Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on March 15, 1887 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 15, 1887
Page 4
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HowrtyU tho best poUefif th« nuuittfistttN of proprlttary ar- iittM u id all othtt matUni, and the feet thtt IB pronri«tow of Athlophoro* bar* ner«r GKuoM for It »T«n all Ma to*rlt would warrant hfli not « llttlttodowlth 1 1» wonderful ,,p«imUrUy. »nd tb« thoujaiHU «f gnU*fui. tibtlmonkfi r«c«lvtd by thtra ihow that tkftlr policy ha* been wiw u,w«l) »» right. r £xpert«nc« hoi amply dccgbnstrated that owr* outward application* ar« worthier. Th« dlftate ha* iu scat in the blood. ALTON DAILT TELEGRAPH. .-*>. At Altoa, 111.) ;t1)E8DAY 16. sas hlch pglaqna •A A-.,*.. 1 ..'* «..• Athlophoroe act* on the blood, rnuiole* am) Joints directly. It take* the poison ont of the blood and carries it out of the irittm; it inrigoratw the action of. the [ AtxeMi and limbers the itifm'eM of the joints. It reaches the liver and kidneyi, cleanting them from irritating subntancM, and, if followed up after the rheumatic conditions cease, It will restore these organ* to regularity and health. „ aylior the-go*! of I maYbe affixed'with that I have had it very severely, and have need Athlophoroe and found relief almost •t th« fin! Am*. H:*Bi MoCl,Kl.I.ANr>i .' at the fint doee. Her. A. T. Orr/pastor of the M. E. Church. Pari«, III., says: "Ye*, I used f J • • I A&Wioroi for neuralgia In the,back part, * ' - ofWneod. It wa« a Very painful and dis- „ traaina complaint, but a dose or two of i f ; ?' Atklophoroi«lw»T*gnT« Immediate relief. 1 am now entirely free from the complaint. Many Um*> I would have been incapacitated for duty had I not had Athlophoro*. Every druggist should keep Athlophoroe and AtnlophoroB Pill*, bat where they cnn- kfj «olbe"bdugntTof (ttf arugewt the Atblo- '*" fhoroi Co;rli2 'Wall 8^, New York, will *«nd either (carriage paid) on receipt, of regular price, whlchr i* $l;00 per bottle for Athlophoro* and Me. for PilU. FOB SALE OK RENT, In Sale. * A'eMwettieni aurt ple'twut home at'a rwai: *o&abM flrnrc, being a two-itory frame home oa BJghth (tract, near Henry.. tor 6mi». A oboioe fan* ot no tana, with firit oloM ijHtnatetf JX mile* east of }Qp,j -JMO.S . dwelling house in good t addition to Alton. , , ' The redOenoe ol Oapt, W. V. oble: two MorlMKnd maniardroof) U room . 4 halw, elotet*, Milan, etc.; 8 acres of groan Molt dMlrabl* piopirty in,the city. ainifyr<MTBia»: -'•'-.;-•.• ? MO«x>r««oriAnd near city limits, Bcaui .., two rtory brtok and frame dwol n.. non»a, " >th elfvmted on the eaa' " o • JiaW itreet • ticoM 1 eoithe brtoh tax/in ' Btroot,' botwBOo' aown M Hun tern A small frame << .Jna house within n ae • »»9Cfci OJth«d . it for »T5. \ , ,-. ;'-,-",• Jeo4«r*** f good lorming land* and another trafcttii SQO acre*, both unimproved. '•• Situate JJ to Mot' co., Suuaa, at |10 and $18 per acre respectively—one-third oaah.bala.aoe on time. }\(tiv »;£'..' !»6* BU*.~' ?>? ; i ,','.;''• * J A F l«ml Of IU aorta oh bottom' land, all In cultivation, near Madison, In thlaoonnty. A good two-story frame dwelling houoe on It. FrloeJ9,809 t/,. ., ,, '- fcti 1 -"? it fc,P«w B»ie.-S f •':..-. •- ; A choice fara of I'M acre*, 1 situate ) mite •oath of Bhlpman, Maooupln ooanty, 111,, «t a tow figure. Fu-tte* Intending to buy Real Estate In tho dtjr ol Alton or Tlotnltv will find It to their totcreit to call at the office of Huderahuuien A Banning and examine their list ol proper- tie* for wUe u only pan thereof I* adver tiled. , ; t. - - .1 .' - . : ; ^ew and Beantlful DesiRns just tvrrlved and arriving for the Spring Trade. * WINDOW GLASS i A. Specialty, from Small '" Hixes. to At tha old reliable HOUSK-PAINTINQ and OKOOKATINa establibhmeut of NEFF & OBERIYIUELLER, Fourth, east of Belle at, fohlldSm J, SUTTER & SON, 3KAU4UU) IK FXNB A-ND COBOtON , F t EN ITUREl A Fall and Complete Stock Al" j ;-,- wayg on Hand. DO ^OTFAn; TO GIVE US A iC ALL BEFOEK PURCHASING. OUB rUHNITUIlB BOOMS ABE OK ILL. apMwW EMPIRE MILLS. •XOOND STREET (Near Plasa), ALTOtf 111 FOR SALE i Ground Oat*, Ground Corn, Hojr.,0ata, Corn, i f j { » FOorn Meal, • . Buckwheat Floar, ...... Graham Flour ,eto nsOKTTLY DBUVRREp TO AMY fABT Or TUB CITY. M.WILKIN8ON. i 1y7 d t*k*»t •• «>• »4 IIM OfflM tt YEft^SOH DVERIISING GENTS giffl^ PHILADELPHIA. JEXV*l4«nae»-'rat«SimuiK«U*ti« Laborer*' In Philadelphia—A llimvult Task. The hoU9e-tohouse ctinrasslng of the city which the chureh-workew hftve been doing la the interests of the evtvtv lo :' wJ«k "riuV * In progrefls has ht tlleto . otuivacsci-s In «ont«ct nil dhwoa' nf humanity, gnyuUho Ft^ilmlclphla North American, nnd- lit would fi[-p«(ir from tho narratives'Of two, of them who consented : to'talk to' rsi thatvlt has not been In'tho qtmrt45r8 o'f tho lowest or highest elfWMB that tlit-y have n»:t witli thu most un- : "What did I find in thu course of iny workP" meditatively said a lady, who wiwsaBkedJfort hir experience. "Well, I found a great many things, gome of which might, perhaps, bo interesting to the readers of your pajier, showing; asjthey undoubtedlyfdo to Some extent, tho drift of 'moral and religious sentiment.", „ Were you ever rebuffed in making your inquiries?" was asked. , "Ye*, . occasionally-'-'particularly among those who would b« considered slightly above the middle classes. I was 'only absolutMy refused the information which I linked, however, in one Instance. Then i went to a quite pre- tontlouB house Jn.a row on North. street- I was 'feeling particularly amiable when I runs the door-bell, for I hud just been' .'asked < ; indoors at the adjoining house, itnd was thoroughly warmed by . a grate of glowing coals, after having spent nearly half a day in the streets and on doorsteps—for you see I could not take timo, even when I wus asked, Uo;, go >in very often. I would have accomplished nothing if I had done so. But to return to the rebuff. .When I rung the bell a slovenly- looking girl came to the door. I saw ftt.a glance, though, that she was not a servant, but a member of tho household .who had not taken time to arrange > her toilet." I begun to explain my errand to her, when she stepped back to the vestibule door, saying 'I'll'. As.sbc turned I:saw; the cover of a yellow-backed novel.poepingfrom beneath the folds of her 'dress, where she had coflceuied it !.oui< coming to tho door, and when she turned away as her mother carao forward her eyes were fastened upon It again, asi though she oould iiob 'JiJjuejttVmpmejiit. I began again to eicpliiln-mV crrarid^imd saw as I spoke that tho .lady's forehead was wrinkling into! A'terrible frown, so I- talkcd ' all the ; faker, thinking ' that when I had fully explained ; what I wished she certainly would not refuse but I was mistaken. Before I had quite-finished she interrupted me with: Madam, I am surprised that you should eome to my bonne to insult mo in.this Vumner. All 1 havq to say to you irt, that I go to church when I choose, and that it is none of your affair -whether I go once a-year or to what church. Tho sooner you leave the better 1 shall be suited.' "All this wiia .-mid in a cold and would-be stately manner, and without any more apparent emotion than that with which one brushes away u bothersome fly in the summer. I tried for a moment to expostulate, but she said: ". 'I hope you are enough of a lady to leave my house." j ; "Of corn-so 1 loft." -.'-.•; •' "Did you find, then, that the middle classes wore more difficult toiapprooch than others?" "Yes, on tho whole, I think they arc, though I am thankful to say that : I .met no others who were positively unladylike. My district included but a few houses of whut'-would be termed tho lower class, and there were no real slums for me to go through."i "Where arc the most non-church £oers found?'' "I do not know whethet the experience of others corresponds ' with mine or not, but I found tho larger proportion among the higher classes. I presume that when the very lowest wero found, by far less of them attend tho •churches than do those of tho best class." ; ."Yps, I had some peculiar experiences in tho course of my work," said a clergyman who did some of tho can- .vassing. "One house where I wont to tt'youug.woman came to the door with a baby iu her arms. I suppose she WHS in n hurry to get the child back into tho house before it took cold, for as soon as she saw my papers'she said: 'Seven voters here, sir. John , bo's my husband, and votes the democratic ticket straight and every time. Thomas , he's tho next one, my brother! votes tho republican ticket, nil'. The rest are boarders, and ' ' • "Just then I managed to, stop her and explain my errand." : "Sho mistook you for a political can- vassor, didn't ahoP," : "Oh, uo doubt,ViSaid tho clergyman with u jolly laugh. "Did sho uii.Huvr your questions as volubly as she did the one» sho supposed you were going i» ask?" "O, yes; she.told mo ull about her husband,^ -her brother, and nil. the boarder*. •• All but one went to • church pretty nearly every Sunday, but only oue'was a church member." '• "Which one was it that didn't goP" "Her huisbaud," replied the clergyman, with a broml smile. • "Wore you over refused th'e information you wore In search off" - "Yfort, ; in sovoral iiMtitupiw; but it was only two or throo times that It was poreisUmtly nifiiiind nfi«r I hud ux- plained wuy I wanted It, Ono of Uiogo cases was that of an old gentleman who lives ull alone, except for hi* houae- keoper. Ho said, Uo hu'dn't any objec tlon» to ui}- knowing what I a<«kod for, but he dldu't like visitors around, and when any cnme without good reasons be alwayi tried to satisfy thorn that it waant worth while for thorn to_oofflo r person 1 met." you meet with the 1 most difficulty m y^STi/rfcl 1 " notig thnt cluss of folks whs» ke«ip,v a tifte' sei-v'bMt' I, of ten fyunil It luird W(Jrli to 1 get Vjcyoiid that one, mid thyti there 7 was. fi-equvntly a stucfcrrip- sbness or 3oau;thlug of that kind that nudd the poopl<. haul to approach. J will s«y,r though, tlnit. "there were bill few In any class, who .did hot treat me" with tho utmost, consideration *vi>hori- they found «>nt what I was after. •' The worst thing Was when l>wa'« witttakan for • a book-E>g«nt or•• something llko that. One man.cnmo vcr^ hear lifting me out on tho toe of his shoe, but after I told him What I wanted he apolo- gized'profusely, Mtylilg that he had been'coaxed-and wheedled the previous week'into subscribing' for two costly books thnt he dUln't want, and he supposed it'had tuiulo lihii .rather sour;" ; Who Discovered Uoid? The closing days of 1846 presented a far different scene to tho eyes .of Mra. John M. Murphy of Snn Joso nnd sister of Mrs. Lewis than the closin'gdays of 1886. Then she whs at Conner Lake with a party hemmed in by siiow and anxiously waiting for the relief which did not come for weeks afterward. ... "It is a curious fnct;" she began. "ih«t the credit of the gold discovery was never given ,to the man to whom it rightfully belong*.;.It was- discovered in the winter of '46 and '47 in a cabin In which we were at Donner Lake, seated by a fire, each busy with his or her own thoughts. That "awful timo at Donner Lake is as firmly imbedded In my memory ns if.hammered there by hummers of iron.- As I said, we'were sented arouiid tho fh-o when John Denton, a gurismi'tlv by triule^ •while knocking off chips'of 'the "rocks on whieh the wood Vviis plncc'd,' saw some tiling shining. lie examined it and pronounced ' it gold. \ Ho then: knocked off more chij>s from the rocks, and hunted in the ashes. for more pf the shining particles, ; untir'he had gathered a tableapoonful. -He wi'ttpped the gold in-a piece of buckskin and put it in his pocket. When the first relief party.couie he went out-;-with it,, but died on th«- j wny, -'and -th«!gold was buried with him,' --When-1 saw my father, Mr, Rood, 1 told, him 'of the circumstance, nnd, says ho, 'If John Denton says that thnt is gold,-it is gold, tor he knows.' My^father intended to go back toDonner Lake to search for tho precious'inotal, but before he started gold was discovered at Sutler's Fort; hence he did not return to the lake. I think that if a thorough-search'?* mode gold Caii"be found'sil the -presbnt day at the'lako'or 'near it. ' ^Jot''niuch' gold 'has since been found there, because no regular prospect'han beuit made for It. "1 have' been' told th'at jthe rocks which we used in thu .'fireplace were washed down to tho lake from ii mountain .in which gold was, but this mountain was probably many miles n way from tho lake. ; "When any one asks me nbout the discovery of ^ukl, ]-sny that John Denton was the. lir-i discoverer »t' vulii in California.''— tf'tnta Ocw; Sentinel. Mrs. Jones, how is your health this morning? Thank you, madam, ranch improved. I bought a bottle of Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup last night, and, after the first dose, IDT cough was checked, I slept well, and have not coughed once this morning. .1 ' Accidents will occur not only "in tbo best regulated families," but every where and at all times. Therefore keep Salvation Oil convenient. Tho Moonshlnero* AnocatoWu What Should be Done H 1th the Car Stove. : It isn't putting the case too strongly to say that railroad stoves ought to be ' Children Starring to Death On account of their inability *o. digest food, will find a most marvellous food and remedy in Scott's Emulsion. Very palatable und easily digested. Dr. 8. W. Cohen, of Waoo, Texas; savs: "I have used your Emulsion in: infantile wasting. It not only restores wasted tissues, but given strength, and increases the appetite ." A riQEUAM on a locomotive, no matter how bard hearted he may be, IB still a tender man. Sensible people want comfort in riding. The Rice-Coil Carriage Spring embraces all the qualities of ease strength and beauty, bensiblc people want no other. They needn't have any oihdr. .-•,• •••• •:•;•• -.-•• - f dwlw Take Ayer's Sarsaparllla, , in the spring of• the year to purify tho blood invigorate the system, excite the liver to action, and restore healthy tone anc vigor to the whole physioial mechanism Remember that quality, not quantity constitutes the value of medicine. dwlw A, (food snbstitote. , '.'I,, want, to give you, something to replace the stove in passenger cars,' he said to the dignified president of a railroad running out of Toledo. "Well, «r,i' was the stiff reply. '•Well, air; I rode from Chicago to Indianapolis. the other day in an unheated oar, with the thermometer at zero, and 1 never suffered a bit. Neithc did the girl. We had our arms nrounc each other. -Try it, old boy,"—Ex. Two groat enemies—-Hood's bars n parilla and impure blood. The latter i utterly defeated by tbe peculiar medi ou« i For Sale Cheap, Wlth all the Appliances to Run it. Everything in Good Order. A. H. HASTINGS, klhrtf Upixr Alton lettered, though rarely; entirety nnl^, teredj cimning, bold, determined, and recklesspflifc,,he is ^arjttrt from the feeti bf'ant 1 of knalpWpto who',d.WeH,'on > th^ plttlhl'-'du^fttrcl'^icftf^t 1 - his motftfl' talfe'ruhge, fthd ton a c'6de' of mnniicrs, ;> customs, and uwrnU that '.14 • ; tii>ktioVfr i[1 ' \6 thfe bulet 5 worla. ' The origin of the mountaineers' thnt inhabit' the. .ranges from'Virginia to Arkansas* is & subject that might tempt; the cuHositjr of a serious historian. Tho vestiges of the early popujatlop./and of some of tho; ^ingiiliir episodic tiil-owla, that.-accom-. panlcd tho Hterfdy flow of English colon- liatfon.'ai'o' Btili' plallily percoptible<>' Prom the Somi-dueal plantations of the king's fnrorHes in Virginia nnd the 1 Oarolinns many of those uufottUMte^r iriminal wretches who were transport-, ed from tho mother country (o be penal slaves in tho liehls : of heartless,, xn'd mostly abseiitee, ( innsU-rs escaped. inW the refuge'of tlid'nioulitaiHS, -anil,, hnimatcd by a despairing liope of freedom, sought tho- most 'Inaccessible ilding places. To the escapwl convict, > ;,rcmbling under the remembrance of a master's lasli, and willing,to dave any 1 native danger to escape the slavery he iad fled, the approach of. another re- lugoe was as full of terror as''of coin- iort.' The runaway felon cim'ld ' trtist iioboity; or, perluipp, he hnd a brand .ipon his forehead to hide from cur- ous eyes, and wherever he ; made his ionic itwa« kcpt't'tniioto 1 from- neigh- borship, and made i as uninviting as possible to adventurous 91" suspicious syes. There is. little, doubt that among :h'e flret ssttlers of the -mountains were these British convicts' sold Into slavery to the American plantations, and con- dcmned to a life of laborious^ servitude, which they only cseapod by such haril- Bhips ns could .tempt n.o friic man: The free pioneer and.thti.woodsman pushed oh across the 'mountains 'or -throhgh th6 paBsel>, and clcare'd for himself an empire and "garden-in fertile ; Kentucky and middle Tennessee, or sjought the softer air and cotton lands, of the southern states. The ^escaped, convict was afraid to venture in either direction, lost he should rush into the hands of a former 'master" or"'overseer', who would identify nnd re-enalnv|) him. So, with that last Instinct for: .personal freedom that hns always possessed the Caucasian race in every , land,' he clung to thc ! monnt.tins of his refuge, secure in, nii'd getting his .peace in the impregnability-, of liis retreat. It was,'perhaps, an inherited Instinct, therefore, that imde the mountaineers, hute negro slaviiry as bitterly as the most determined abolitionist of the .north, and Iwluch led them by force of fate to join ! the union armies when tlie' civil war came on. The'• mountain regions riot only furnished the'northern iinuics thousands ol soldiers, but also maintained warm sympathy for. the cause in the rear and front of the union lines, and' it is not singular, perhaps, that I hoy have 'continued iu sympathy ..with the republican party da. instinctively' :\s has the emancipated negro.— Itfvoituc. Greatly Excited. Not a few of the citizens of Alton have recently become greatly excited over the astonishing facts, that several of their friends who had been pronounced by their physicians as 'incurable and beyond all hope- suffering with that dreaded monster Consumption- have been completely cured' by Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption', the only remedy that does positively cure all throat and luntr : diseases, Coughs} Colds, Asthma and Bronchitis. Trial'bottle free at E. Marsh's drng store, large bottles $1. ! ; Wonderful Cores. W. D. Hovt & Co., wholesale and retail 'druggists of Rome, Ga., say: We have been selling Dr. King's New Dis covery, Electric Bitters and Buckicn's Arnica Salve for two years. Have never handled remedies that sell as well,or give snob universal satisfaction. There have been some wonderful cures effected by these medicines in this city. Several cases of pronounced Consump tion have been entirely cured :bv use ol a few bottles of Dr. King's 'New Discovery,taken in connection with Electric Bitters, We guarantee them' 'always. Sold by E. Marsh. mchldwlm BnoHien's Arnica Halve. i.The Best Salve >.n the world for onto, bruises, sores,u.oers, salt rheum, fever snres, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all akin eruption!), and positively cures piles, or no pay Required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded, i Price 26 ce»ts per box. F«r salo by, E. Marsh, Alton. 111. nichTdwlm Patents! ro uy pentona wtvhlng to obtain lottoi patent on now Invention*, improvements o leilgni,! wtllexeoute drawings and upeolfl wtloai and make applications (or 1'utonu &ii ooiiriltatlon, In pernon or by latte , (roe Ll'CAH PFEiFFENBEUOLB, Alton, m. MOST PERFECT MADE ronarodwltA strict regard tolferltn Strengtb, rod ..otutUfalnona, Ur.rrlco'Bllaking Powder contains, nbAram»nl»,X.lme 1 Alnra<rt'Ph6»phate8. Dr.Prlce'B ••• , Lemon, etdtfliTOrdelklousljr. INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE, & LOJ1AGENTS, ' UERBESKSTfNQ ''THE JOLLOWUSS '.. "• i '•>'•*.# ;,\li-' *.• * ' *'' 1 . | J .'• , J Ins. Oo.'s: I n». Co. of North America; Hartford, Phoenix, Franklin, of Phlladelyhla; German American; North British and Mercantile, London; ' Com. Union, London; tancashlre, Manchester, Bug.*, Continental;' Glrard; Glens Falla, ; " . Amercan Central; • . , „ .-..-. = Firemen's fund, Western Assurance Co. AMD OTHBK8: A'OA8H OAFITAI IN THE AQSHKeATI OF $20,000,000. " WK ABSO BKPEJSHKNT THS Mutual Benefit Ltle, of Newark* N. J., and Traveler's Life and Accident Ins. Co..Hartf ord. Office: Over Alton Nat. Bank, Cor. Third and 8ta!te sta. 1 Bin* Residence for The Into U. DeBow homeatead, now owned by M. u. Under»ood, 'situated on line of horaa railway, in Uprer Alton; u rooms, bath room, furnace, and (food out buildings, two acres ol ground, will be sold at a bargain. Possession, given on completion of sale. WHIFFLE A SillLEV.. , For Rent.; ;,- . ... ,Two-story house and Rood stable on Common street. UooU fruit.' ' •••• ! •'" ' WHIFFLE * SMILEY. Vor Bale. Soveu lots with good brick dwelling and outballdlngd.ln go-id repair, In Upper Alton. Residence of a E.'felling, and known astbe Moirlll property. WHIl'I'LK & SMU.KY, Alton, or D. VV. Collet, Uppor Alton. £ or Bent. _ i ' A two-otory brick dwelllnK known as the A. Platt homestead. Lately put. in Rood repair. \VfllPI r LE A SMILEY. Kor (tale or n«nt. A desirable tenement on Bluff street, owned iv Mrs 8. J.Dntrn. " . ' —' bv Mrs 8. J.Dutro. WH1PNJB '48MILBT. For *>•!• The late residences of J. J. and W. ifli Mitchell, on Mill at., two o: U e beat pieces M residence property In Alton. The property known u '"The Park, eaat ot above; It lot on Mill and Summit streets, an U a number o ot* In Miller A Mitchell's addition to Alton Anv or all of above at a great bariraln. ., , ,,..... : ,|ror,pmi« ,. ,„.,. The Merrlman property on State stree' In Miller A Miohell'B add., to Alton, 1« siory house, 8 rooms and out-buildings;! all In per feet order. Can be bad at a bargain. • W111FFLK A SMILEY. For Male. . . ,, j , A IK story frame dwelling, corner Feni and Fifth streett., ,.. , • ' IJl WHIPPIJ! A SMILE),; ( WHIPPIJ! A 8MILE)> : t ifteuoc* tor Sale.,! Ill Ueilrable tUtlUeuoe* (er Sale.,! f. A two story briok dwelling on State stro known as A. Platt humestead, lately p In good repair. A two story Irarae dwelling on Main utroot, nearly now. A (two story btlck dwelling on Seventh street, all fop saM at a sacrifice, owner having' decided tot'-gc !>•• , . WliUPLK ABMIXKlP-. - (.: Kor B«l«. •- i The Woodroof property. A I story frame house of 8 rooms, on Flltu and, Alton streets, at room frame house on'Plfth'strnut. WHIFFLE A 8M1LET. For Hole. , . ; A convenient farm of 120 acres, moat all U aolttvatton; situated on tho Bethalto road, mllcf'rom Alton. ) For Bale or Bent. The }-etory frame dwelling with 9 roohuj Including 7 lots: good born and fine butt* known as the Nichols bomeatead, situated on 13th st,, in a deslraole neighborhood. WH1PPLE A SMILEY. .. For Sole.' •: A 7-room bilakdwelling and out buildings on Thud street, between Cherry aild Vine. ' WniPl'Lfc ABM BY. ••or Kent. flood 9-rnom brick house with about J aar»i of ground.lncludlng orcDa'rt.ln Upper Alfcnv Former residence of Dr. Humbert . - WH1PPLE A SMILEY. .For Kent. >,'•"' Late residence ol M. j; Nooaan on State Itreet. known as the A. Platt place. Good 8 room brick houso, in flrut class repair. WU1PPLE A SMILEY. For Bent. ' A two story brick dwelling' known as the A Phut homestead; Utelv put la good repair. WH1PPLE A BM1LBY ASSIGNEE'S NOTICE. Estate of Herman Hognltrann, deb tor i The undersigned hoiebv gives notice that Herman Itegeluiann, of Alton, In the' county of Madlaon and 8Uto of Illinois, did, on Hie Uihdayot Feb., A. D. .1887, transfer to the undersigned, a» assignee, all his property, real and personal, lor the btneflt ol 111* orea. Itors, uccordlnu to the provisions of the act concerning assignments. All persons having clititns against the satd Herman Urgflitnaun ure hereby notified to present nuch claim* under oath or attlrma- ilon, to me at mv store, on the comer ol Third and Hiana ureets, Alton, In said county, within three month* from tbu date. Uatod Jfcb 16tU. 1887. > ' JOItH DOW, Aiilgnee. JOIINJ. B8KNUOI.T, A«y, i feblOdttw Wanted - Men^ 0 s.° /„' M°« u di r son ai.dadlolnlngconntlei. Will'pay good Salary ai>d ALI, KxrKNiM. Writa Tor terms and state nulurv wanted. SLOAM * CO., Wouuf»«tur«r*, ma«org« it,, Ota^inn •VF Btr lnBxr mount lon». , ;u aaaOlty Mail*. '..«:« turn ..... .9 :80 i. m . ,,.,11:40 p, in Ka IRAINB LEAVE ST. LOUIS UNION D IOB ALTON. *t760IC«4. . MOOp.m. ..*4MD. tUi, ; li^ia'i'' *7Mp. m, (8 46 a. m. Bnndaysonry), •• 0. 0. KORRM. Ticket Agant. 'ANDQO1N07. Trains leave tho Union Depot, Alton follows: ->•••-.•Going Northi , • • BzpresB (except Sunday), WKht Express , . 8:S8 a. m sd ft df Humors, ' ' . . • . Erysipelas, kV,t :.l"j Canker, and Catarrh, Can be ::' cured,by; ; purifylhg the blood with I donot believe that Ayer'* Banaparllla has (in oqnal as e, cuta lor ' > Bcrofuloua Eu» mors. It is pleasant .,,, and produce* a more permanent result than an/ mWlclSb leverusod. — .B."Haine«. North llndole, Ohio. '-' iKave'W Ayer'* Sorsitparllla, in my family, .lor Scrofula, arid kiow, it It U takenf aitufully it will thoroughly eradicate) this terrible disease. — W.F. Fowler.M.D., Greenville, Tcnn. •iPot,. forty years I 'have 'suffered with EryalpCltm'. I have' tried various remedies , for iny complaint, but , found no relief -until I I, ; commenced using! Ayer 1 * -Baraaparilla: After taking ten hot- i ties ol, this* medicine I ' airi completely cured. ' .M. «C>. "Amesbuty, i . have suffered, lor | yeai«,'<fro% Catarrh, i ' Bevere! _t it 'destroyed my a'ppettte^Bud weak- - ened mv 2 «-«y8tem. After fryTng other remedies, without ru- ,lief , ,1 began to tok« 'Ayor'g *' Barsaparllla, and, Inalew month*, was cured.-— Susan L. Cook; 909 'Albany «., Boaton-.T.Mass. Ayer'8, SaraapariUa Is' iupenor to any blood "ptjrirler that I ever bled. I have taken it lor Bcrofula, OattkeT, and Salt- Kheum, and re«elved mttch benefit from It. Xt>'ia 'good,' also, lor a weak . stomach. — Millie Jan'6 Peirce, 9. Brndford^Mosa. * Ayer's Sarsaparilla, Fr«parcd by Dr. J. C. Ay«r & Co., Lowell, Prim »11 six bottles, mat .;..-• ,---:;-;\'. •-•«.•' KUV XSt- CATARRH 1» not a liquid, muff or potedir. ApplUcS Itueanttt the head.- Alleys inflammation. Healt the tortt. Jtfttorejtfifiieri'iHiioftatte and meU, .Wun(iatf>rilw(ttt;byma<l,reguttrt<i,tQctntt. -SM, Sprains, Bruise*, Burnt, Fever Sorel, Wounds, Old Sores, Chilblains, Frost t SHfJ; i lor | i )MjpipJM.' :> Q«*»A Breasts, «n< All Aches and,] Pains, „ 'are qulokty rbllorod bVtliln raiiitlclll remwlr. T 17 .." S noo and you will never be wltpout It. for «alo PT ruii(!Ut». Prlro, SOc/ Our BONO BOOB lr«nto»". P^MY. CHICAGO, ruii(!Ut». Prlro, SOc/ Our Oddress WIZARD. OIL <S 20O BAGS HIGCUN8' FUREKft FINE 'SALT. For Dairy and Table ttee, lnJ14 Ib. Huou^aokBand 50 Ib. ; 8ock«, for sale by ' ' wrxtt*

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