Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on February 16, 1887 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 16, 1887
Page 4
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ANOTHER SUDDEN DEATH. Hardly a week fusees •without the mention by the newspapers of sudden, deaths, «nd of late the alarming frequency of the statement that death was caused by rheumatism or neuralgia of .the heart cannot fall to have been noticed, in nil probability ninny deathi attributed to heart disease are caused by theeo terrible diseases, which are far more dangerous Xhan U generally considered, Is there any poailiv* cure? The best answer to such a question is given by those who have i(cn eured by the use of Athlophoroi. La ITarpe, Illinois. For several years a friend of mine had an attack of rheumatism every Spring, and each succeeding attack was worse limn tho previous one. He saw Athloplioros advertised and concluded to try it. After using the first bottle he told me lie could go to bed and ulccp all night \vithoxitnny aches or pains, a thing he had not done before for five years. He took two more bot- tjeB for fear of a return of the complaint: since that time ho 1ms not been bothered with rheumatism. I can say that it Jinn given the best satisfaction of any remedy I ever sold for the purposes for which it ia recommended. WM. PEKKLN, Druggist. Huntloy, McIIenry Co., 111. October 3d, 1884. For ni* months I suffered severely from an attack of rheumatism. A friend sent me a notice of several reliable cures effected by Athloplioros. I procured tho medicine and less than one bottle completely ctircd me, and I have not had tho least indication of a return of the painful disease. I have recommended it to others and results similar to those in my own case have followed; I regard Atlilophoros as invaluable. REV. C. HARTLEY. Every druggist should keep Atlilophoros uuil Athlophoros Pills, but wnere they can- nol be bought of the druggist the Atlilo- Vhoros Co., 112 Wall St., New York, will sund either (carriage paid) on receipt of regular price, which is $1.00 per bottle for AthlophoroR and f>0c. for rills. For liver n:ul kidney dlneooCft, dyspepsia, indigestion, weakness, nervous debility, discuses of women, ('onstipiitlou, headache, Impure blood, ic., AUUophoros 1'llla ate luie^ualed. 6 ESTATE FOB SALE OB BENT, RudersHausen & Sonntag. For Sale. A convenient and pleasant home at a reasonable figure, being atwo-slory frame house on Eighth street, near Henry... Jfor tiaAe. A choice farm of 320 acres, with first class improvements, situated 2« miles east ol Brunswick. Ohariton co., Mo. For Sain. A one-story frame dwelling house In good condition, in Topping's addition to Alton. For Sale Chimp The residence of Oapt. W. P. oble; two stories and mansard roofi 12 room . t balls, olosets, collars, etc.; 8 ncron of groun Most desirable property in tho olty. . Far Male. 160 aerosol land near city limits, S-.HM ., two story brick and trumo dwe; U A nouso, both situated on the ens' .-• o .ivato street between 6th and 7th -fleets' so the brick block of stores on Socon street, between Hem i and lildcjo street nown oa Hunter's row. For Sale. A BUI all frame' 1 .ituit house within n no Dlocks ol the (J >t for $375. 160 acres f good lararmK land, and another tract of i 00 acres, both unimproved. Situate In K(on co., Kansas, at $10 and $16 per acre respectively—one-third cash.balanco on time. For Sal*. A lixrtn of 140 acres on bottom land, all In cultivation, near Madison, In this county. A good two-story frame dwelling home on it. l*rlco.$3,isoo I'or Solo. A choice farm of 1'JO acres, situate I inllc south ot Bhlpinan, Macoupln county, IU., at a low figure. Parties intending to buy llcul Estate in tho city ol Alton or vlclnltv will llnd It to tbclr Interest to call atlheofllcoof ItudorBhauscn, & Sonntag and ex nmino their list oi properties for sale as only part thereof Is advertised. PLIABLE A common sense cure, by a combined medical and mechanical notion, Unliko any otlier preparation, they relieve tlie pressure while curing tlio rorn, nnd never fail where directions aro followed- TivG Huta of plasters and box of ointment put up in hanilsnino tin «wse, convenient I'or u»o. Prico 23 oonta, corapleto. Awk for "Peilacura" /mil take no other. The Peleg While Proprietary Go. llt1 MAMUFACTUItRKS, ^.113 AV. Broadway, N. Y., U.S. 3 • Ol' FIRST-CLASS DKUGGISTS. H. W. CHAMBERLAIN, Dlst. Agent for Alton. l'HY«IOIANH AND DK. E. Physician and Surgeon, AND RESIDENCE, OOU. FOUUTji AWD ZUWbY 8TS. _' _____ taS-dwly W. A. IIASKLUJLL, M.D., Physician and Surgeon, OmOJC-SKOOND ST., ALTON. ILL. Office hours— Sa.m.j 13 to 1, ana 6 p. m mitrfl'nwt UKMTlHTttk. DIC. C. U. UUIOUAND, Dentist* Id THIRD 8TOKKT, ALTON, ILL. Otnoa Ha\m-8 a. m. to 12 in. j 1 to < n. fwbdwly ALTOM DAILY TELEGBAPH. lu Seoona-otn«» Matter at the F. O. nt Alton, HI.) G. A. Dcntlut, OVKlt HltUHGOKM ANN'S OIQAU STOUE iKOOND.ST. WEDNESDAY EVE., FKB. 1C. FARM AND GARDEN, FARM AREA OF THE UNITED STATES. ITS INCREASED VALUE. Convenient Plan for Hanging Blent In » Smoke House—A Meat and Serviceable AH)I Sifter of Kusy Coiuti net Ion—Marbled I!cof. Tho oW ti:i>o plan of hanging meat from hooks on the rafters of a smoke house hna been superseded, in some Bcctions, by tUo more convenient rovolving rack, a picture of which Is REVOLVING HACK FOB SMOKE HOUSE. This revolving rack Is described as follows In The American Agriculturist: Tho stout center piece nrny be niado of either round or square timber; i\ round piece of pine from the •woods will serve tho purpose well. It must be made round, re- dviecd at both ends and fitted into blocks on tho floor, and one at or near the ceiling. Tho spokes on which tho meat is hung are of some strong wood, such as oak, hickory or.chestnut, and sixteen to twenty, inches long, securely driven into the revolving center piece. In hanging meat on these spokes, hang the heavy pieces nearest the center shatt, and the light pieces further out; so arrange the spokes ns to give tho greatest amount of hanging room. By building a chimney with two openings in it, as shown in tho engraving, and arranging a cut off just above the llrst opening, tho smoke can bo made to fill tho smoke house before finally passing up the chtm- noy, or it can be conducted directly up the duo. A Homemade Ash Sifter. In many households a very considerable loss occurs annually in waste of coal that is quite unnecessary. A prevention to this uncalled for waste is sifting the ashes and saving the cinders, most of which can bo burned again, while the ashes, if kept wider shelter in boxes or barrels, may bo utilized as an absorbent to add to the compost heap, tho vaults and tho chicken runs. Sifting ashes is, however, an exceedingly disagreeable job, unless suitable arrangements are made by which the work can be done with neatness and dispatch. An exceedingly convenient ash sifter, such as Is shown in the cut, may be easily made at home. Bore holes near one end of a good, tight barrel, place two strong wires across and tightly -'clinch them on tho outside; these ^ make a strong rCSt fOT a SleVe> Midway between these cross wires on one side make a slot in tho barrel large enough for a handle, which is an inch through and fastened to the top edges of the sieve, notches having been first made in the handle to fit the sieve. Provide a cover, arid the sifter la ready for use. After placing the ashes in the sieve put on tho cover, and by means of the handle shake briskly back and forth. There will be little or uo dust in the operation. Marbled Beef. Animiils vchtch have not been liberally fed while young and growing will never yield tho same quantity of marbled llesh, no matter how much core may be taken lo fatten them when grown, as those which have been well fed from tho beginning. In short, to produce the best quality of beef, the cellular tissues of tho muscle must be developed along with the growth of the animal by abundant food. Tho characteristics of a hjgh quality of beef are briefly as follows: If lean, the surface of the beef Is of uniform redness when cut across the grain; but fat do- posited within tho muscle will be Indicated by whitish colored points which are layers of fat around and among the bundles of muscular fibres. These indications are more or less strongly marked according to the amount of fat deposited,' and when the amount is considerable the lean mcyit looks as if overlaid with a network of fat. Meat thus streaked with fat Is termed marbled, How Much I'ork from a Uushol of Corn 7 The question, How much, pork maybe made from a bushel of corn? is an Important one, hut It 1ms never been answered beyond all controversy. In most cases recorded as tests of the matter the corn was fed in a mixed state, with roots, potatoes, etc., nil of which make it difficult to arrive at a definite conclusion. Thomas I, Kdgu, Cheshire county, Pa., was credited some years ago with having fed live pigs, of the same litter, five bushels of shelled corn and receiving 47 8-4 pounds ot pork, or 0 3-5 pounds from the bushel. An experiment at North Chatham, N. Y., on record, gave a fraction of less than 12 pounds of pork from n bushel of corn. Eleven records, kept and recorded by F. D. Coburn, of raw corn fed In tho ear, gave an average of over 10 pounds of pork from one bushel of corn, tuA In the ear and upon tho ground. lluddlng nnd Grafting. Next to planting young trees iu the spring, preparations ought to bo made for grafting tho natural apple trees and other benrei'H of worthless frnlt to be found on almost every farm. The following schedule of the modes of propagation adapted to different, trees and fruit hearing shrubs will bo found of value by novices: Apple and pear, budding and grafting. Cherry, mostly by budding, but succeeds well-by grafting, If done very early. Peach and nectarine, by budding only, at tho north; often succeeds by grafting at the south. _ Plum, by grattlngj, and alia by budding, If the stocks are thrifty. Apricot, mostly by budding; sometimes by grafting. Almond, by budding, and sometimes by grafting. Chestnut, by early grafting. Walnut, by oarly grafting and by annual building. Quince, by cutting and grafting. » These are decidedly active, flo better when roaming nt large than when confined, and in fact are hard to keep shut up, as they flyover fences ten feet high. They will knock a garden crazy in ten minutes, stir up the flower bed in flue style and assert rights on all occasions. Of tho medium class tin) Wyandottes and Plymouth Hocks hold undisputed ground. They seem to do as well on small runs as large, will lay almost the ycur through with good treatment, and arc large enough for all purposes. To those who are breeding for "fancy points" the Plymouth Hock Is more popular than Its rival, tho Wyiin- tlott.c. lioth aro tho product of crosses, bul the Plymouth Kock has been bred so long that but llt.tlo trouble Is experienced In securing good standard specimens, while In the Wyandot.te not more than one In ten will do to breed from. But abovo all in breeding pure stock select the kind that suits you best. I'nt Cull urn of I^iiliclfollillii Lilies. Few persons seem awuro that tho varieties of lily, called Inncifolium, ore admirably adopted for pot culture in tho house or on piazzas; while the truth is, Unit with such cultivation they are, far finer than when grown In the open border. For the decoration of terraces, porches, windows, conservatories, churches and the like, lilies grown In pots are invaluable; for, treated in this way, the plant and blossoms attain a magnificent size and form and are most beautiful objects, as may be concluded from tho cut given. From a dozen to thirty blooms on a stem and six to twelve stems in a pot may be obtained, according to Vick, who is excellent authority iu all such matters, if good bulbs are lined, good cure given mid the following mode of procedure observed: Take ot well decayed Hods, which should be from medium loam and as fibrous us possible, three parts; good fibre peat, one part; or, If peat is not at hand, lent mold well decomposed, and one part thoroughly rotted cow manure. If those who have not access to all these soils live near tho woods and can, by first pushing slightly to one side the top and least decayed surface leaves, obtain some good, light, top soil and leaf mold it, will answer almost equally ns well. If a little sandy so much the better; if not, a little sand may be added to give it the porosity which light or medium fibrous loam naturally has. If none but heavy loam can bo obtained, use less of it and more leaf mold and sand, or decayed hops from a brewery may be substituted form leaf mold. In any cose, do not forget to add a fifth part of well decomposed euw or hotbed manure, A LANCIFOLIUM LILY. The pots must be well drained with broken potsherds or tho like, then a double handful of the roughest of the soil which, by the way, should be well broken up and mixed but not sifted, should be added. Then fill the pot about half full with compost. Put in the bulb with a little wind under It, press it down firmly and (ill the pot to within an' inch and a half of the rim, water snlliciently to settle the soil and set in the shade till shoots appear. Give just enough water' to keep the soil moist xintil the bulbs start, then more will bo required. When the (lower buds start, weak liquid manure may take the place of water. For a six inch pot one strong bulb will be sufficient. Ho was selecting presents for his girl before Christmas. He bought au amber comb, n box of caramels, and a bottle of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup, and showed himself thoreby a right sensible dude. "Enterprises of great pith and moment" aro so engrossing the ' minds of men, that they neglect their own affairs, and grow old with pain, forgetting that a bottle of Salvation Oil will euro all. AT Burlington, Iowa, last Saturday morning, about 3 o'clock, Rosa Ward, a young woman of No. 717 Valley street, while intoxicated and smoking in bed, set (ire to her clothing, and upon her mot her'coming to her rescue her clothing was also ignited, and the latter was burned to death. Tho daughter is very seriously Inlured but may possibly live. TUo peculiar purifying and building up powers of Hood's Sarsapanlla make it the very best medicine to take, at this season. 4 Avoiding Useless Labor. "What arc you doing, Mrs. Brinvil- liersP" "Making my napkins, Mrs. Bag. comb." "What a pile of them, and how tedious! I BOO yon aro putting your name on In full. Why don't you mark but one in that way, then merely mark tho others 'ditto'P" "Well, I declare, Mrs. Buscomb! How stupid wo sometimes aro! Why, 1 didn't think of that.' 1 — Ex, Safe, Sure, anil Speedy. No external remedy over yet dovised has BO fully and unquestionably mot these three prime conditions us successfully as Allcock's Porous Plasters. They are safe because they oontnln no deleterious drugs and are manufactured upon scientific principles of medicine. They are sure because nothing goes into them except ingredients which aro exactly adapted to tho purposes for winch a planter Is required. Thoy are speedy In their action because their medicinal qualities go right to their work of relieving pain and restoring the natural and healthy perfois manco of tbe functions of muscles, uorvos, and «km. Tutlieyt EnnUy Managed. "Turkeys nro very easily managed." gays Henry Stewart. "Tho flock way be driven about quite cosily, and if dealt with gently and quietly, they are tho most docile of all poultry. I have ween flocks of them driven to market in Kentucky, numbering several hundreds, one limn on n mulo following, with two boys and a dog to help. It Is In this way that tho enormous number of these birds, 400,000 It is sold, are gathered In Bourbon county iu that state for the New York market every season, bringing Inahomlionie sum to the ladles who make n special business of rearing them, and are very successful nt it, (III inul Cotton S^iMl Meal. OH and cotton seed meal urn now so low that there aro many places where they aro the cheapest foods for stock, They aro not adapted lo feeding any stock exclusively, as their nutriment is too concentrated. A very little oil meal costing at wholesale a trifle more than a cent u pound will make ft gixxl ration of any kind of well cured straw, which away from market is often considered to bo worth little, or nothing. If by the use of concentrated foods with it the surplus straw, now mostly wasted, could bo fed to stock, this alone would effect a revolution in farming mid do much to put it on n profitable footing. A Gift I'or All. In order to give all a chance to test it, and thus bo convinced of its wonderful curative powers, Dr. King's Now Dis>< covory for Consumption, Coughs and Colds, will be, for a'limited time, given away. This offer is not only liberal, but shows unbounded faith in the merits of this,great remedy. All who suffer from CoHghs, Uolds, Consumption, Asthma, Bronchitis, or any affection of Throat, Chest or Lungs, aro especially requested to call at E. Marsh's Drug Store, and get a trial bottle free, large bottle $1. liciiowg Her i'outh. Mrs. Phcobe Chesloy, Peterson, Clay co., Iowa, tells the following remarkable story, the truth of which ia vouched for by the residents of tho town : "I am 7:3 years old, have been troubled with kidney complaint and lameness for many years, could not dress myself without help. Now I am free from all pain and soreness, and am able to do all my own housework. I owe my thanks to Electric Bitters for having renewed my youth, and removed completely all disease and pain," Try a bottle, only 60c, at E. Marsh's Drug Store. fbl dwlm BnoKion's Arnica Salvo. The Best Salva in tho world for cuts, bruises, sores,'...oers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and ail akin eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 ceats per box. F"r sale by E. Marsh, Alton, 111. moh7dwlui Nothing Is move disagreeable than a corn,—and nothing will cure it quicker than "Pedacura." • 7 AT a meeting of a Colorado mine's shareholders held in Indiana, the othei day, one of tue, , directors present- ted a bill of expenses which includec SSG for wines, $20 for cigars and §18 for opera tickets, these expenses having been contracted in Chicago while he was having a map of the mine engraved. Thero was a hot protest when the bill was presented, and tho director calmly tore it into small bits and replied: "I had supposed this mine was to be run for the benefit of the board. If it is to be run in the mtere-t of share-. holders that seUtes me, and here's my resignation." Free Trade. The reduction of internal revenue and tho taking off of revenue stamps from proprietary medicines, uo doubt, has largely benelitted the consumers, as well as relieving tho burden of home rnan faoturors. Especially is this the case with Green's August Flower and Bog- cheo's German Syrup, as tho reduction of thirty-six cents per dozen, has been added to increase the sine of tho bottles containing these remedies, thereby giving pnu-fifth more medicine in tho 75 cent size. The August Flower for Dyspepsia and Liver comphiint'and tho Gorman Syrup for cough and lung troubles, have, perhaps, tho largest sale of any medicines in tho world. The advantage of increased sisso of the bottles will bo greatly appreciated by the sick and afflicted, in every town and village in civilized countries. Sample bottles for 10 cents remain the same size. ja 8 dvvlw cow "My llttln son, three years of age, was terribly alllloted with, scrofula. HIB head was entirely covered with scrofulous sores, and his body showed many uurks of the dieaso. A few bottles of Avar's Sarsaparilla cured him." — W. J. Beckett, Hymora, Ind. dwlw Our« Coughs, Colds, IIonrsoncM, Croup, Aothma, ilfOncLilli*, Wutw]>ing Coimli, Incipient Coiuminp* -—«^=»— t ion i turn rt'lluvtis pon^uinntlvo jwarma hi ailvitiiretl ittngca of Itio dln-ntto, J'rif.'O acto, CViu- //j«. 'J'lio OcnuJno f)i\ JJttH't \Cfltt'tb titirtw id «old only In ' ii'ti n f wmi>pf>'t>, nmj Uwnj our ri!|ristrn.Ml TrHila-SUirlta lo wit. A Uatl'a l'c<i<t In n CVivJe.a Jtet- ,.*>'''*»» Cmiffmt-rafifl, ami thu JniiloHtfiKtmrcaof Juhn W, ;?iii,4 . ....... Oliew l.n»Kit'« l'(ii'.-n—' l'.'i« irrcnt Tobacco All•I oiol-1'rn.- <•>". . ••.<.,'!.>• ..if Dnmulsia. "Patents. To ny pontona wlshlnK to obtain lottei patent on now Invention**, Improvumeiitu o designs, I will uxoouto drawing and Bpoclll -•atlonu and makn applications for 1'atmitu Ml oouu illation, In ymrnon or by lotto, (rue LUCAS MOST PERFECT MADE Prepared with strict regard to Purity, Strength, nnd llniiltlifulnuas. Dr. Prlco'a Baking Powdor contains uo AmmnnlttJ.lmo.Ahim or I'liosnliiiteB. Ur.Prlco't KxtmctH, Vanilla, Lemon, etc., flavor delicionsly. RAII/WAY TIME TAIILJS. CHICAGO AND AX.TON. Oti aud niter Sunday. Nov. 14th, 1888, train on the Chicago and Alton railroad, will loavi the Union Depot, Alton, standard time, m follows: For Chicago and the Easti Chicago flail* 0:00 Chicago Accommodation* ft-.00 p. ID Lightning Express* 9:10 p. in Peorla and Rook Inland Fast Lino t,9:00 a. m For JnoksonviUe, Keokuk, Qaluoy, Kan(SIM Olty,nud nil points west. KansaaCity Mall* Kansas City Express*, :... 9:10 p. in Denver Krpiosst 7:05p. m. J ttckBonvllle (Vccoimnodutton (... '/ '.05 p. m For St. Louis i Lightning Express* 6:4fi a. m Chicago Accommodation* »:30 a. m Alton Special) 18:86 p. a Kansas City Mall* ', , p. n> Chicago Mail t.... 0:30p. in TRAINS LEAVK ST. LOUIS UNION DKPO1 FOB ALTON. n 60a.m. fd oop. m. •4 60 p. m. *7 56 p. m. (8 46 a. m. Sundays only). •Dally rEroopt Sunday. S. D. REEVE, Sup't. St. Louis Division O. G. NOBRI8, Ticket Auront. CHICAGO, BUULLYGTON AtfD QU1NOY. Trains leave tho Union Depot, Alton follows: Going North: Express (except Sunday) ... . 8:26 a. m Night Express 7:05 p. in W. W. ARNOLD, Alton, HI. A Common Cold Is often the beginning of serious affections of the Throat, Bronchial Tubea, and Lungs. Therefore, the Importance of early and effective treatment cannot bo overestimated. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral may always he relied upon for the speedy cure of a Cold or Cough. Last. January I was attacked with a severe Cold, which, by neglect and frequent exposures, became worse, finally settling on niy lungs. A terrible cough soon followed, accompanied by painsln the chest, from which 1 suffered intensely. After trying various remedies, without obtaining relief, I commenced taking Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, aud was Speedily Cured. I am satisfied that this remedy saved my life, -r- <Jno. Webster, Pawtucket, II. I. I contracted a severe cold, which suddenly developed into Pneumonia, presenting dangerous and obstinate symptoms. My physician ordered the use of Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. His instructions were followed, and the result was a rapid and permanent cure. — H. E. Stimpson, Rogers Prairie, Tex. Two years ago I suffered from a sovero Cold, which settled on my Lungs. I consulted various physicians, nnif took the medicines they prescribed, hut received only temporary relief. A friend induced me to try Ayer's Chorry Pectoral. After takiug two bottles ot this medicine I was* cured. Since theu I have given the Pectoral to my children, nnd consider it The Best Remedy for Colds, Coughs, and all Throat and Lung diseases, ever used in my family. — Kobert Vanderpool, Mcadville, Pa. Some time ago I'took a slight Cold, which, being neglected, grew worse, and • settled on my Lungs. I had n hacking cough, and was very weak. Those who. know mo best considered my life to be in groat danger. I continued to suffer until I commenced using Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. Less than one bottle of this valuable medicine cured mo, and I foci that I owe tho preservation of my life to its curative powers. — Mrs. Ann Loclcwood, Akron, Now York. • Ayer's Cherry Pectoral is considered, here, tho one great remedy for all diseases of tho throat and lungs, and is more in demand than any other medicine of its class. — J. F. Koberts, Magnolia, Ark. • /Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,_ Prepared by Dr. J. a Aycr fc Co., Lowell, M»«7. Bold by all DrugjIiU. Prlc« (1; ilx boltlei, »&. Wffl. L. KLTFNK UNDERTAKER, AND DEALEB TV Ready-Made Coffins, Metalio Cases, Caskets And Burial Robes For Ladles, Gentlemen and Children. Office and Shop on State street Oyertiart e Ltvevy Stable. Will attend to Job Wnrkand Unuulilnic Fnrnltum. Cnft Lucas Pfeitienberger ARCHITECT, GENERAL SUPERINTENDENT AND MECHANICAL DRAUGHTSMAN, Oillco on Third »t.,ono door west of Plasft, tulrd floor. 200 BAGS FUREKA FINE SALT. For Dairy and Table Use, lujl* Ib. linen Hacks and 50 Ib. Hacks, for (tale by J. A. RYEIE, 1887. HARPER'S BAZAR. ILLUSTRATED. HARPER'S BAZAR combined the oha eratuio and tho Uncut Illustrations latest fashions and the moat useful family rending, Ita stories, poems, and cssayg nre 1>V the beat writers, and Itt humorous skutolicn aro unsurpassed. Ita papers on loolal etiquette, decorative ait, IIOUBO keeping in all Its branches, cookery, eta,, make It lumspen. sable In every household, Its beautiful fnsli. Ion plates mill pnttern-tlicftt supplemnnti enable ladles to gave many times the cost of subscription by being their own dressmakers. Not a line Is admitted to ltd columns that could shock the mobt fastidious taste. HARPER'S PERIODICALS. Per lean Harper's , 4 4 on Harper's Magazine .,....,, 4 00 Harper's Wookly 4 00 Hiu'por'8 Youiif; People...... ., u oo Harper's Franklin Square Library, ouo ycur (63 numbers).... ill on Harper's Handy Horlos, one year, (fi2 number*) ....... ia On I'oetago Fron to all BUbBortborstu tua United Status or Canada. Tho volumes of thu JUZAtt begin -with tho first Number for January of each year. Wliou no time Is mentioned, subscription** will Vm- gin with tlio Number current at tlmu of ru- colpt of order. Hound Volumes of llAni'Kn's BAZAlt, for three years back, in neat cloth blndln^wUl bo emit by niitl postage paid, or by express, froo of oxpouHQ (provided the freight doim nut exceed one dollar per volume), lor $7.00 per volume. Cloth Ca»CB foi each volume, suitable fur binding, will bo sent by mall, postpaid, on on receipt of $1.00 each. HomittaucfH should bo mado by 1'ostolllou Money Order or Draft, to avoid chance of IOSH, Newspapers are not to copy this advertisement without the express order of lUni'Bu & HiioTHKUH. Addreus RAKPKK & BKOTHBH8, Hew Toi'k. 1887. Harper's Weekly. ILLUSTRATED. HxnrEit's WKEHIY maintains Its position as theleudliiK Illustrated newspaper In America ; and Its hold upon public esteem and con. lldence was never stronger than at tho pros- ont time. BnsldOB the pictures, HAHWtn'a U EEKLY always contains Installments of one, occasionally ol two, ot the best novels of tho day, finely illustrated, with short stories, poems, Bbetohos, aud papers of Important current topics by the most popular writers. Tho care that has boon successfully exorcised In tho past to make MAHPEIIS WEEKLY a sale as well as a welcome visitor to overy houso hold will not bo relaxed in the future. HAJ&PER,'S~PERIOI>ICAL I S. Per Tear: Harper's Wceklv- $ i 00 Harper's Ma«azino ^ 00 Harper's Bazar 4 00 Harper's youna I'ooplo...*...,.,., 2 oa Harper's Franklin Square Library, one vear (62 numbers) 1000 Harper's Handy Series one, jour (M numbers) 11 00 Pontage free to all subscribers in the United States or Canada. The Volumes ol tho Weekly begin with tun first Number for January of each year. When no time is mentioned, subeciptlons will begin with thu Number current at time of receipt of order. Hound Volumes of HAJIPBR'S WEEKLY, for throe years back, In neat cloth binding, will bo sent by mall, postage paid, or by express, free of expense (provided the Irolgbt does not exceed one dollar per volume) for $7 per vol. Cloth cases for each volume, suitable for binding, will bo sent by mall, postpaid, on receipt ot ?1 each. Remittances should bo made by Postofflee Money Order or Draft to avoidchanoa of loss. Newspapers aro not to copy tuts advertisement without tlio express order' ot Harper A Brothers. Address HARPEll & BROTHERS, Newl'ork. ASSIGNEE'S SALE. Estate of Herman Kegolrnum), debtor; The undersigned herebv gives notice that Herman Kogeliminn, of Alton, In tlio eouuty of Madison and State of Illinois, did, on the 12th day of Feb., A. D. 1887, transfer to the undm-signod, as assignee, all Ills property, real and'peruonal, for the benefit of bis creditors, according to tho provisions of the act concerning assignments. All persons having olnirns ngainet the t»ld Herman Regeimaun uro hereby notified to present such claims [under oath or affirmation, to mo at mv store, on the corner of Tulrd and Piasa i-treete, Alton, in said county, within three months from this date. Dated Feb. 16th, 1887. JOHN'DOW, Assignee. JOHN J. BKENUOLT, Atty. f«bl6dUw DAIBY FABM. North Alton Jersey Dairy. ' Having rented James Mullen's Dairy farm and cattle, the. undersigned will furnish mtlk of the very bust quality to tho citizens of Alton. Tho oattlo are mostly high nrado Jursovs nnd for giving rich nillR they havu no equal; they are all young and healthy; will lood no slops of any kind to our cattle. Parties that will favor us with their patronage may depend on (jottiiiKmllk of tho very bout quality. A sample will bo given froo of oiittrnu to all that apply for It. Tho milking and everything connected with tho dairy will be kept sorupulousHly clean sothat our customers may rcuoivo tho milk in thu boat of order. A share of public patron UKO is respectfully roquostod. Leave orders with Messrs, Klrsch & Soilless, and with Messrs. Solbold & Detordlng, or addio9.s .us at North Alton, AT,«KUT VULPKB, .KHNEST WKISNSLUII. Have for service, two registered sires, ,lvr- soy and llolftoln, service foe for either, fA.(K). Tho Ilolstoln is from that famous bull, Constantino, owned by Mr. Stovuns.ofMow York; took $750 premium at St. Louis last toll. GUI'S Is thirty months old and Is over seventeen hundred weight, 11 d 4\v J, SUITER & SON, JliAWSRS OH PINE AND CO»ratON FU EN I TUBE. A Fall aud Complete Stock Always on Hand. DO NOT FAIL TO GIVE US A CALL BEFORE PURCHASING. olM FUKNITUKB ROOMS ABE ON State Street, opp, Third, ALTON, ILL, Chancery Notice- STATE OF ILLINOIS, I cm , County of Hadtoon. ) eo- Circuit court ot Mitdluou county, JUuroh tunu A.I). 1887. ilonry 0. 1'rlost, surviving purtnor of Honry EC. Swoctsor, docoasud, late pnrtnem unilor the numo ot Swootuor and Prloat, va. Davlil H. Spurkg, Anna i>. Spiu-ks, lilH wllo, \Vi'H- UiyBuut. tliu Alton National Bunk, thu 1). H. Sparks MIllliiK company, Alliort Wmlo and Frank It. Mllnor, In uliapuory. Notluuls hereby gtvon to Uio Bald Wusluy lout that tlio auovo named complainant lorotoforo tilod his bill of complaint In eii'd court, on tho otmncury aide Uiuroof , and that i mmimoBH tlioroupon luuuod out of Biild court agaliiat tho abovo named ilofcndani.s, •oturnaulu on tho first day of tho term of the olrmittoourt of MadUion county, to be li«lu at court houne In Kdwnnlfrvlllo, In na*d UadUou county, ou tlio third Monday of Muroli, A.I>. 887, as In by law required, and wulon suit Is wttll pending. UOUHUT UAONAOKK, \VIHH * DAviij'Oompl'ta Sol'id. )a»il7» ; * or Kent. Good a-rooin brtcU lioune vrUU about* aoiM >! nround.lnoludlnKoronard, In Upper Alton. ironnar rafatonoa of i

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