW-WiutiiipOtt Which tho fort waa, and convenient * for (the «n«my,; to plant guns upon. __ _ iTHEi DEFENSES OF FORT DONELSON. The' bluff mpon which Donelson stood was 100 foot high. , The fort itself wns what ,was called in military language a bontioned earthwork, with angles 'like star points projecting from; the main inoksure .outward, atod .protected by walls of heavy earthworks. jit was so situated that It* guns commanded the river asfaras'thoycotild carry. >Twc*wa«cr bat- t«rle*w«rew'ei«eted on ttho slope of tho bluff • toward the; river. Theihirgcr battery was tho one nearest the shore. It bod for armament a 10-Inch Columblad and-hinetCiJ-pound •giins. The ;npper-'batt«ry i .T(BSisnpplitd with two 83-pounders and one rlflod,oannoii which worried a conical ball of. 123 pounds. The. water batterlei V»re 'built ' b# 'Lteuti Col J. F. Gilmer, cbiet engineer of ithe.-weetieril de- >partment of ithe Confederato.iarmy: They were constnscted after the fall of .Fort iHenry. As soon as that iioint was captured the whole available* Confederate: force- In. that; region was- concentrated at- Donelson. , • Tho line of batMrles was extended so as, to take in Dover, -where 'stores Of food and ammunition ware. In and -out, through salient • and re-entrant, angle, for two, mile*, and a half, the tracery of earthworks and .guns went. Besides that, the fortifications were protected with bristling abatis. Itwasaiwooded region, full of '"black-jack": oak and other woods. Tha scrub < oaks i; were felletl, their braflcheB sharpened at the point! and these and the trees were fastened upon the ground, sharpened points outward, in what! seemed an unpenetrable abatis. To got at Fort Donelson'.the Union troops were obliged to go up hill over theee sharpened points in the face of marksmen whose aim was yet sharper. 'On the east,' the 'river protected the works. • Such' wefo-the defense* of Doucton. .ttileat CoL .Gihner says .that the fiSective fighting force within the fort was 15,000. Up to the time the siege began it was commanded by Gen. Bushrod R. JohnSon. . He ( was re-enforced successively by Gens) Pillow, Clarke, Floyd and Buokner, with! several, thousand men each. -Gen. J. B.' Floyd was the officer highest in rank, and .had command. : FOOTE'S FLOTILLA The Union gunboats bad done great service at Henry. , At Donelson the fleet did not distinguish Itself greatly, eicejit by convoying transports containing troops. While Grant, with 15,000 men,' plowed across the mud sea between Henry and Donelson by land, be sent Foote with six gunboats around by water. -They were obliged, to go down tbo'TennessoQ and up the .Ohio a short dittanca to the mouth of the Cumberland to Fort Donolson. Foots had to make a circuit of 750 miles to go twelve. TIM CABOSnBLBT, The Carondelet Is a go A illuatratlon of the old-fashioned gunboat It was the first to arrive on the morning of Thursday, Feb. 1& It opened fire. .It may be mentioned that the old Carondelet, with the same commander, Capt Walke, was also the first to afterward pass down the river under the batteries at Vicksbnrg. The rest of'Foote's fleet .with the transports,, containing six regimenta of soldiers, arrived Thursday evening. Friday morning the Presbyterian flag officer opened flre from his'fleet of six gunboats, four ironclads and two wooden ones. There was a severe light of an hour-and a half, which did not result hi a brilliant success for the fleet The boats engaged were tho Ironclads Bt Louis, Carondelet, Louisville and PHteburgj and the ' wooden boats Tyler-nnd Conestogol Four of •the boats wore disabled. The first fire from the Caroudelet had disabled one. of the 83-pounders in the water batteries. Tho same -shot instantly killed Lieut Joseph Dlxon, a brave Confederate officer and the accomplished local engineer who hod assisted hi preparing the defenses of Donelson. That was about the only damage apparently done by the fleet -Then Commander Footo drew off tlw • remains of -it and dropped down out of range. A .HOBTAa BOAT. Tha mortar boat got its name from tho gun it carrioVt Firat a heavy wooden float was built , -Upon It were > erected very thick "wooden walls/ -These sloped Invrurd and were 'about eight feet blah.- They wej'o [ilntod with Utxxvy irou,..iInside was a,Dingle heavy mortar, 1 with' mnmunlUou. below thowat«r line. 'ThM«'was also n tout for the gunners within tho'walls, •i.Those mortar boat*, woro.cowldorod for- 'lufdnljl* bwouliy-Ove yearn ago-. Out such is tho Impi-ovommit inodo since then iu deetruo. tlvo wai-fnn> that ono uliot fIY>IU evpn u ntoil- • era to diced giin of the klud now made would knock an old fashioned mortar boat into flindor*. "One youthful' Confederate gunner dis- tlngnWu*! liluwelf gallantly nt the lower waUri battery at Fwl Roiii,.Ji<on. While ' PooWs gunboat* •were : pepptriux the batter- let to tho right and left, tart-youth, John O. Mrajght«t J&o aimed at.tan amokwtack of, au,advancing gunboat 'It lell, oarr?ing with It the dap, ? Frequo t'.vcir UU cap In tU« atf, yelling deQnntly, . Again the nervy boy took, alp, clear .and straight. Shortly ho sent a ball directly through a porthole, and then the gunboat fell back disabled, t The portholes t»f .the boats were quite large. ... FOUR DAY8' FIGHTING. •Toitcll thoitruUi,,>anny. offlpc.™. do not always writ* the clenrost English,.not even, alnsl regular nnny officers. It 13 difficult, therefore, for tho historian to gather from thejcolonels'<and,brigiulior, goiitir* A!B' reports, just hew ivbuttlewas fought and .how and where the troops stood. Orqntto re*. : ports and orders, what tlicro are of them, are models of clearness,- brevity:,arid siuvrAioity. Ei-oui them we gain more clcar-bcndediknowl- edge than from most of the rest. ; Immodintcly on the fall of Fort Henry, Gen. Halleck began forwarding fresh i tropps and supplies na fast as possible for the j roduo- itionof.Douelson. Boys, on whoso cheeks the rose had not yet given plo/ie to tan, reghnepta, aft Judge Force says, "so .freshly foi-n*od tliat , they -had hardly ^changed tbeu-. civil Barb for Boldlor'B uniform," .wero, hurried to the front to help out Grant at Donclson. PLAN OF SIEGB. ' JWx 11,1863, the general order was given Grant's men to march from Henry to Donelson. .There were two.roadsj one, thejWynn's Ferry road, leading to Dover south ,of Fort Donelson, the other north of it spme dis tonce.., The .two, came together, not far from tba,fort,,the northern road leading;directly tothe.fort Along these two,roads the men inarched, starting the morning of Feb. IS. The First and Second dlvWons moved forward. The First division was commanded by Gen. John A. McClernand, the Second by Gen. 0. F. Smith. They moved forward, Mc.Clemnnd's division by tho right hand or southerly road, Smith's by the northerly or left bapd road. They came together two and one-half miles from Donelson. McClernond's forces took the right wing south o£ Donelson, Smith's the left wing north of Douelson. .Later word was sent to Gen. Low Wallace, who. had remained nt Fort Henry, to bring up the Third division. He arrived on the. 14th i (Friday) and/ took position with his division In the center. Thus the Federal forces invested Ponelson in form of a crescent A diagram of their position would show them as follows: Smith's division. Wallace's division. Donolson. McClenmnd's division. There was some skirmishing on the evening of the 12th between the pickets of; tha two armies. On the 13th the battle began in earnest Col. \fm. it. Morrison, of ,the Forty-ninth regiment of Illinois Volunteers, had charge of n bdgade that day in JlcClor- nand's di vision. His brigade bad some of the ; toughest work of the whole Douekon flght Their work was to assault Maney's, battery, on the Confederate left, at once the most conspicuous and inaccessible of the entire line of works. They started to climb up ;bill over the tangled and terrible "black jock" abatis. A double flre of battery and infnntry raked them fore and tift Once they fell buck, and were re-enforced. Four regiments started up the hill a second time. They were ; met with a hotter flre than before, ShrnpneJ and rifle balls flew into their teeth thick as hail. They From Philadelphia, Pa. — I am selling more of Dr. Bnll'd Cough Syrup tb.tn all other cough remedies combined, and the demand is still increasing. — B.J. U. ToboKit, druggist, 267 S k Second St. . , "There's such divinity doth hedge a king i hat treason" fears to touch him, but rheumatism is no respecter of pur- sons, and Royalty would do , well to patronize Salvation Oil, the great pain euro. _ '__ THE New York World calls it "Our plundering Congress." That IB : rather hard on a "reform administration,' particularly when it comes ifrom an organ. What people want in a, carnage is ease and durability on a rough road. The Riuo Coil Spring fills the bill. _ dwlw "My little son, three years qf age,was terribly nfll'oietl with sorofulu. H s head was entirely covered, with scrofulous sores, and his body showed many marks of th« dieaso. A few j bottles of Ayor's Baranpiirllla cured him."— W. i . Beckett, Hymora, Ind. dwlw IK the Washington correspondents hro to be rohed upon, "Long 1 ' Jonns is in Washington engaged in tho patriotic duly of selecting Julin Sherman for tho President of the United States. Hood's 3iirsiipnrilla is peculiar to itself and superior to all other preparations in strength, economy, and mi'dioinal merit. 2 Chancery flNotioo- HTiTB OF 11.LIV01S, I ^ O.'Mtity ol MuuiHon'. | 8B ' Olruult court ot Madison county, Maroh term A< L)> 16871 llonry 0.1'rieet, survlvliiK partner of ITonry ffO, Hwui'taur, deceased, luie partners uudnr Hie itamu ol Swuetst-r ami 1'rlont, vs. Duvi'l • It. Sparks, Anna • , Mnarks, tils wife, Wca- ley UcBt. the Alton Katiouul Itnnlc, tha D. U. Hnurks Milling company, Albert Wadu and Frank U, Mllnor. In cuancoi-y Notion ta hereby tftvon to thu sntd Wetilay Bast tliut-.ihe ttuovo utiined,oomplaluaiu unrutofoiolJItKl hlBblllof oomplulut In said court, on the ohancory Bide thereof, and that a suiumois tliitrouiK)!! Iwuod out of SHU court iiKHlnst I ho uhove nnrai'd dufoudanti, ictuniHlilt on the tli-at Ui>y ol the torin of tho olmilUiourt of MHdlrion ontintv, to buhi-ld at court honao In Uldwurilsvlllo, In su'u Muatno \ county, ou tbo third Moudiiy of March, A.1) 1687, axis l>y luw ronnlroil, un>t whlun suit In »U11 p«uUln«. ItOliKKT fl WISB * DAVIS,Compl'U Softs, Jt9rc^d.).h9ir,,\ray. farther .up ;^ th« k tt)Nit|«, then warm-ed nnd fell back qnce more, ' ,. A cuHovw .(nctodjed. to thejMmpHcations .of thd' Ogiit at 'Dpiiolson. ^^v^f ho. Confederate forces were' Inr^bly uhlfbrmikl lii brown jeans. Tho dead leaves of the scrub oaK were! almost tho exact color, of thts cloth. •, Tho Federal foi-cos, tliorcforo, lu (illmblng the abatis, could not toll what was leaves aikT what was Confederate soldiers till alboof flfo 'iji tb<?ir faces. fold them th>'differ«licBi v "' ri ' v ' The thh-d time Morrison's _brigad8 stormed the hoigbtsT Tbls'time'fliay'climbed quite to the rifle pits.- ;The line in front "tif them wag ono sheet, of .fire, .awful ,ni|d deadly. Just then a musket ball Btnioh Col. Morrison in the hip. The f uture Illlnob poll tfca J leader reeled tohKsajidle.ttiid. Vlwnfelltothe gcound. That' ended the desperate aBsault,' and Money's battery reroauied-untakett. ' '••••* '''*' ; i AnQthor.,of i the .curious. Incideuta of war, and a cad one, happened here. The; flashes from, the guns set flre to, the, thickly clustering dead .leaves. l"hey .flntncd' up l^ke dry. straw, consuming' the dead, "dying and wounded soldiers wbo.lay about in some spots as thickly as the loaves themselves. A considerable number of the- helpless ones were' burned, to death., j CpL.Heimnn,.who had distinguished, himself,, at Fprt, % Henry, ;was in command of _thV Confederates at'Man^y's bat^ tery. , .His.meh le^peit. Qye'i-int front of their works, after the assault, , and saved such as thcyooiild. • ! " : ''• So the night of Thursday,; the 18th, coins nnd wore oway. Up to the arrival of Lew Wallace, raa,.Eriday,' the Federal forces engaged numbered^ oijly, 10,009,men. .Tb^onemy did not .know It, but they, were without supplies. 'The roads were too heavy to transport food and munitions, and.these had been sent around. by, w.ater... ..The moyntag. pf thol-lth the Union soldiers ..were absolutely without food. ; During the night a storm of snow and sleet came on. - It was terrible. ' Tho men had not dared to sleep during the night. .They could not build flrcs, for '.these, would have been merely so many targets for musketry and artillery from the fort Thoro were no shelter tents for them. Dawn found them numb and stiff .with .the.cold, their, clothing wot through to the skin dud frozen on their backs. Col. Crafts 1., Wright, Thirteenth Missouri, sat [Continued ou .Page Two.) A Gift for All. la order to gire all a chance to test it, and thus be convinced of its wonderful curative powers, Dr. King's New Dis«. covery for Consumption, Coughs and Colds, will be, for a limited time, given away. This offer is not only liberal, but shows unbounded faith in tbo merits of i his great remedy. All who suffer from Coughs, Colds, Consumption, Asthma, Bronchitis, or any. affection of Throat, . Chest or Lungs, are especially request to call at E. Marsh's Drug Store, a got a trial bottle free, large bottle ed and Jieuows Her Fouth. Mrs. Phoebe Chesley, Peterson, Clay co., Iowa, tells the following remarkable story, the truth of wbich is vouched for by the residents of iho town : "I am 73 years old, have been troubled with kidney eomplaint and lameness for many years , could not dress tnysplf without help. . Now I am free from all pain and soreness, and am ablu to do all my own housework. I owe my llianks to Electric Bitters for baying renewed mv youth, and removed com pleiely all disease and pain." Try a bottle, only 60c, at E: Marsh's Drug Store. __ fbldwlm BucKien'8 Arnica Salve. The Best Salvo m the world for cuts, bruises, soces,u.oers, salt rhourn, , foyer sores, totter, chapped bands, chilblains, corns and all ,afcm eruptions .and posl lively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money,. refunded. Price 26 cpnts per box. For sale by B. Marsh, Alton. Ill mch7dwlm Chew l,nnttv:* I'i.-iaa- IV10 jirenfToliaccoAll* «' ninl-i'' 1 '.- "•'''- -'iTOrmrhM. ™ UOO li&GM HIGG1MS' FUREKA FINE SALT- For Dairy and Table Use, in'14 Ib. linen sacks and 56 Ih. . Backs, for sale by J. A. RYRIE. For Hal*. Tlio Woodroof proporty, A i atory Iramo houso of 8 rooms, on TKtrli and Alton streets , a i room frauio house on Ki'tli utrnot. — 000,000 Aonca OHOIOB HARDWOOD FARMING ' , III NORT . . OON8IN ,,,^__ AN ACRE en lonir iliii* Th» nio^t pr«.|«.rou» Md pivniljlmr fl«ld for oottl.mrtji In tin u,,*. Kail t-fono«tlon with good map freo. c.st" >n»dvoill»ir.giipiCO\jh(mli, i -t <t MOST PERFECT MADE Propanul with strict regard to Parity, Btrnnirth. u UealtbtalQese. Dr. Pfico'tJ3ikmg Puwder conW_ toAmmdnlftVUme, Alum or Phosphateo. Dr.Pric*', JSittacW, VaulUs, Ixjiuon, etc., flarolr delidoaslj. At/ar own® powpfa ea. ' ' OH10AQO On and after aunaay..KoV. Uth, 188t. trahu on the Otitapgo, and AltO^raUroad, will lean the Union Depot, 'Alton, standard time, n follows, t' , For Ohloafo and th» Easti Ohico<fof£all» 8:00 a.w .6:OOp.U) FOP JaclUonTllle, Heoknk, vOnlnc?, Kan,«M City .and BOl points west. Kansas OltyMaU* ...... .. ...... B:00tum. . Kansas Olty Kipresa*, ... ..... ..... 9UOp.ni DonverBipiBBaf ..... ,.,..,... ..... 7:08 p.m. JaokucnvlUeiooomniodatlout... V:OBp. m, tar fit, Loot* i' -•• IJaiitnlnKExpresa*. ........ ...... ..6:i6 a. ui OhlooBp Aooommodatlpn*. -., ..... B:BO a. m ,,.*4 ton Spool alt ....... .:..' ...... .....19i«6p. ui KaB8BSOltMttll»......;............: OblcagOJL ..-...., ... . w XBAINfi CkaVK 8T. 3XJTJ1S 'UNION' DKPO1 FOB AI/TpN. <um. f "•' -WOOp. nj. '(8 *6 a. m. Sundayagnly). •Daily TExoepfSundsJ. 8. i in , Snp't, st. Lo O. G. NOBBie, Ticket Airsnt.-. , BtTKUJHQTO> AND QU1NCY. "Trains* leave.. the DfflonsDepot, Alton .""-"i ' '- follows; ^ (eic«pt Sunday) . . .' . 8-.Wi a. u WM, L. KLUNK A Common Cold Is often the beginning of aerions affeo- tioua of the Throat, Bronchial Tubas, and Lungs. Therefore, the important* "of. early and, .eftecrtva t,roat«ient cannot : be overestimated.'.'Ayer'a,Cherry P»e- toral maj; always he relief upon tot UM Bpeedy cn'(;e of a Cold or $ouj;h. : Last January I was attacked with a severe Cold, whloh, hy neglect and fre- ly.- After trylnk.varioiM i.awodles, without obtaining relief, X commenced taking AyorX ?^Tr,f««?«1i>,i »>f f 5»» Speedily jBqrtd. ... I am.aBjtiarjed thaf this remedy saved my : .1 contract«il e, .,»evar^, eold, whicb si|d()'in[y<levoloiied, Into Pneumonia, . _„ atructipns were followed, and the result was a rapid and permanent cure.— H. E.;Stjmpso^ ? Itogors Prairie, Tax. Two je»rs aco.I sufferad from a saver» took the . _„, .^^, - 4 _,-,_ 1T _, s--,-<f, n 'jet— •• »«^"- ,"* . medicines U>«y nrascrlbed. but recelvsd , ijnly leinporary relief. "A frierifl lnduc«d toe to try AVer's Cherry Pectoral. Afur taking two bottlej of'this medicine I WM cured... Since titan I hmeifiv.en the P«o- tor»l to my, ch»drej» { .»n.d,,c9nildar it The Best Remedy for Colds. Cough*, and all Throat asfl » j,..^... »...i. ..--j, '-'*---f»iBUy. Ready-Made Coflans, Metalio Cases, Gaskets And Burial Robes *\>r ladles, Gentlemen and Children. OfiB.ce and Shop on State street OverHart s Livery Stable. Will attend to Job Work an i? Ueualtlne Fnrnltura. [gg • Qbhlou VH IH/ Arfuu|(V. A MMI M u«K«k.u^ liV'-'lJ cough, anrt;WM very w»ak. Those who [' •;j,;;§ In great'danger. I continued ( to suffer |H;^J|| yaliittble jnedlolne cured me, and I ^ KvKj 5.feel^hatTR6w*,t6ej'pteaerv»tlon ot »y jaS?;tt» life to it* Curative fwwers. — MM. Ana |SJ||p|| th* .thrpa* and.Junf^, and it mor* Jemapu thaivauyiother medicine of It* '. KoUrU; Magnolia, Ark. * .. .Cherry Pectoral,. 1 b'/Dr,J.C, Ayetfc Co., Lowell, K*H, ;<bW by'tll DrplgUt*,, Prlo»»li sla bctU«*t«> J. SUITER & SON, in FLNB AND COMMON FURNITURE. A Full and Complete Stock Always ou Hand, DO NOT FAIL TO GIVE US A CALT, BEFORE PUBOHASING. .(UU FyRNJXUBll nOOMS ABK ON State Street, ppp. Third, ALTON; IL*,^ *i".«

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