Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on March 7, 1887 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, March 7, 1887
Page:
Page 4
Start Free Trial
Cancel

i one part to another witYioul * moment's warning, and liniments and other outward application* are in them- 1 *«lre« dangerous because they are linbla to 1 " drive Uje disease |o some yilul organ and caujie *Jrt»liuit' (lcatU.']Rlieamnti»ni and neuralgia ixro Jisenfiei Of tlio blood, nnd can only be roocliid ty, k temedy wlilcli will drive from the blood (lie (longerons nciils. Such & remedy Is Atliloplioroa. It hits been thoroughly tested nnd is a safe, sure cure. lVcHrk forj 1 . IV' ; Y6rktn, , in.;«Sy8:' rt fcoining- from Chicago 1 was suddenly stricken with nettle rheumatism. It spread all through me BO rapidly that in a few hours I was entirely helpless. We were obliged to stop off could describe tlie pain I endured for the next fir« day*. Finally a gentleman ad> vised me to gat a bottle of Athlophoros, and I at once commenced using ft. Although it m»y sccra a very improbable circumstance, yet is nevertheless a. fact. WtitI8Hid takonifivo 8r,'>ix doSesl lida : complete relief, and wo continued on our fjonjneywjfflince that-timo my father, who JB«fl;i«|n InjiSi* or .loss a mifierer troiri rheumatism for six years, has nleo used Alhlophoto* with the tame satisfactory rault*. Chicago, 111., July 25,1885. r Uh jpleogure .JJpfpM ym? tJiere luu Every dniggist should kcep-Athlophoro:! and 'Atlilophoros I'ills, but wlipro they din- not be bought of tlie druggist tho Atlilo- boros Co.j.112 - \\>USt.,Mew .Yorlt, will, %Hce, Vfiiltn ia'fl'.COVw for Atlilophoros and COft for Eills. For llvcrsnd klflriey. dlWMc? " digestion, Wiknc*,''nWvoa«llc of women, constipation, headache, Impure blood, ic., Athlophoros IMlis oro uncqualcd. t Rudersnausen & Sonntag. Improvements, situated 2X mllea east of Brunswick. Ohanton co., Mo. For Hale. A one »tory frame dwelling house In condition, in Topping's ..addition to Allon. ForSalq CneBp : The losldeDce ot Oupt. W. t- oblo; twi stories and mansard roof| 12 roon. 4 halls. olosetsv telfiirs, oto, : Sttcrosot grow. '• MOat •leBirabfei.})it)tt«rtv. In tho dty, _' , , • • F«r , Hale. IWi acres of ianO uuar' oltj- tlmlts, 8 .o ., two story bnck^and' irarne owt : ! n QOUSB, both «t:uated on tho ou ? o '.ate stroot betwaoneth arunth.- tr,o,ts- , M> the bripk block ef storoa/ori Sooon ' • feet,;- between Unni and SiOSfo street ', • nown -as Hun»rS. tow. Foi bale. , e* <itaiKi house ,-Wlthln j> nr- ° '' ''160 acron f KJOU tarminK land, and tract ol 00 urea, both unimproved. Sltuut. la Moi 1.0., Kansas, at $10 apd $16 per HUM respectively— one-tulrd,cMtf ( t>ttlanceoDtltni' For SaiiU f ' ••. •.'-' !' ' " A iRrtn ot 140 acres on aottom land, al) u cultivation, near Madison, in this county. A good two-story tranifi dwelllnR house on n Price $3,«00 for Saio. «. A. choice -f nrra ol 12" uoros, ultuat* i milt' oouihot Bhlpman, Macouola uouuty, 111., in a low . I'artlesimundlng to but Koal Estate. In tin; qltX,o) Alton or vloin\tv will nnfl It to t\\etr ; inuireSt to will HlllifOtirobf Itadurshiiutrn g*fiqiintHKan(l«»iliiiiri«> tlieirllst'o propui- * Itles tor »U!H tt» only purl thervot ts wdvur- - ' and Surgeon, K i)il> UKSl UXNOKmOOK. CUVK'I i 7- 'J-;'MfD HBNUT STB. . ;'. ' ', W. A. UASKJKLL,, rtl.U, .^^bysiclan and Surgeon, : ' ^ oirnb'c-siiopirD SK; ALTON, rii. h ours-1 a. n^.; 13 to 1. andO p.in DR.C. B. "' Dentlstf 18 THIRD 8T1KET, AJ.TON, ILL. Oflloe Iloarir-8 a. ra. to 12 m. ; 1 to 4 p. ' O. A. Dentine, OVBR BBUEOQKUxNN'S OIOAR STORE - . Ccautiful 'Iveifl mUd, an-ivlfig lor the " k TrudL. I just WINDOW GLISS i A s to DECORATING ustubl ehuiunt ot NEFF & 03ERMUELLER, of 200 BAGS BIGGINS' FUREKA FINE SALT • t ' '• '•••'• and Table UHP, in 14 s J»nd 50 ll>. ' !uI« ty _ J. A. RYHIE VUf paper I* kupl on Hie at thy office *f ^ DVERTISJI^O, '^ . . .?IEW WlWR IDIERtlKKO cntC' I at Loweet cash R«te» rnr.C WEAVER « SON'S RIANUAk ' Alton, Hi.) at Die >. • ' Sketch of tho Most Uncivilized Battle of tho Civil War, INDIANS HAND, Tho Authorities Ilnro Not Decided to ThU Day wiilcli Whipped. and Confederate Armies Fight T,wo DnvR uml Then AVIiliOriiw-IVn-- trnlta of the Louder* on Dotli Side*. . Albert Plko> Indian* Hue Tonmlmwki and l«in. V»u llnru't rrocliimut on— A Flnree Unttle Wht»n Story Un» Not Ileon Fully Written. : The battle of Pea Ridge was fought Friday arid 73aturday t March 7 nnd 8, 1603. Tbo dead were burled on (Sunday. '"If the fight bad taken plane wist of th« M Isslsslppl it would hayo taken a prominent place In history. But ft Was fought In tlu< horthiv*itern corner Of Arkansas. Railroads Imd scarcely pclie- tratiHl Into' that • rvgion' y<;t, and telegraphs woro f'mysterloiis things toliirh a good many peoplo did not even bollpve In. Therefore tho fu.ll history ol Peu RidRo has nev«r bwn ta'iWenf Yet that fight ,;1* entitled to one unhappy distinction:' ft "woi the uiost barljai>- ous battle of, the civil war. .iDuHiig the first years'of the war, 'the south had better 'generals than the ndrth. Ad early as the summor of 1801, the Confed"r«py sent au emissary west to stir up the Indians against tho United Stales K o v e r n - ment, This was Albert Pike, the poet, a mnn of Una l hysiquu and per- sunbivo tongue. Hu Iqbored successfully -with tho tribes of tbu Indian territory; the Creeks, Chickasaws, Choc(From Losing's "Civil War tews, Comariclies In America.") and Churokces. Chief John Koss, of the Cherokee notion opposed dim, but at length yielded to tbu impor- tudities'ot the tribe,. and struck a -bargain •with tho Cdnfednrate agent Pike was tho regularly accredited commissioner of the : Confederate istotos of America to the Indians. 'He proiiiised to pay to tlio rod men tho annuities they had heretofore received from the United States. He also promised to take the southern part of the Indian territory under Contedentte protection. This included tho couiitry of tho Chootaws and Chickasaws, Pike's design wns to securo In time tho wholo Indiiin territory to the Confederacy. Tho Indiana raised a force of 3,000 men for tho war. Jeffei-son Davis had authorized Pike to enlist three regiments. The Indian agreement was ratified at a mass meeting at Tahlequah, .the Cherokee ' capital. It was signed by "John Ross, Principal Chief of the Cherokee Nation." It was secretly against his will, however. .His wife, a young, well educated womtm, was so opposed to it that she . drove off the men who tried to raise a Confederate flag over her house, and they had to give up the attempt This was tb« last of August, 1861. John Ross was nearly Wh'ito, having! only one-eighth Indian blood. He wns a man fit for a great leader anywhere, Ho had cast his lot with his Indian brethren, although bis appearance gave no sign of the dusky blood in his veins. For more than . forty years he had acted as the : Moses. who -led ,his tribe from barbarism to civilization. Ho cscaiied north with his family in the summer of 1803. Ross! Indians, however, with those of other ti'fbes, joined the Confederate nriny undnr.Albert Pike, who was made a hriga- :dierf general. ' ' ; .'•:.'.'• ;>••". ' ' 'i '-. ••" ' ': '- • • In December! 1801, tha Confederate general, {Sterling Pi-ice, who bad, advanced nguin Into Missouri with 15,000 men, mado a rousing appeal to the nien of I lint state' to jnlubiihii.; Price had bean a brigadier in tho Mexicanwtr. He was a Virginian born, but settled in Missouri. Ho' was governor of that state" ifrom 1855! to 1857. He' was the leading spirit of secession in Mls- eourt Hlsproolam- CHIEF JOHN BOSS. ation • fell with a (From Losalnrt's "Civil War ring: "AreMlssou- In America,") Hans iio longer true to themselves)" ho said. "Are they a timid, time-serving race, fit only for subjugation to a despot! Awake, ray countrymen! * * * Come to us, brave sons of tho Missouri valley! Rally to our standard I I must have 60,000 men. * * * Do you Ktay at homo to securo terms with tho enemy? Then I warn you tha day BOOH maycomo when you will be surrendered to tho mercies of that enemy, and your futxtanco given to tho Hessians and Jayhuwkoi's. l*cave your property to take cai:o of Itsolf, Come to the tinny of the Mis- pouri, uot(!pr n waokbrjinnoiith. but to free your country. * i* *:; I, at least, will never 'BOO tho clinlm fostonoa upon my country. I n 11) jtslc for six and one-half fret of Missouri Roil In which to repose, for I will not live to see my people puslaved I" [Oi>n. Stcr.'la;{ Price went through the war, and after it clnned migrated to Mexico. He was a member of tho board of lninilrT a -'OD of tluit coutiwy 'for a time, but after. wards returned to Missouri, where ho died.] At tho tirno tha prorlanmtion was issued, "all southwestern Missouri wai in Confederate hands. Qen. Price had fixed his h end quartets at tJprJnjjfli'liJ, H hero ha awaited lliu ro- oruiu ho hojw.1 Piiraii, o. s. A. would follow lila pioolcwuattou. Jlo was doomed to diwpuolut- lyont, hi a groat measure. ; About n.OOO Mltdoiirlanj joined his stand. at d, htit no more. Meaiillino. Nov. 1, 1801, McClollan hiul bean iippoluti-d commimilor-in ohiof of nil th'j nrmlou, anil tht-ni hail been a lihukiiig up of (jbuci'olii niul it nuiv deal nil (i round. Fminont WAS removed from the dopartmont of the fcttssouri niul the confound given to HalleoJi, Fremont li.-i'l once driven Trip? out of Ml»- sourl HHo. Ai-kmiMW Out on FrMimm, 1 . r» tlrwnelrt Pricw imnwllntely returned to tb* oU'|tkt^bd.;nhd' JtiiJsd th» lively, proeiimk- Htnti ••v< 1 ':' . ".'•' !:.'"• ,' • • .'' '••'.'• '•'•:•"•.•' . . Afl soon w he coald sot squared about in bis D«w oefltwt St. Louhi Halleck tont Bng. Ocn. SAfflrit' R. Curtis aft«r Price wltli a« army wh>:h flnftlly, .Including the re-etiforcMiiietiti added from time to tini-, nniounted to 19,-' 093 inon. Curtis was an Ohio man, n West I'oint grnduato, and hs hud been n calouel In' tho Mexican wur. Ho htul liceu a cougl'nss man from Iowa, and lived in that state when tho civil iva,* broke out. An Instructive part ofwnr hit.tory is got from rending tho correspondenco anil tho reports hi the government nreMvwi. Hcavly all tho gunerals In tha field constnlitly hojj tho department caniniatidars for re-cnfom'tiuwts, and arc answcixsl that ro-onforcoments IUD being forwm-dod as fast an possible. In Hnlleck's -instruction to Curtis he constantly urge* the latter to koep lib men together, niul not let the e\wn\y flght htui tu detail. "Throw out your cavalry carefully," says Halleck, "like fhiKi'rs to tho hand, BO that they can bo drawn In on tho mniii body." Curtis, tn one of his letters, declares thut ho must liavi" onValry lioines, 400 now sets of nr- tlllery hani(*s nnd "10,000 pal™ of pants." Hnllcck answers Imck thut "paut« will bo Ecnt," but ho cannot spare any horses. Miss.iuri nnd Arkansas wei'O tlio sccno of tho most desperate gxierrllla flglithiK of tho war, and this fact Is also reflected in Curtis' letters. lie tells Col. Clark Wright; "There is a great set of rogues about Kcluvillo and I hope you will fuul anil ariist nnd tend back the most of thtin. Another of Curtin' owlet's Is very strict in reganl to protection of private property. Ho will not permit houses to bo entered, unless for spies, arms or BOldletu "Restrain your troops from acts of cruelty and folly," lie directs CoU Wright. Gen. Price wintered ut Springfield, getting recruits and supplies. February 11, Curtis began his march against Price, ;\s ho approached, Price retreated south, and finally, went over the border Into Arkansas, He camped at a place called Cross Hollows. Curtis' cavalry followed In close pursuit. Price retront«l hastily, leaving a number of sick and a considerable amount of commissary stores behind him.. Ho burned his barracks at Cross Hollows. ' Near this place occurred one of those outrages of the war which all must regret now. Some of Price's provisions wore loft at n hamlet called Mud Town. Some Confederate officers, before they abandoned these, scattered poison over them. Federal officers and; men, following on found the provisions, ate of them and sickened and died. Who pei^ petrated the act has never been exactly ascertained. But it ehows what warfare in Missouri and Arkansas meant in those days. Price continued -retreating till he came to Boston mountains. Look on the map'and you will see a «pur of tho Ozark range or- tcncllnz into the northwest corner of Arkansas, about fifty miles south of the border. This is the Boil on mountains, a stretch of hills U.OCO feet high. Gen. E-irl Van Dorn had been recently appointed to tho command of the Confederate Trans-Missi s s i p p i department Many regard Vun Dorn as the most brilliant cavalry officer of tho Confederacy. There was ill feeling bat ween Gens. Sterling Price and Ben McCulloch in Mis eouri. nnd Jefferson Davis s o n t Von Dora f rom Virginia to rank both and EARL .VAN BORN. take command. Ho fFrom Losatng's "Civil War reached camp at In America."] Boston mountains March 2. JS02. A salute of forty guns was fired to welcome him, and be addressed the troops. He Issued a proclamation to this effect: "Soldiers I behold your leader! He comes to show you tho way to glory and immortal renown. Ilocomento hurl back the minions of tho despots at Washington, whose ignorance, licentiousness and brutality are equaled only by tUeir craveu natures. * .*..*. The flag of our country is waving on the southern borders of Missouri, planted thero by my bnmls, under authority from our chief magis trate. * * * Shall it «avo there in melancholy loneliness, as a full leaf in our primeval forests, or shall its beautiful field and bright Etui's flaunt in tho breeze over tho bright but- talions of Arkansas, of Texas and of Louisiana, as they are marshaling to do battle with Missouri for victory, for honor nnd for Independence! Awake, young men of Arkansas, and arm! Beautiful maidens cf .Louisiana, smile not on the craven youth who muy lin ger by your health when the rude blast of war is Rounding In your oarsi Texas chivalry, to arms I" Price had not retreated to Boston mountains because lin did not moan to light Ho wished to gain time for re-enforcement, and also a favorable position for battle. He was joined by Oon. McColloi'h arid By Albert Piko with his Indians. On the morning of March f>. Gen. Van Dpvn moved forward at tho .bend. of about 85,000 troops, uudur Gaits; Prlcej Mo- Cullivh. M'-Intosh and Pike. J'ISA ninOE BATTf.B OllOI'NI). ok'i) ordei-H to Curtis had beau to koep tho enemy muth of Dosloii mountains. Hut smnll ilotnrhmoiits of his troops Imd boon left us guard* horn nnd thorunlnng tho route, as ho followed after Price, till his iiriny hud become hhvtchi'd out very thin. They hod innrchcil Into Arkansas traveling at tho rate oC twenty miles a day, an extraordinary inarch uiidor tho circumstances. Cui'tln' force wns much smaller than tho re-enforced CojifedeniloHi'iuy. Curtis therefore ('«!! back north from tha neighborhood of Boston mountains anil took a position nearer to Missouri, at lientonville. Ho bad retreated from Fuyettevi'llo. Vun Dorn followed and the CoiifediM'itlu nrtny became, in turn the pursuer, CurlU ivsolved to dispose his forces about Sugar crook, near BentnuviHo, nnd awa|t t)ie baltle which In- saw must come, Until h>> iwU<M\ Buijtvr crook, liowuver, ho \KI.S not nwiii'c of Vun Dorn'u arrlviil In thu Confcdernto cnuip. U tuuilo ltilng» look shaky for his little army, U5,000agu'jist I'J.OOO, but Curtlt did not wctilcsn. It wss too lat« to run, If hn hnit wnhtcd to, Tho luulcr will «<e from tho initji tho disposition of the force* pit mob side.- .Sugar crt* It 6otr»fl»t wost^ni-d through, ii mountain (t> flle, then northwnrf^MlttWg^ft^airaA of mountain*. Tlie ; vfe»wrljf , portion ' »f ' the nlmnr Is called Pea-RJdgo. Thence the battla wrt» (to.niima. i. ft Is fllsojon^fttjmes, called the battlo^of Elkupfn tavern, from u house In tho ofi«teiift part of the mbwitoJh gronp: ' ' ' Irt tho innp the black, broken linos to the north word imilcuto the Confcdoruw troops, tlio ojwn ones n llttlo south of them tho federals. IJy' it htiillful rnovcmont Vnh Dorn Imd flanked C'ili;tis oh tho nf;;ht of Mnix-h fi anil gained his rear. This Ihrcatcnfrl to cut off Curtis' coinnmulcnttoii with Bpring- field, Mo., nnd his 'mitmlica Tho n»|ioct \VIIH black ouotiph. Gon. Fraiist Slgol dlsllnjTulsheahi.msdlf hon- ornbly In a skirmish on Mai'9h 0. His camp was tho luost Westerly 6f Curtis' forces, boiug nrar HoDtonvillr, which appears on tho mnp, Vun Dorn pnsscd through that town on Ills way northward to net In Curtis' rcnr. Dy skillfully covcriilg his right flniilc wl(h a,cnv- nliy movumcnt Slgol managed to feet off with his whole supply train nnd convoy it to 8u;;ar crook. About OOOiiicn and flvopleecnof llgiit. nvtillcry wcro'lMhind nt Bomonville, nnd iii a moment they were surrounilod with Confcd- crnto cavalry tiinl infantry. Bigel himself was fortunately with them, hrtwcvcr, having Staid with Ibo rear guard. Iio liAttrltcd tho brave 600 so skillfully, no»v ll^liiing, now re- trcnllng, always nearer to'X/nnls and Pea Kidge, that ho managed to hring llwm nearly all off in safety, over a distance of ten miles. Sigel is -now United States pension agent nt New York, '..',- CurlWs front was to tho Boitth, from which direction he pxt>octed tbo enemy to como. Van Dorn on bis northward march mtido a detour to tho west and flanked Cilrtls on Uio right by a masterly movement. HeloftPlUo and his Iinliniis two miles to Curtis' right, atid another smiill forco loinnkfl •i feint on the front while ho flushed on with nil : speed 1 to make tho real uttacji BIOEL. on the Federal rear. The surprise was complete. Not till tho morning of March 7, did • Curtis discover, what his enemy was. up to. Then with tho utmost haste he wheeled bis men about and changed rear to front, and. stretched his army •In line of battle across Pea lUdgo. Van 'Dorn'j force -was twice as large as his own, and included .Indians and border Toxons. Curtis' battle line extended east and west across Pea Ridge between three and four miles from Sugar creelc to Elkhorn tavern. With. this hastily changed Feilural front, the two armies faced each other like this: Confederates on the north, Federals on tho south: • i ' UcCullough, ... Mclntosh, . Prlca (Cross Timber Hollow). - Slgel, Asboth, 'Davis, Carr. The names are those of Van Dor,n's and Curtis' division commanders! Qon. Alexander ' Asboth Imd chargp of Curtis' cavalry and artillery. ' Cross Timber Hollow was a deep and difficult ravind, covered with fallen trees, between the two armies. Through this hollow they had to rwieb each other. Col. Ostcrhuus, of Chicago, opened tho lisbt by an attack on Van Doru's. center at 10:30 in tho morning, March 7. Just ns lie commenced this movement word was hastily brought to Curtis that bis pickets had been driven in. . So tho battle was begun. Soon there was tremendous fighting. Tho woods swarmed •with Confederates, who .seamed tospting from the cround. Carr's division, on tho extreme right, had -boon heavily attacked, and Osterhaus was driven : hack. Curtis had ordered Gen. Davis to the relief of. Carr on tho right, but Ostorhaus' men came Dying hack upon tho center. Tho order to Davis was countermanded, and ho wns told to stay and help 0-stcrhaus. He quickly changed his lino of march under fire. X r ery shoi-tly Gen. Davia found himself nnd Osterbaus lighting McCulloch, Mclntosh, Piko and all Piko's Indians, with the poet and John Ross at tho head o£ them. Back lie -arid Ostcrliaus wflvered, atid then gathered 'strength and advanced ngain. Thoy swayed back and forth In a storm of shot. All at once tho Eighteenth Indiana camo sweeping down upon the flank nnd rear of the Confederate center with ball and bayonet . It settled tho fortune of the day then. Tho Con federates broke and fled. Both Gens.- McCulloch and Mclntosb fell mortally wounded. Their forces tried to reform, but Sigol cnine up with two batteries of heavy artillery and it was all over, Then Sigel moved over to tho Federal right to help Carr. That day Carr hhd fought snven moi tal hours against Price. Van Dorn himself .was in command here most of the day, mid hero tho most terrific fighting of tbo battle took place. Early in tho day Col. Curr Imd sent to Cui'tls for ru '6 n force-; inents. Thoy could not bo spared. Ho fought on, and once more Kent for help, saying ho could hold out no longer. Again thero was no assistance. "Persevere," said tho commanding general. Ho did so, till a fourth nf • h!s men lay deud, dying and wounded upon thu lleld. When ; tho left and center were safe, and Asboth, Gen, Curli* and later Slgcl liiinself, pressed to COIT'K aid, they found him flshtiiig on still, >vith n slial- tt-ivd nnny, anil lh»j ground for a mile-strewn with hisclctid niul wounded. Tho lighting was renewed hotly as over foi a timo and Aslioth was wounded. Tl\«n night fell, nnd both urmloa bivouacked upon the field, with the dead and dying all about them. In tho morning of March 8, thero wns more IlKbtlni uroiinil Elkborn tavern. Tho force ill Ivilu armies was ponccntratcil there. Slgcl's inon with rovcral heavy butteries bore tho brunt of it Gon. Davjs oj»nod n cross' firo on lliD Confederate left. Cannon thunder nuil iron hnil fllli-d Ihontr with terror, illl at hist tho CoulVdiTiitcs could cnduro it no longer. Tlii'lr batteries wore plniitod upon tho h.lls of Pua rttdgo. They tm'ncil to fly, nnd Bir:cl's men wero dualling up thy Mils nf or them. It was n ^tcturenquo sight. Oui tis any* in his report: "Tlio upward inovrinont of tho gallant Thirly-Ffxlh Jlltnols, \vi(h (Is dark blue lino of men nnd Us gleaming Ijnyoucts. steadily riiBa fr'im b,npo to wiinmit, where it ' OEM, culms. ''oi'wm'd, driving and fi'MittX'Hua; tha from Uicso uoinmnndlng heights." KII etiilcil ih"' liat'h' ol' l*i -a llldfjo. It wns not, it \'k'K>ry for riilier iililo. but. It < v tiili'd tho lljhling In Hint pint of Arkansas and Alis- wmrl. It WIIR fought In a cornnr near the bonliM 1 lino of Ihrcoslnlcs. Missouri, Arltnu- n\3, ICaiiMvi und tho Inilinu.Tprritoiy, Van Doru eiu'iuuwd with Im men ol^ht miles from tho brilllo Hold, ami burled his dead under a flngi'l' truce. Thou ho went his way south of Boston mountains, coUlnu olf i wlili nearly nil his bu' r irag«. Tho l»ss on ' rneh hlilo mm nbont l.(H)(f llnth itrniku hud li;ul cninrjli of Drilling fontllmu. Cnrtia .!iiini)i|H'i| ut Kollsvlllu to rest M nil care. 'I or Iii. HI, -n. I'ike'n liidlunsiomahawkcdthelr fallen Toe» and scal|iod anil muUlated tboin. A Cont'ed: crnto riUlccr, In n leltnr to Tim Richmond yyuiB. iloclarod thnt ho saw Uio TujtitiM dolna theKimd thlntf. Ch£th«rtfther tahdj Van " " OOnV u tiered sdvwri spptt«i<!«i ettvrtffta cold blood. lc miKt bo rcniembefiedjhat Pea Ridge was • spe<;inw!\ i\( tjoi-det 1 .warfare. .»,.„. . . . . " ' '• " Whiot^ ttrt»Hrtp« ; 'Waif J !r Boy. ' • • ; '- ' "When rrauilpn was a IJttla boy about you? age,*' TO the curly beaded youngster whi> had eUnibed Upon Ills kaee, ' ' •- '.•'":• •:•" . ' "So BtutlloiiH won he at school, he nbver faUed ; to pnns; ' ' Aiuloutof flirotlio nln-ftys wood tbo second fu liluelnas — t". • . , "But, IT no more we/o In li, you were next U) foot, llko Miul" "Why, bless you, i;minlim iwvw thougUtut that before," mild li«. "WUen grandpa wnn a lltUo twy about your nee." salillm, , ,.--.' "lift novcr staid up Infer tluumn Hour after icai It wusa't eoixl for llttlo boya, nt all, fats' mbtbvr wild, And so, when it was early, uiio would march him offto to)— ." "But, It slio Imdu't, nmy uu you'd have atald tinhltu, likeinu!" "Why, bli«tsyo», «ntiad|)u never thought of tha' *i«fore," suld Iio. -•!'.- > • -Sti Kicholas. J'xcihd. Nut n f.Av of the clt z 'lit of AM. n IVIVI' riMHIII'ly hl'CillDII {in-lltlv fXUitlill OV^I till- llMMIIII-lllllJJ' t)l(!l«, lllflt .sfVlTHl Oi thi'lr frliMuti* wl'ii i had boon pronoun. 0 tl by ilu-ir physiclnns (ia inctiuihle >iml beyond nlh b»pe- mft.-rinK with 1 hut (Irt-nilt-d minister CoiiMiinptiDn- - hiivo hi'i-n. cutiiplcti'ly cured by Dr. Kine'N New pi-cuvi'ryjor Consumption, HID ctily icnii'dv that <|OPH poHttivel; cun'; nil tltniHt (inrt Itinir (li-fapcH, Ci tiyh-, (Nilil^. Asihniii unit BioiiuliHiH. Trhi I bi.t'le, free nt, K M>trAh'8"dru(>; -t^re, laijjo buttU*!- $1., . ; Hotidcrful t nro8. W. 1). Hujt & Co., wholesale nntl rciBil d.in^ir,iHiM.iif Romp, 0*., *»y.: ,Wc hnve bei-n Kctlitin Dr. KIII>J < >' New D\a- iinveiy. Electric Bittern and biii'kieriV Arniou Stilve for two yenrH. Have never hmiilli'd roiiii'ditiH thut mil as well, or give (.uoh univc*r.-<ul n»ti^fiicilnn. Thrre Imve been Mime wnmler'ul cnren i'ff. cied by these mcilicincB in thin oilv. Si'vi-nil oit-iew ot pronounced C<in«un>|i- tinn i.invi) buen eniiri-ly. cui;eri hv , u«p of a few hollies >'>{ Dr. Kin^'n . NI-W D - (MiVHiy.tiiken in onnne'cilOn with Electric Uittiirs. W'H (iUtirttntue them afwiiys. .Soltl by E. Muish. : : mobldwlm Bncitic'i'8 Arnica Salve. The Best SaJv- I.D the world for but*, bruises, sores,'... jers, sail rhe.utn, (ever snroa, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all asm eruptions and 'positively ou-es piles; or no pay required. tt is guaranteed to cive perfect salln- fnction, or .monsy refunded. Price 26 dents per box. : F«r sale; by K. Marsh, Alton. Ill , nich7dwlm A purgntive medicine Fhould possess tonic und cunitive, as well as catlnirtic propi'riies. Thia combination of in prpdtonts mny be found in Aver's Pills. Th«v strrng'hen nnd stimulate -the bowels, causing nuiuntl notion, dwlw AN injunction was granted Friday at •Si''|jnuis..prtwcnting:ibe Union Mu<uitt Iii'tii-ance Companv fiotn doing.funb.er tin-mess, p-nd an as:«nt wa,Maup(itnti'di ( O wind up its iiffuirs. Its Imbilitips «'t d a-wtits uro, respuciively, ahuut,$125,000. Stood tlie Test. •'Allcock's Ponms PUMers hnve puf ci'.«sfu,lv and triumphantly clnod ih tcf.1 of runny V'''"'"' mobv.ilie pub.'ip they hiivii never been rqimK-d by un- sc;Mi|iuliiii< imifitors whohnvo s'niohtin win u, |mrl of tht> reputation of Allcock's liv 'unking a plastc.r With holes in it; and they stand indorsed by not only tb<* hisjlmst nu'dicitl mithontiea, but I>V tin usrtnds of ^riUcful patieniH who hayc limvtut ihuir I'ilioitcy n» a household retuydy, "Can't eat a ihingr..'' Hood's Bar- saparilla is a wonderful modicino fur eicaiing an appetite, regulating digos- tion, and giving' strength.' '7 THE tiuorj/u K. Ovlor Miijiufiinturinfi C •nipiinv, "f St. L»uK fmluu Friday fur 370.000 Tncy iiMiiUfKotiireU carnages, wuguu.s and agricultural implements. The K'C« CrtfriagB .Spring Comtmn.y, Pi't-inn, P ; >., ohallwitrns 'the ^orl'd to p-mliion us ' guivi n sprinjr, a4 ea--r'a -prinsr, mid us ubuap a sprinir. A trial -HtiiHt ill it. A-k your t'liniiigM byrlder t> put ii on yuuru, ilwlvy WHILE ?oolding • her hu'tbtind «t Mnwuukfi! 'riiinsilavniiiht for his liizi- IIKHS nnd shiftlH>.«n<s-, Mrs. \Vilhnl- mine MfVtir fell to the Q mr i,nd suck'ti- expired. 'lake It this Mouth. Spring nqiiil'V upproiicheM, and it, 18 I n ortiint -Ji it rVei y cine nlmuld b<^ pre- i.aii-d fo: the depn<Miiii(r effects of the oh inu'insf ai'tiKoii. Thisi^Uiu lime to purity the blood nnd strengthen the y«teiu. Sy taking Mnod'it Sjirsiipurilla, liufh -tuiil.-* tiMcqii.il|»(l as tt Kpriiit! ULiliisine, niul htm enilori-etuentB of H ch iracter gitlilom giv«n any proprietyy A 'hunk coiiiniutnii Kiate- inent.i of ihe iiiuny wonderful eures it h K iKiiiouii'li-li'-'l, will he .M'-BI |)|>('ii Hi)|>i'i(!ui jo ' lo C, [ 11 mil & ('n., Apo> , Lowul', Mans. 100 (LuMi- $1 dwlt CoWt, HoarMneu,Croun, AdthtnA, jiliuc Couuli. liicliiloiitCoitvuinp. tlcn, mid rtllovM nonrumptlre iptlve oi ot ?/ir»5i'i« v 'f'f ttulivTK-T l/utft fnnfih s/irni> Li wim cmly In irtnh friiimvr.4, pnj iM<jir4 our ri'lii-li-ml Trnilo-J.nr , A livWf lltml in a ( ficl'iioYi'i']i, aUvnlicon the (U^nftO. I'fk'u VA MOST PERFECT MADE tTopiired with strict regard to Purity, 1 Strength, and llciutbfuluoas. Dr. Prko'sBuking Powder contains no Ainmt»nia,Llino.Mumorl > Hopphate«.'Dt.Vrtco'ii Kxtructa, Vanilla, Leaioa, etc., flavor dollcloasljr, lice BIKING POWDCQ Ct>._ WHIPPLB& SMILEY, INSURANCE E L0A« AGENTS, TffK First-Class Ins. Co.'s: Ins. Co. of Nortb America; Hartford, Phoenix, ! Franklin, of Hhlladelyhla; German American; Nortli BritiHU and , Mercantile, London; • Com. Union, London: (Lancashire, Manchester, Eng.- Continental; Glrard; .-.-. — >n» Falls,, ,•....,,,.'.; Ameroan tentral; Firemen's tfund, Western' AHnurance Co, $20,OOO;OOOi • 1 •••• ':,:.;- •';; ^.'!,- l ;. ;-•••; . . WB A18O BJSPRB8KNT THB Mutual Benefit Lite, of fiewarb, N. J., and Traveler's Life and . Accident IuB.eo.,Hartford. Office: Over Alton Nat. Bank, Cor. Third an4 8tat» ata. Fur Bent, Two-story house ond wood "stable on Com- IBOU street, booa fruit. ,..-•'. SMI LKY. ' •• for Hate.. Seven lots with goo'l brlok dwolHnsr and outbuilding.-, In poid roputr, In Unpor Alton. K«a((Ji-not,ot n. K. foiling, ami kn -wn Rstlm Mu.rillproporty. WIlli'HLK & SMILEY, Alton, or 1), W. Uollot, Uppar Alton.- A two-story bilok dwoiiinR- known as the A. Plutt liomuHteud. Ltiti-ly pu In good re- P tr. • Fur Sine ur item. ,\ desinibiu uinement on' Bluff street, owi ed •iiv Mn? 8; J.Duno. ........ . .. ' .. For dn.1. The late rouldencus ol J, j. and W. H. Mitchell, on Mill at.,t«pQ>u<i best- pteoaa ot i-eaidenoe pn)porty< to cAll«)C,' Tlie-pronorty known as "The Pai*, east ol 'above ; If lots 011 Mill ana Summit streets, a> i J a number of ota td Miller ^Mitchell's' uadltlort to 'Alton. \n v dr all of auoV« f itf « KTe»f bargain. ' ' • i The Merriman propertv on. State, stree In Miller Ai Micholl's add., to Alton, IK story liouao, 8 roouid and out-bulldlnxfti all In perfect order. Can be had ut <t burgoln. , _ : •_ WHiri;JJ'°A KMILBT. _ Fur »ale. ' ' ; ' . A l>i story friime dwulllng, corner Po and Fifth streuts. Petlrflbla K<jnl(Iet,c«8 Mr :««le. T , .- --— . .r... ' street ly pu« Irame dwelling on Main, strout, nuuriy. now. . A two story .•Huk (IwftllliiK on St-vrnttiStreet, all lor sala i it uucrtflo". ownei' liuvlnu "decided to itt . ' 'WHIPPLK 48M1I-KV . A twqi(tpry brjqfc (J»piling t on, known .tufx. i I'Jutt .bytnestead; In -Rood repair.', A tw<ilitdrS -Ira for The Wooiiroof property. 'A i story nouso ol 8 rooms, on Filth und Alton streets, A 4 room frame house im P'.tth -<tnu t. . 'For Sale. A uonvoulonv lanii of 120 acres, most all ta o utlvatlon, Bltnatcrt on the Bethalto road, m'l''• T>>m Altii'i;..' . • • • •' • • •' •••' : For Sale »r lt»pt., ; The 2-utpry tramu dwulllng with 6 rooms, Including 7 lots: (food bni-a and Una fiults known as tlie Mor.olv lion e^tpud, Nltuated on 1-Jtb at,, In a Ocai-ioln ni<iubboi hood. ' *•' IlHUt. , i • 'A twostory brlok dwelllnK known itathA A. I'lutt lioineutuatli lntel\ put (u uood rcpttlr. ' a BM1LKY ffnr rtiil» y , , ' A 7 mom bil2k dwelling jvud .out.bulldlngl on Tlilid Btreut.-iJOtwi'H) Otu-rry and Vine. _ j-j _ w ii 11'1'Li'. a >M ey. '' •' *'or tient. 1 ' ' '"' - nood.0'rnhitl brick hbuM-wllb about! aom ol i<riiund,iiit;iiidln|t oiu >» n.tntlppur Alton, onniir; rt)oliU-niiu ; of Dr. lluinli«r\ .:••• < • for Heal. Lato reildcnco ol 41. J. Ndouan on State itii'i't. known iis the A. ''law place. (JoodV uilaklious.Ui^r^^.ep^^ DAlllY F N« • r * u Alton ,, r iiiml jimi'im Mnhrn'4 pnlry faun ' mm I'titilo, Dm . oftliiivcry In-Mt'qunlliy ,to tip c-lirteiiH of Tim ciittlo ui'u inowlv Mali Kmde iiuil fin iilvlliit rich milk iliwy n»v« l; tuo. Aro nil yiiutiK •' mid' healthy) will iru no a> in ot an\ kliul to wir cuule. 1'iiiilvH thin 111 luvor IIH wlili Ilictr patron- »u" IHIIV ilrpi'iii) on K<'Hl"K mlJt of tho very l)«i»t qiiiillly. Asftinpiti «lllUU«iV«n fi«o of uhiuvH Mi iill lluu npi'ly fur It, Tlvi .inllklnR unit cvoi-ytliliiKcoiiiu'ttii'd w|tli tliuilHlry wil. 1 tie i-> i>v bi' >ii>Hlo«t»itly cl«i«n fotliat out UiHKnii'Ta may rooi'lvo thu 'milk In tlio lio.^t dt otdi>r. A>lutr«.' ttf pub.lo piitrou UD t» rimiiwtwlly it'qutisted. U-uve prdorl Wltll Ml'HHIH. KlrrtCl) A SOlllOHJ, lllHl »llll MrH>iv, BulbcHd A DutorUniB, or addio9B Ul - Alton, : " ' Have for porvloivtvvo riffldnrcd Klraio •y unit MM) Irln, HftviHi'1'iijor I'.thiM', * 'I'lic MI,|.H-ii, (^ I .im Hint fiinnius inill, Cni" HI Milli'.i-, IIWIHI I b? Mr riliwi-n .fit NHM/ lork) (link tf.'lll |iri!i<l(uui (it Hf. l,<illl» iHtt IHll. " ' i . ,<i» ,olU uuU IH vrur - - r >nr.T

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free