Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on February 17, 1887 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Thursday, February 17, 1887
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f i ALTOH DAILY TELEGRAPH. BT W. t. KOBTOK, Cot. lasted sum «M» ItrMM, Alton, m. THURSDAY BVK., FEB. 17. A Snakc-lllic llonler. Not long strico n uiuu known n« BI»J>- tlste Ricquor, ot ureolo-Frenvh descent, died ou liU farm ueur KtidlUHkia, 111,, write* a corwspouileiit uf the St. Louis Qlobt-Democrat: for nearly a half, century previous to his death he -wa» credited With. the remarkable gift ot .healing make-bite*, ami of being on familiar terms with the mitsi venomous reptiles the coulitrv nfTonUd. It was »akl this power hiul been given him hy a Canadiau on his death-bed in return for some important service, as an act of friendship. • Tho conditions or circumstances attttndhip tlm transfer of this curious knowledge never were learned with certainty, as KH poHsensor WBB extremely jealous of it, guarding it with the greatest cure, and revealed it to no one until the hour of higdeath, when he imparted the gift to his eldest son, who can not be induced to speak of it in the preBonctj of strange.!*. There is, however, an abundance of living evidence of Kirenwrs power to cure the bito of minkrs without the HHO of any kind of medicine, and of his apparent love, or fellowship with and control over all kinds of snakes. He would never consent to their being killed or injured, and it is said that he kept the largest and most venomous specimens about his place, and that they would approach him to be caressed'or disappear into their hiding places at his will. Whenever a person within reach of old Baptiste was bitten, he was usually sent for to relieve the pains and render the poison innocuous. In this he was never known to fail. He uimply placed his hands upon the wound and cautioned the sufferer not to take any medicine offered hy others. It would Insult him highly if asked how much he charged for his sen-ices, and would only accept something, whatever it might be, if offered as a present upon some other occasion. Being a devout Catholic, his gift brought him into bail repute with the parish priest, who, as the story goes, forbade him partaking of the holy sac- sament unless lie foreswore the exercise of his black art. The bishop, however, during one of his periodical visits to the parish, is said to have had an interview with his offending parishioner. Ho inquired of Ricquar how he < came by the gift, and why he did not, at the command of the priest, abjure such uncanny practices. Ricquar responded that ho had no compact with the evil one, nor was there anything ; wicked about it. How could • there be any harm, he argued, iu saving the life of a fellow-creature when it was so easily done. He had resolved many times to give up the use of it, but when an ox- cited neighbor came begging him to come and save a little child, or the wife who had been bitten, ho could not refuse, even at the risk of losing favor in the church. He was granted a dispensation by the bishop to' participate in the comforts of tho communion without revealing his art at confession, and when he died he was honored with a perpetual rusting-place in St. Mary of Help pemotory. i. •',•.'• -..-.•* Proverbs About Snow. There arc many of these. Some have relation to signs by which the number of storms during tho season are to bo calculated, and others to the number of storms in the following winter, while still others claim a connection between the moon and the snow. Passing by these, it'may be interesting at tho •beginning of the snow season to have a selection of U»e proverbs which seem to have a foundation in fact. Snow is generally preceded by a general animation of man and boast, which continues until after the snowfall ends. ; / When the first snow remains on the ground some time in place* not exposed to the sun. expect it lutril winter. When the first mow fulls cli'y It moans to Ho, But ilukt'H llprht. and eol't bring rain oft. Burning wixxl In winter popi! inoro before snow, • When dry loaves rattle on the troos expect snow. Whon In the dIUili tho snow doth He, 'Tin waiting for morally and by. It takes throe cloudy days to bring a heavy snow. If tho snow tlakcs increase in si/.e a thaw will follow. If there is no snow before January there will bo the more snow in March and April. In March inn0)1 snow. To plants anil trees nuioli woe.—Gorman. Tho nioro snow the more healthy t4ie season. Heavy snow in winter favors the crops of tho following summer. A snow year, a rieli year. Snow is u poor man's fertilizer, and good crops will follow a winter of heavy snowfall, Jf much snow be spread ou the mountains in winter, tho season of planting will ho made blue with verdure—Indian. A heavy fall of snow Indicates a good year for crops, and a light fall the reverse. Much sloet in winter will bo followed by a good fruit year— Boston Journal, Among the visitors at a panorama of the battle of Bull Uiin in Washington, tho other day, was a lady of striking appearance, who seemed to take great interest in tho picture. When tho -lecturer began to describe that portion of the battle near the railroad track,, and said: "The conflict hero can only bo likened to features of the baltlo of Gettysburg, and the dash made at this point \» said .to have equaled the famous Picket!.'* charge," tho lady seemed to take greater interest, in tho picture, and when she turned to look at tho lecturer he recognized her us i IM widow of G«u- oral Plckett, that dashing Virginian who lud tlm confwlurute charge at Gettysburg. JUKES. Marat Balsteail tli* Vlctlm-InUreiUag Reportoclttl Experience. "1 dou't know that I can gay anything that will be of interest/' said Henry Watterson to a reporter as he and John Russell Young did penance for the Clover Club's dinner over a bottle of ginger ale in the Union League cafe to-day. "I have about worked myself dry In the column* of the Cour- itr-Journttl since I returned from Europe, And I have token a week's holiday to give its renders a wst. I think Interviewing a newspaper man Is like carrying coals to Newcastle. Once in a while, however, 1 think a good interview quite healthy, and I always was of an accommodating disposition. "A few years ago Mitral Hulstead, Horace White, and myself went to Boston to hear Carl Schurz deliver his oration on Charles Sumner. It was right after Simmer's death, and Mr. Schurz was one of our party. On our way back to New York we picked up Sam Bowles at Springfield, Mass., and he accompanied UB to New York, where we hod a little dinner party at the Brevoort House. While the dinner was in progress and the most intricate problems of National Government wore being solved, word was brought in that, a representative of the New York World desired to nee Mr. Wattcrson. "I wont down into the hotel office and there found a little baldheaded man, who said his name was Oxford. He asked me if my name was Watterson, and 1 promptly told him it was not. I politely informed him that Mr. Watterson was engaged and could not be disturbed. I told him my name was Halstead and expressed my" willingness to accommodate him if 1 could. Mr. Halstend was at that time agitating the coinage of silver and — well, I interviewed Mr. Oxford. 1 denounced the Silver bill in unmeasured terms. I spoke vigorously in favor of increased gold coinage, and expressed the opinion that a greenback currency was the backbone, of financial prosperity. I declaimed against centralization, and declared in favor of State right*. There was not an expressed opinion of Mi% Halstcad's I did not reverse, and when the reporter left me he was full up to the neck with facts. The next day the World had a two-column interview with Murat Halstead that just made Mr. Halstead wish he had never been born. He wrote to the editor denying that he had seen or spoken to a World reporter or any other- reporter, and that the whole interview was a fabrication. The World published his denial with the following editorial comment: 'When the World reporter interviewed Mr. Halstead yesterday Mr. Halstead had just been dining with Mr. Watterson,'' For a long time I expected Halstead to call me out, but he finally forgave me." "The first piece of reporting I did was for Forney's Press," said Mr. Young. ."It was u n account of the reception of John ' Brown's body at the old Philadelphia, Wilmington & Baltimore station. Goovge Alfred Townsend and I used to do Select and Common Council for the Press along in 1860 and 1861. I got $7 a week and Townsend got $8. Wattersnn was Washington correspondent of the Press at the time and got about $20 a \veek-" "Yes, that's about the figure," said Mr. Wattcrson, "and [ used to write some pretty good letters, too — letters that wore pretty extensively copied all over the country." "Now, the first editorial work I ever did," added Mr- Watterson, "was on the Cicfronifiii, the oflicial journal of the old Episcopal Academy, at Juniper and Locust streets. Old Ur. Have was Principal of the academy, and a charming man he was, too. I hod for associate -Editors Ed. N. Benson, . now President of the Union League, and George O. Tluumis of (lie firm of Drexel & Co. Frank Mclaughlin printed the paper in his printing-office in Third street, between Chestnut and Walnut streets. That was in 1855 and 1866. Mr. Wattcrson changed his drink and resumed his reminiscences: "The hardest work I ever did," said he, "was two months for $10 a week and two months for !fU5 a week. That four months' work, however,- ultimately netted me $16,000. It was light after the War, and I was employed us editorial writer for the Nashville Manner, which had been completely prostrated by the War. I put in the hardest work I ever did in those four mouths and built the paper up. In recognition of my services I was presented with a one-fourth interest in the paper, which I afterward sold for $16,000."— PhUtuMphia Des- Jeweled. Wreath. A story is published in London to the efl'ect that there is a splendid jeweled wreath now in tho possession of a New York jeweler which once belonged to the Princess Eugenie. It appears that the wreath was ordered from a Parisian jeweler by (]\a empress a few days before the battle of Sedan. The empress took it with her to Chiselhurst, but after the death of the prince imperial in KnluJand she returned it to the jeweler, receiving from him ,tho price she had paid for it, namely, 1,000,000 francs, or f 200,000. It was afterward purchased as a souvenir, by a Boniipartist, who, however, resold it to tho Now York ji-weliHt. Tho wruath contains 2,000 brilliants, all finely cut and mounted in old silver lined with gold. The central brilliant, which is not in a bouquet of violets, weighs 111- toon caratH. Tho other atones weigh from one to eight carats, and are environed by leaves of tho same Napoleonic emblem. A new revolver has been patented which is expected to be IMS liable to be accidentally discharged than any of its predecessors. Its miilu feature Is a concealed hammer, incloHod 'in tho lock frame, which can not bo unintentionally manipulated,-mill the trigger is so arranged that it can nut be pullod unless n safoiy-lover in tho rear of thu lock frame U first «OJDFBET. tfoDFHKr., Feb. 10,1887, Ur. Usnrr Piloher and wife are visiting In St. Louis. • Mr. Sydney Ingham and hli sister, Miss Jennl*, went to SMxrtilt Saturday. M*.Frtd. Vi.rd»B,of Kane, spent the Sabbath at home. .' Miss; tiUfftaa Nichols Visited lost weak at tier grand tatfc*?*, ttfc O. O. Fierce. Jjwter Loony Bn* Is dangerously etok. Mr. John Sawyer, Jr., who way very stok last WMk, U better. Mrs. L. Bnshn*ll U stok and Mr. B.U aanfla- •d to the boat* by being kloked by'a bbrfe. Ur. John B. Ferguson ha« made a satlsfao- tory settlement with the talU-oftd. The Valentine Social, Monday even|og, WBB not very largely attended on account of tho bad roBdso.ua stormy eve. but ever; one present had a lovely time. Messrs. Talman and Ingham rendered very fine music on the violin. A fine supper was served, and with recreations and various games thu hours pnssod all two fast away. Miss Kettle Atterberry and Miss Oynthln Mason have the literary paper this week. A good programme is promised. MORE AKON. Three Peculiarities Hood's SAmparllla, the great blood purifier and regulating medicine, la charaoUrlMd by three peculiarities, namely: 1st: 2d 3di Tbe combination of the various remedial agents used. The proportion In which the roots, • herbs, barks, etc.. are mixed. The process by which the active medicinal properties are secured. The result Is a medicine ot untunM strength and curative power, which effects cures heretofore unequalled. These peculiarities belong exclusively to Hood'* 8ai»aparUla, and Ire Unknown to Others $ Hood's Barsaparilla Is prepared with the greatest skill and care, by pharmacists ot education and long experience. Hence It Is a medicine worthy of entire confidence. If you safer from scrofula, salt rheum, or any disease of the blood, dyspepsia, biliousness, sick headache, or kidney and liver complaints, catarrh or rheumatism, do not fall to try Hood's Sarsaparilla "I recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla to all my friends as the best blood purifier on earth." Wit. GATF, druggist, Hamilton, 0. " Hood's SarsapariUa has eared me of scrofulous humor, and done me worlds of good otherwise." C. A. ARNOLD, Arnold, Me. A book containing many additional statements of cures will be sent to all who desire. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by all druggists, f 1; six for AS. Made only by 0.1. HOOD & CO., Lowell, Mass. IOO Doaea One Dollar. Ears and Scalp Covered with Eo- zematotu Scabs and Sores Cared by Catlcara. •M"i little son, aged elrht years, nns been at • •U*. dieted with Eczema of tha scalp, and at times a groat portion of the body, ever since be was two years old. It began in bis eara, and extended to his scalp t whicb became cov- ered.with scabs and sores, and from which a sticky fluid poured out, causing intense itching and distress, And leavlnr his hair mattou 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 friends in Peabodv know how my little boy has suffered. At night he would scratch his bead until his pillow was covered with, blood. I used to tie his hands behind him, and in many ways tried to prevent his scratching: but it was no use, he would scratch. I took him to the hospital and to the best physicians In Peabody without success. About this time, some frlands, who bad been cured by the Outlcura Remedies, prevailed upon me to try them. 1 began to USB them on the 15th of January last. In seven months every particle o( the disease was removed. Not a spot or scab remains on his scalp to tell the story of bis suffering. His hair cos returned, and is thick and strong, and bis soalp as sweet and clean as any child's in tbe world. I cannot say enough to express my gratitude for this wonderful cure by the Outlcurn Remedies, and wish all similarly afflicted to know that my statement is true and without exaggeration. CHARLES AloKAY, Oct. 6,1885. PeaboOy.Uass. I have seen Mr. McKay's boy when badly affected with the Eczema. Ho was a pitiful sight to look at. I know that b« has tried our best physicians, and did all a father could do for a suffering child, but availed nothing. Iknowth'it tbe statements be has made you as regards the curing ot his boy by your Untlcura Remedies are true in every particular. WILLIAM J MCCARTHY, 83 Foster street, f eabody, Mass. I do not know of any Instance in wbich the Outicnra Remedies have failed to produce satisfactory results. I believe I have cold more of them than of any other skin remedies I bave ever bandied during thirty-three years of my experience as a druggist. L P. TBYONi UatavlB, N. Y. Sold everywhere. Price: Outlcura, 60 ots.; Outiouro Soap. 25 cents; Outluura Besolvont, II. Prepared by Potter Drug and Chemical Co.. Boston. Send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases." TOT TV*PLBS, Blackheads. Skin Blemishes XT X-L»jL and Baby Humors, use Cutloura Soap. A Word about Catarrh, "Ills tbe mucous membrane, tbat wonderful semi-fluid envelope surrounding tbe delicate tissues of the air and food passagos,that Catarrh makes Its stronghold. Once established, it eats into the very vitals, and renders lite but a loni?-ilrawn breath of misery and disease, dulling the sense of hearing, trammelling tbe power of speech, destroying tho faculty of smell, tainting the breath, ana killing the refined pleasures of taste. Insidiously, by creeping on from a simple cold in the head, it assaults the membranous lining and envelops the bones, eating througb tbe delicate coats and causing inflammation, sloughing ana death. Nothing short of erad • tcatlon will secure health to the patient, and all ttllovltitlves are simply procrastinated suHerlngs, leading to a fatal termination. Sanford's Radical Cure,by Inhalation and by Internal administration, has- never failed; nven wben the disease has made frightful Inroads on delicate constitutions, hearing, smell and taste have been recovered, and thu disease thoroughly driven out, SAMroRD's RADICAL CUBE consists of one bottle of the Radical Cure, one boxOatarrbal Solvent, and one improved Inhaler, neatly wrapped in one package, with full directions; price f 1. PnUO A OlIKMIOAL CO., BOSTON, HOW IT ACHES. Worn out with pain, but still compelled by stern necessity to stand up ito tbe work before us and bear tho pain. Roltnf in one minute iu a Ou. . tioura Anti-Pain Plaster lor aching ,ritT sides and back,weak A painful muscles, the sore chest aod backing cough, and every pain and aoho of'dally toll. Elegant, now, original, speedy, and Infallible. At druggisU.Ko,; five for 11; or. postage tree, of Pottsr Drug and Chemical Co. .Boston. ACRB8 OHOIOB WOOD FARMING , XHE BEST THING K2TOWV Washingand Bleaching In Hard or Soft, Hot or Cold Water. EH 1ABOK,TIMS> sutrt BOAJP ( ^V, and aivo« universal natlsfbotl y, rich or poor, should be without It DNMT SAFE Wbt.-..» 1 u«,oomtx)und l » bays boars the ftbovo symbol, and name 01 OAKBvI P1U.K. WWW KASKINE (THE NEW QUINISMS.) No bad effect No headache No nausea. NO ringing ears, C ur " quickly Pleasant,!" 1 " A POWERFUL TONIC. thai tbe most delloato Btomaoh will bow. A SPECIFIC FOB MALARIA, RHEUMATISM, NERVOUS PROSTRATION, and all Germ Diseases. BellevueHospital, N. Y.: "Universally suo- COSflflll." ("Everv patient treated St. Francis Hos.N. Y. < with Kauklne has been (discharged cured." Dr. L. B. White, U. 8. Examining Burgeon, writes: "Kaeklne Is the best medicine made." Dr. L. U. Gleennor. 360 Ease 121st St., New York city, has cured over 290 patients with Kaskine after quinine and all other drags bad failed. He saya: "It is undoubtedly the best moillclne ever discovered." Proi. W. P. Holoombe, M.D., M Eant25th St., N.Y. (late Prof, in N. Y, Med. College) writes: "Kaskine la superior to qulnlne.ln Its specific power, and never produces the slightest injury to tbe hearing or constitution. Rev. Jas. L. Hall, ubaplaln Albany Penitentiary, writes that Kaeklno has cured his wife, after twontv vears suffering from malaria and nervous dyspepsia. Write him for particulars. Thousands upon thousands write that Kas- ktne.has cured them after all other medicines had failed. Write for book of testis montals. Kaskine can be taken without any special raedlonl advice. $1.00 per bottle. Sold by or sent by moll ou receipt of price. KASKINE CO., M Warren St., New York, lodwlm* WHIPPLB & SMILEY, INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE, & LOAN AGENTS, HKBRKSENT1NG TFTtt FOLLOWING First-Class Ins. Co.'s: Ins. Go. of North America; Hartford, Phoenix, Franklin, of Phlladelyhia; German American; North British and Mercantile, London; Com. Union, London; Lancashire, Manchester, Eng. 1 Continental; Girard; Glens Falls, Amercan Central; Firemen's Fund, Western Assurance Go. ADD OTHERS: A OABH CAPITA! IN THB AGGREGATE Off $20,OOO,OOO. WK ALSO REPBESBNT THB Mutual Benefit Life, of Newark, V. J., and Traveler's Life and Accident Ins. Co..Hartford. Office: Over Alton Nat Bank, Cor, Third and State ate. Jfor ante. Seven lots with good briok dwelling and outbuildings, in good repair, in Upper Alton. HCBldeDoe of O. E. Oolllns, and known as tbe Merrill property. WHlfi'LB A 8UILBV, Alton, or D. w. Collet, Uppar Alton. > or Re tit. A 7-room frame dwelling, in good repair, on North side Bluff at. WHirPLB A SM1LBV. • For Bala or *tent. A desirable tenement on Bluff street, owned by Mrs S. J.Dutro. WHIPPLK ASMILBY. For bnl» The late residences of J. J. and W. H. Mitchell, on Mill St., two oitln beat pieces oi residence property in Alton. The property known as "The Park, eaut ot above; H lots on Mill and Summit streets, an 1 a number of ots in Miller A Mitchell's addition to Alton. Any or all of above at a great bargain. Wr.U'fLK ft 8MILKT. The Meniman property on State stree in Miller A MlcbelTs add., to Alton, IX story bouse, 8 rooms and out-buildings; all in perfect order. Can be bad at a bargain. WilU'I'LK A BMILKV. For Snle. A IX story frame dwelling, oornur 1'a and Fifth streets. W1I1PPLK A BMlLBr Desirable Residences for Sale. A two story brlok dwelling on State street known as Win. A.Platt humestead. lately put In good repair. A two story frame dwelling on Main street, nearly now. A two story brlok dwelling on Seventh street, all for sale lit a Bttorittoe. owner having decided to KT v-8- WHIPI'LB 48MILKTT Vor Sale. AT-room brlok dwelling and out buildings OB Thlicl street, between Ohorry and Vine. VrUIPPLB A SU KY. ' "' :" for talc, A eouvoniantiunn of iao acres, most all in ealtlvavtos) sitaatod en tbe Oetltalto road, Altou. : For dole or Kent, TUu •j-uwry.lrume dwulllng with 9 rooms, Including 7 Into; good born and lino fiuita known HS the' Nlohnii homestead, kitunted . Master's Sale. STATE OF ILLINOIS, { St. Olalr county. | Of tho September tenn, A.D. 1880, of the St. Olalr County Circuit Court. John If. Ohilton vs. Thomas Cblltou, fieorge Ohilton, JsmesGlldoroy, Kobsrt W. Dickenson, ElliabetU Ann Williams, Dorothy Burn, Thomas Bum, James Burn. Barbara rergunon, Sarah Jane Burn, William Burn, John Thomas Burn, Dorothy Ann Barn, Isabella Burn, JamesBtttn, and Henry R. Oliullenor, executor of the last will and testament ot John Ohilton. deceased. iilll tor sale oi Real Kataw. Under and by tlnne ot decree ot said court, made in the abova entitled cause, at said t»nn,l, tu» undersigned, wllli oa •ATURDAT, MARCH 19, 1M7, at and on tbe premises hereinafter de»srlb«d ( sell to the lilgWt and belt bidder, th* following described land, situated In thu conn- ty of Madison, and State of Illinois, to-wlti Tbe west fourth of the southeast quarter of the northwest quarter, containing ten (10) acres; and the east half of the southwest quarter, all in section thirty (SO),In township six (B) north of range nine (9) west. Appraised value, $3,456.71. Sale to commence at one o'clock p. in. TERMS OF SALE.-Twenty per cent, of tne purchase mnany to be paid cash clown, and the balance on a credit of six and twelve months, scoured by note and approved security, and a mortgage on tbe premises sold.on the execution of'which, kml upon confirmation o! gull* palo,l will execute anil deliver a deed to tbe pui chaser or purchasers of said land, as by said dcoron 1 am directed, conveying all th« light, title and claim of tbe said parties in sard suit to said premises. • ALONZO S. W1LDBRMAN, Master in Chancery pi said county. M. W. W«iR, Sol. ' lOdtd RXBOUTOKS' NOTICE. Estate of John W. Bchweppe, deceased. Tbe undersigned, having been appointed Kxeoutors of; tho last will and testament of John W. Schwcppe, late of the county ot Mndlaon and .State of Illinois, deceased, hereby give notice that they will appear before the County Court of Madison county, at tbe court house, in Edwardsvllle.at the March torm.on the lourth Monday in March noxt, at which time all persons having claims against sala estate are noticed and requested to attend for the purpose of having the sauio adjusted. All persons ndebted to said estate are requested to make Immediate payment to the undersigned. Dated this 2nd day of February. A.0.1897. ELIZA F. SOHWKPFD, WILLIAM K. BOHWKFPB, HENRY M. SOHWkPPll, 6d4w Executors, EAGLJC PACKET COMPANY. SPRING ARRANGEMENT. The Steamer H. LKYHB, Master. CD I E. ROSS POWBLI, I HD, BLOOK, Oler i s. On and alter Monday, Feb. 11, the Spread Eagle will run as follows, vlci LBAVISG ALTON FOBSTMiOTTIS at 7 o'clock a. »., and St. Louis on return trip at 8 p. m., dally. And leaving Alton for Portage, Jersey Landing. Gratton, and way points every evening at 5:80 o'clock. «,Tli« Whl»U» will be sounded fifteen minutes before starting f or flt. Louis. To BT. Lcuifl, RormDTBiP - TWBRTT Wens' 60 - . - 76 - - - 6 00 « W. HILL. Aaent. Fast Freight & Passenger Like * THE BT. LOUIS AND CENTRAL ILLINOIS R. R. GO'S 1'AiAOK STEAM KB J. F. ELLISON, Commander. Kl>. ANSHtJTZ, ( O i- r i., TBCBDODO.E, juie™cs. On and after Thursday,Feb. 17th, will leave Alton dally For &t. Louis at 7 a. m. Returning, will leavt St. Louis (foot of Vine st.) at 2:46 p. m.: . Leaving Alton at 5:flO p. m. for Portage and Jersey, arriving at Gratton at 7:45 p. m., connecting with feet express ou St. I<oulH and Central Illinois Railroad lor Jerseyvtlle, Waverly, BpilnRllcUlaud all points north an* oast, PARK. TOST. Louis, single trip, . . . 60c. " " round trip, . . . . 7fto. " " twenty riao ticket, . , $5.00 HENRY 0. TATUM, Gen. Afft. Alton. H. A. FISHER, Oon'l Manager. telldtf J. HOFFMAN & SON, DEALERS IN Stoves and Hardware, HARD & SOFT COAL BASE BURNERS! Anil other first class heating stoves for wood or ooal. Also Ranges and Champion Monitor Cook Stoves, the best in Alton. Outside Worn a specialty: Roof ing, Guttering, eto. Undertaker's Supplies ALWAYS ON HAND. COB. SECOND AND ALBY 8TS. Tlie undersigned Imvo opened a now music tore at tho corunr of Third / and Plasa sta ORGANS AND PIANOS 1 of tlto [fluent workmanship for sale at reasonable prices. Call and examine our instrument* before purchasing elsewhere. FLOSS] (& BABE. mohWdwOm WILSON WASHBOARDS. Tbtn WMUboMds at* m»4« with • Bent.Wood ilm, TbiBtnwif »,t uo«fi» and Utt wwMrs m tb< world. So* ssls by all dtsliri. TilE ATLAiiTIO MONTHLY FOB 1887. Will contain. In addition to the best that) Stories, Sketches. Essays, Pottct ami criticism, two serial storfssi— The Second Bon, By MBS.M.O.W.OLEPHAHT Paul Patoff, • By F, MAKION CRAWFORD, Author of "A Bomau Singer," "Mr. Jcaass, ete. Paper* on American Hi«t*ry, , ByJOUX FISKE, Whos* previous capers have been:'So Inter- «stlug. full of Information, an4|ew.>i> ally popular, French and English. ', continuation of the admirable papers oom« poring the French and English people, and Poems, . by OLIVER WKNDKLL HOLMkS. Occasional Papers, By JAMES UU88BLL LOWELL. Contributions may be expected from Job* Groenluaf Whittler,Thomas Wentworth Hl». man, ifarrtot W. Preston, Sarah "orae JewsM, Charles Egbert Oraddock, Arthur Sberburoe Hardy, Henry Cabot Lodge, Edith M.Thomsa. Horace E. Bouddor, George B. Woodberrj, Goorgo Frederick Parsons. Maurice .Thomp son, Lucjr Larcom, Oella Thsjtt«r, John Bns* roughs, James Freeman Clarke, Elizabeth Itoblns Fennel), Bradford Torrey and many others. • .•;,. • • r TERMS: |4 a year in advance, postage bee; 35 cents a number. With superb me-stee portrait of Hawthorne, Emerson, Longfellow, Bryant. Wbtttler, Lowell, or Holmes •, $S; each additional portrait, >1. Tho November and December numbers el the Atlantic will.be sent ttee ol charge to n»» subscribers whose subscriptions are received before December SOth. Postal notes and money ore at the rtok ot the sender, and therefore remittances should be made by money order, draft, or tegistereft letter, to | • Honghton, Mifflin & Company, 4 Park street, Boston, Mass; The Century For 1886-87. TUB CEHTOBT is AD Illustrated monthly magazine, having a regular circulation of about two hundred thousand copies, often reaching and sometimes exceeding two hundred and twenty five thousand. Chief among its manv attractions for the coming year Is a serial which has been In active preparation tor sixteen years. It is a history t>f our own country in Its most critical time, as set forth in . . :. .'.-.•. . .-. • ••.THE LIFE OF LINCOLN, ) By his Confidential Secretaries, John O. Nicolay and Col. John Hay. ; » This great work, begun with the sanction of President Lincoln; and continued under the authority ot his eon, the Hon? Sober* T. 'Lincoln, is the only full and authoritative record ot the life of Abraham Lincoln. -Its authors were friends of Lincoln. before his . presidency; they were>moat intimately as- ! sooiated with him as private secretaries throghoct his term of office,' and to them were transferred upon Lincoln's death all his private papers. Here will bb told the Inside history of the civil war anil of President Lincoln's administration -important details \ of which have hitherto remained unrevealed that they might first appear In this authentic history. By reason ot the publication of this THE WAR SERIES, 1 which has been followed with unflagging Interest by a great interest by a great audl- . enee, will occupy less space during tbe com- i ing year. Gettysburg will be described by ' Gen. Hunt (Chief of tbe Union Artillery), Gen. LongBtrett, Gen, E. M, Law, and others. Ohloamauga, by den. D. H. Hill; Sherman's , March to the Hea. by Generals Howard and I Slooum.' Generals Q. A. GUlmore, Wm. F. 1 Smith, John Qibboo,Horace Porter, and John ' S. Mosby will describe special battles and incidents. Stories of naval engagements, prison life, eto. etc. will appear, j NOVELS AND STOBIB8. "The Hundredth Man," a novel by Frank B. Stockton, antlior of "The Lady, or the Tiger," begins in November. Two novelettes by George W. Cable, stories by Mary Halloo* Footo, "Uncle Uemus," Julian Hawthorne, JCdward Eggleston, and other prominent American authors will be printed during tne year. ^ SPECIAL FEATURES. <* (with illustrations) include a series of artt oles on affairs In Russia and Siberia, by Qeo. Kenaan,author off'Tent Life in Siberia," who has Just returned from a most eventful visit to Siberian prisons; papers nn tne Food Question, with reference to its bearing on the Labor Problem; English Cathedrals i Dr, Kggleston's Religious Life in the American Colonies: 01airveyauce,8plrituaUsm,Astrol- i ogy, etc., by Bey. J. M. Buckley. D.D., editor I of tbe Christian Advocate: astronomical pa- I pern; articles throwing 'light on Bible history, 1 etc. , PRICES. A FREE COP^ • ..,* Subscription price, $4.00 a year, 8ft cento a number. Dealers, postmasters, and publishers take subscriptions. Send for onr beanti- fully Illustrated 24 page catalogue (free), containing full prospectus, etc., including a special offer by which new readers can get back numbers to tbe beginning ot tbe War Series at a wry low price. A specimen copy (back number) will be sent on reqnest. Mention this paper. Can yon afford to be without tho Oontury THB OENTUEY CIO,, New T»«. Subscriptions received at this office.' T O ANNIHILATE THE APPETITE FOU TOBAOOO USE THE TOBACCO TASTE DESTROYER.-It eradicates the taste for, and destroys all bad effects, arising from tbe use of Tobaoeo. This preparation strengthens tho appetite, clears the mind and Improves tbe memory. It is put up in the form of lozenges, which are p'eas- am to take. One box is sufficient to cure most cases, yet somq require two boxes. Over 1,000 sold and entire satisfaction given in each case. Hundreds of testimonials received. Sent to any address, postage paid—on receipt of $1.00 per box. Prepared by a graduate m Pharmacy. Address R. S. Miller. Mb word, Wilmington, Del. ' ITdlm A dvertlsers by addressing 6eo. P. Rowoll Zlk A Co., 10 Spruce St., New York, In good faith, can ootaln all needed information about any proposed line of Advertising in American Newspapers. ITdlm W ANTED— A live, energetic man, to rep resent us, $76 per month and expenses. Goods staple; every one buys: outfit KBBB. STANDARD SILVERWARE Co., Boston. L ADIES wanted In get up Tea Clubs for our Pure Teas and Coffees. A host of uaelul articles to select from as premiums. Bend for illustrated Price and Premium List. SPB OIAL OKKBK: to every THMTII person that answers this advertisement, we will send rvau one pound choice Tea. Address MATTi TIA * COFFEE CO., Boston, Mass. ool»d»m Sheriff's Sale. i (Jennie B. Uepry ) I vs. > Execution Me. U, j Franklin Depry. ) Fee bill Mo. By virtue of aniexeoutlon.ln this case fssusd out of the clerk's office ol the Circuit Court of Madison oounty.Illlnols, directed to the Sheriff of said county,! have levied upon all the right, title and( interest fof tbe defendant in and to tfco followltg property, situate in the county of Madison and State of Illinois, and described as follows, to-wit: Two lit! rods off of the north' sld« of lot So. rive (B), In block No. six (f), I" K< Long'a addition to the town of Upper Alton, and, also, two (i) rods off of the south side of lot No. six («j, tn said block Mo. six (() In said addition. Said two (2) pieces of land fronting four (4| rods on Main street In , said town and running back eastwardly the entire depth of said lots, and situated la the : ; town ot Upper Alton, in tho county of Madi- i son, tn the fitstte of Illinois, which I will es-,*! pose at Public Sale, to the highest bidder, for; cash, on " FRIDAY, TUB ELEVENTH DAY Of MAROU, A, u., 1S«7, between the hours of u o'clock in tbe forenoon s.nd sundown i to-wit! at 10 o'clock, a. < m,, ot said day, In front ot the north front , door of the City Hall building, In the city of j Alton In the county and Bute atoresutd, to J satisfy said execution together with costs. X. A. BURKE, Sberlffof Madlsoaeouaty. UL *T ft.T. OJWWB, Deputy. If «ld

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