Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 2, 1887 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, April 2, 1887
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Page 4
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*/i '•'*.* * MIBTAEfi eretofaTe beeSj awde^n.Jhe, trentmen I of>hiuinaU»ni,8nmra(M», utjd Jjervjpus.or «l«t lieadnt-h*" HThlfVtvJfleflwa-br {ho fsiluroon the part of thousand* of bufferen M'iiml relief, Wertthtftifelt they baw «x- hAimtcd the skill of vnrlouo physician* and ; tried numerous go-c&lled renisdies, io such Athlophoros is offered us a safe, tufe, ind gate* eure. lu success lias been pile- ilie mnipnnui^»a»^"-;Ti«'» eywr.f"-> 'W who desire to hiake an Investigation to reliable parties who have been cured by it, J. P. Mallcttc, of the Malleite & llay- mond M«rmf,,Co., No. 329 Boiilh Canal.St., snflerer'from nctirnlgiR for ft long while, but a half bottle of Athlophoros cured her »o that she )ms not BIItiered any since. When it was ilrst recommended to her, she would not gel it as she was always opposed to taking any kind of patent, inedir cine* But ns .the treatment sho wag under gave her no relief 1 insisted on her trying Athlophoros. After taking a half bottle the neuralgia was gone and has not re- lumed since." Dccatnr 111. I have been afflicted with rheumatism for several years. During the.post winter,! was stricken- with : a very severe attack, rendering mo almost helpless and confining me to my bedi I tried varlotw jjiadieines and was prescribed for by physicians with no avail. Finally I was induced to try rAthlophoros. I wan relieved and cured so quickly that words could not tell my surprise. I do not hesitate in recommending ft to-any one suffering with, that painful ; complaint, rheumatism. > A. M. Bi<AK:<tKV*, Cor. Union and Green Sts. Every druggist should keep Athlophoros and Athlophoros Pills, but wnerftthiey can*; not be bought of the druggist the Athlo- phoros Co., 112 Wall St., New York, will serjifieithcr.(carriage paid) on receipt of. regular price,' which is $1.00 per bottle for Athlophoros and 50c. for Pills. For liver and kldnoy. diseases, dyspepsia, tn- digestion, weakness, ilervons debility, diseases or woraon, wmntlpntlon, hcurtnchc, impure blood, &c.. Athlophoros Tills are naoqualed. o HvmTherself OHttA<36 „ On anfl nlM* 8trn«ftTrIfaw on, tbe dMatsO' And Alton riu..,... Union owyot, Alton, BtanCtaiti follows: ' Vat Chiatuto (Bnt«r«a at 8*oo»<J-cl»M RETRIBU'TION, WALL New and Beautiful Designs just arrived and arriving for the Spring Trade. BY; "THEB GiL ASS! A Specialty, from Small Largest sizes. to At the old Tollable HOUSE-PAINTIKQ and DECORATING establishment of NEFF & Pourth, east of Belle st Have boen _. x olty In the u. ', nowsiil'tSS , n> ol ovory town and Marvelous Cures have been "It- of people, who .can tsatiry. to izard Oil. Neuralgia, Toothache, Headache, v Eatache, Catarrh, Croup, Sore 'Throat, , Ume Baofc,, SimlJpints;. Conlracted Cords, RHEUMATISM, Spraln$*lirWS*;cBurns, Fever ; Sores, - WoundsKOJd: Sores, Chilblains,, Frosl Bites, Sore Nipples, Caked Breasts/ and All Aches and Pains, .. WIZARD OIL COMPANY. CHICAGO Rudersnausen & Sonntag, h , • ... .-.- . •" .. -.-- - 1. -.-.• - S • For 8a'«. i A convenient anrt pleasant home at a roa- t' sonaVite flguro, being atwo-alory trame house i ' on Kigbth street, near Honry. SOT Sale. '« , A olioloe hum ot 820 ooioa, with first olust s ' mprovemente, situated 2K miles east ol r ,:. Brunswick. Obarlton co., Mo. ': For Halo. h A one-Story frame dwelling lionso (n good i . , condition. In Topping's addition to Allon. ,:• ' For Sale Cheap r> * I'bo residence ol Oapt. W. f. oble: two ''< stories aud mansard roof i )2 room * nallB. <( closets, oellara, oto. : 8 oores of groan Most ," desirable property in the city. p F«r Male. . ' ICO aerosol land near olty limits. Stkuo ., ';• two story brick and frame dwo: U,, DOUBO. -. both situated on the oust - o .-loiito street '! between fltn and 7th -ticeta- BO tho brlok ' ' block oJ atorfis on Seeon street, between , . Hent\ and Bldgo street nowu aaUxiuter'a WW - For Sal.. ' Asiu&lHTMuo' 1 .ilnK house wltUtu n ne ' olooka of the d <t i or $S7S. 160 acres t good tarminK land, and anothei • ;' tract olS 00 acres, both unimproved, situate • InMoi- co., Kiuuaa, at |lo and fie per aor« '). ' respiionvoly— on^-thlrdoaah.biUiujcooutlino. I,- 'ForSalp. • \* AlannoIMOftOMiipn.uottom land, all In onltlvation;neftrJttft4isQn,jn this pounty. A n it. A choice form ol l-O uoros, oltuate 1 mlltt south ot Shlpman, Maooupln coanty, 111., at a low flmtre. Pities Intending to buy Bool fatata in tho ' oJty ol Alton or vlolnltv will Uud It to tliolr ' Interest to call at llio olllce of Uwlorahauson A Sonnfig and wainlne their list ol proper- tloi i tor MlQ «« only part tlioreot, la atlver- ' • : ' "• ' ' ; ' ' :i EMPIRE MILLS, 8EOON1) 8T11BKT (Near 1'luou), ALTON, ILL * f Oli SAI^E i ' Ground Oats, Ground Corn, , Goru Moul, ?,«; Iluckwhowt Flour, Graham l<"lour,eto ygwiPTLy DHUVBHK'D TO ANY TAUT o* rltt Patents, ny persons wlshlnu to obtain lotttti • tent on aewJnventtojM,i !«prqvojaenW o i»* OHAUTEU I. The codec ami tonjst arc suffering, the c/ggsAnjl, kidneys t aro growing cold, the butler'la looking distinctly aggrieved, and Sir Thomas, liflinK his head from his well nlroij fTimes,*'!, -jgaays( ucrosa the t table cloth, with a soleuinlty even more pronouncd than usual," at his ^tepson, Granlt Boyle,, "Tour mother is late again this morn- Ing," he flays teslUy. "this IS, Indeed, the third time this week she has been behind time." . "Old ago.begins.to assert .Itself," 8ttg T goats theayoijhger man oarejessly.' Something in tho indifference of his tone nettles Sir Thomas, Hla brow contracts, and Jie stares, angrily at tho other, betraying how very little love Is lost between them* •••--.. "Ago has nothing to do with it. Tour mother is not failing In any way, however much that thonght may find i-favor with youl Your entrance .into your kingdom will not be yet, I hope and. believe," . Th Is reference to his inheritance of n considerable estate on his mother's death raises a smile upon Boyle's lips and a contem'pfuojjs^inpvcment of his 'shp'Ol:••; ders.' •'• •'• '• ' •'•.'' ' • • .'• '• "I see no disgrace in old age myself," he says. "It has its drawbacks, perhaps" —witlx'a look of studied insolence at Sir Thomas—''but Its privileges too." He laughs.slowly.. "As you aee, mymothc^ is late—her privilege is to oversleep he,r- self." ,'•''• ,'•'"Your mother, sir, has not been tho samo woman since the robbery of her jewel case, a month since. It has preyed Upon her cruelly, as any one—who— .who"—in his odd, fuming manner— "had a spark of feeling in them might havo seen. But you jvre too devoted to your racing, your curds, your town dissipations, to spare a thought for one of the best wom,en, the best, mothers, who ever" '-.••' His indignation is cut short in a very summary fli&nner,; The door is flung wide, and; Lady : yalworth, entering, totters to >thb nearest arm chair and sinks Into It! "Ohl Thomas! -'OKI. good heavensl" she cries. "The diamonds!" Sir Thomas, flinging down The Times, starts to his feetj and turns to her/ "Wliy'the deuce can't you speak, Ln- clrula?"-.says he. '(They, arc gone!—gone, I tell you! •I've se'arcTLied evoi-ywhere, and they are rioi to he found. This is the second rob- )j 0r y_- ll nd where is the fault to be laid? What on earth is to be done?" The poor woman, growing quite hysterical, covers her.faco with her hands, and sobs aloud. "Your diamonds! The family diamonds! Bless my soul! Has tho world qome.tp an end?" cries Sir Thomas. "But there must be some. mistake. When"— putting on his most magisterial air— "did you see, them last?','. "Two nights ago. I wore them at th' e Eycrs' dinner, You remember, Granity You came with us." "Yes, I remember," says Granit. "It is absurd. It is outrageous! Is there no law in the land?" fumes Sir Thomas. "Have you sent for the police —a detective"—-— "Of what use was the detective we got down from town about my emeralds?" asks Lady Vuhvorth despondingly. "No; It is a conspiracy—a deeply rooted one!" "Nonsenscl" growls Sir Thomas; "it's burglars. D'ye see your mother's concern, Granit-^-what do you think, ehf" "Servants, I should say," laconically. "Oh, my dear Granitl" cries his mother. "But which amongst them would you. first suspect? Wo have had excellent characters with them all; and Johanna, as you know, has been with me for, twenty-eight years—In fact, ever since you were born. Her character Is surely establlnhed." "It Is'the people with established characters who .invariably enrich themselves at the expense o£ their employers. In the long run, they reward themselves for the years of correct, living that they have endured. Take my advice, and keep your e'yo on Johanna." He laughs cynically. There is, indeed, what one might almost believe to be an under current of amusement in his tone. "This Johanna should, indeed, be well known to youl" breaks in Sir Thomas; f'sho was your nurse, I believe. Sho, as I have learned, is, dev.toeU to you—has given you almost a mother's love." He is gazing at tho younger man with a slow scorn in his old, but yet brilliant, eyes. ' "Surely all that Is no reason why I should seek to defraud Justice of its dues," says the young man, with an indolent uplifting of his brows. "You, as a magistrate, would surely not suggest such a course?" "What d'ye mean, sir?" cries Sir Thomas, turning upon him so fiercely that Lady Valworth, who has had cause to dread a collision between thorn, rushes into the breach. "Pray reserve discussion, however amicable, until later on,' sho implores excitedly. "I cannot listen to it now, I urn so unstrung—so wretched. The emeralds wore bud:enough; but If nothing comes of tho loss of, these diamonds I don't believe I s'jall get over it, If they had been my own, I shouldn't so much liavo cared; but bolng yours, Sir Thomas, and expcuteil by your heir—I" Sho breaks down again, and subsides Into tuara and her handkerchief. "Now I muHt bug you will not so allude to this unfortunate alTuIr," says Sir Thomas, a strong affection underlying the pomposity of his manner. "Lot nothing outside 'the loss Itself distress you—and, bv.-iliU'i),, there may bo no loss; nil yet f.s muro conjecture. Recovery of those jtiwoln (If, indeed, they are gone) is Buro."- "Positively certain," says G ranit Boyle, with Ills Inscrutable smile. "1ft tho mwintltue, as^ you aro BO un- BtruiiK, I shall recommend you a change," says Sir Thomas, laying his hand very kindly upon his wife's. "(Jo to town for a month or NO, to your Bister, Mrs. Brand —she always does you good—anrt leave mo hero to light out this mystery." But though ho tights It out hardly, BO far as money and perseverance cnu 8", nothing comoB of his exertions, Tho family diamonds havo vanished as cu- tiroly, n» mysteriously, us did tho emor- aids belonging to his wife n month before. LI *** sister, now u of i ( sevehte«n, and efigasod to Boyw, ,uet coflsin. Sho IB, now- over, hardly \o be rcftardeil oa ft young lady, fairlyi JuianohctV W>°» *W ^rorla, a? Bhels etjn,.tmtlcrgolBS a^courw, of Btudjf, with : vn'r1ou£"ffiai!ters,''nml ' rending in Gcnnnu thrcp times a \veeK vrtth a gov-,, criicss'— n giJ^l pf about, her O\TII age, who had lived sp[niuch nbrontl as to be ah nl-, most naturalized JPriiSslan. " ' Nadlno Hoche counted hewolf lucky when she sought a,ml; found eiuployinont in tho hoifio of Mrs. Brnml. Sho'llud drunk anfftclohtly deep ot tho waters of artlictlon ito be almost on tho hordcra of despnlr, when Fate, who Is not always unkind, slilmted her on to the line that led to, at least, a glimpse of prosperity. Her pupil hlossoinod Into her friend. Mrs. Brand took a special fancy to her. Her feet sccnied to havo dropped into tho primrose way, and sho felt at last, poor Httlo soul, that she could lift her head to heaven with the firm assurance that sho could walk, without fear of falling, upon .. 'would catch, mid dwell on afterward up in manner as In 'tube. Prom tho flwt Mr. Annerley had been extremely opau about himself nrifl h)n prospects. He would tnllc continually st'"our offlciV 1 and wisftlwnyB positively eager to onto? Sitio iwj .uuestjpn that related to tifc "-tatvs In life, lils "business," as be culled It, or hla Income. • .^ i^ ~ " J'lt is neither.. big nor, small now,", mi ouM say, with his chnnnlhg.MnUo^t showed alibis beautiful lceth,n>>d 1ft nlo iiniirtsrimo eyes. "But it will prove. I have many irons in tho fire, and olio imi-o thing, should nil 'also fail. No, I never tempt Providence too far. I despise llio man who puts hls.all upon tho die, 1 Would have 'a •'reserve tuntl somewher'b, however small it might bo. Xot that I should speak despairingly cHhev"— with another brilUatit smile— "of tho little I win really ; cull my .own. It is sufllcicnt. to give bread and butter at least to Wot only one 1 , but two— perhaps), indoed, tlireo, should the dcsU'en be modest." Hero tho handsome eyes fall mean- ingly' upon pretty Miss KocUo bonding over her knitting, and then pass on to Mrs. Hocho with uneven more meaning .expression in them, that tho good lady CHAPTER II. r Vulworth hu(J boon rather ((lad to the earth bcue'nth. Her pupil, 'Mlllteent Grey, is almost as pretty as she Is, it not quite. A'tall, stately girl with fringed lids, from which the brown eyes look out as It in wonderment at the world outside; and soft sleek hair of a dark, shade, that contrasts oddly with her retrousse nose, and that is so altogether put in the shade by the charming Grecian feature that distinguishes her governess. : To/ many people, indeed, Nadine's merry mouth, and fail- dancing locks, and eyes blue as a cav- erned : sea, ivould have had :their objections? but .the, child herself is so sweet, so gay, so suggestive pf all things good and pure, that It would be impossible, to regard Tier. in any. light except a kindly oriel . •'"'• With only tho memory of a dear father —who had been a generalin the Prussian army, although an Englishman—and a mother, very dear, but very dependent, to sustain her, Nadtne, up to her connection with Mrs. Brand, had been compelled to look at life through anything but rose colored spectacles. 'And of late a chance of . still surer escape; front • her dreorj' surroundings has suggested itself to her. Into her life (how, she hardly know), a young man has fallen, who, while declaring his love for her, has at the same, time repelled her almost as much as he attracts her. There had been a slight touch of' romance in the manner of their meeting, but yet nothing very worthy of comment. A dull January night, ignorant of stars—a crowded crossing—a young man who had kindly coice to her rescue in the absence of the necessary policeman, and who had piloted her across, through the tangled mass of vehicles, and landed her safely on the pavement at the other side. He had laughed aside her thanks, and when she had insisted on them, had dcniandeJ largesse in the shape of permission to es cort her to her tome/"'Tho' rrijjhf w;is so dark, so stormy, so destitute of comfort in any form, and she was so evidently timid about the conquering of those terrible rubicons, the crossings, and he was so entirely master of his time for the next four hours." It hardly took him one, however, to guide her to her home. She had steadily declined his offer of cabs or hansoms, but had felt it ungracious to refuse him further when ho said; he would traverse the distance with her on foot. In truth, she"had been glad of his escort, and not altogether blind'tp the beauty of his face; and yet, as I have said, there was a repulsion as well as a fascination even then in her feelings toward him. Thei e was one other thing that i puzzled her. Hod she scon him before? Those marked features, those soft brilliant eyes—were they familiorf It seemed to her that somewhere in the rather immediate past she had seen him; but yet whoa; he so kindly came to, her aid on that crossing, just as she left .Mrs. Brand's house, she could not connect him with any place or period, and after a while felt that her imagination had played her false in the matter. When ho had taken her home that night ho had stood lingerlngly upon the door step, until at last, in an. uncertain way, half reluctant, half longing, half r deslrons of his departure, half eager to show some gratitude to one who had been so courteously kind, she had asked 'him to come in and let her make him known to her.mother.. Tho invitation was accepted with alacrity. Mrs. Roche, a gentle, tender voiced woman, received him with a little soft dignity that' astonished h^mj .and two hours later, when, he loft them, as they fondly but erroneously believed, on hi,s way to ..-.bis bed, ho laughed aloud to himself on the deserted pavjmeiils'of that anything but aristocratic neighborhood, as he called to mind how he had indxilged in tea and toast at that hour, and enjoyed them too, What eyes that girl had! What a mouth I How gentle, how. sweet, how lovable I Yet there was a flro about her too, that suggested many things, and made the pulses beat, and added-ten thousand charms to those she already possessed. Well! Ho had lost his dinner, certainly, gazing at those beaux yeux, but there was' always v one's club, the gods bo praised I and a supper that would be undeniable. The acquaintance, thus opened, had been follo\yed up with an, ardor that perhaps astonished no one . so much as tho youn^ man himself. He soon—astonishingly soon, as it appeared to Mrs. Itocho —mastered the hours of Nadlno'o days. Know,when she .wusoff duty and when on. Never put in an appearanco on tho Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays on which she gave her German lessons to Mllllcent Grey, Mrs. Brand's niece; but invariably dropped in on the afternoons of Monday, Wednesday and Friday. On Sunday his visits were uncertain, but he came even on that day more than lie stayed away. Mrs. lloeho was troubled a little nboul him at lirst, but grow accustomed to him later on, and admiring him 1 intensely as sho i*liil (regarding .him,', indeed,-as < breath from that old -world in which K!IO once had moved, but, which had , pro vet cold and. forgetful when fortune's, mm went down upon her life), wua openly glad and .gratified when ouo day hoi daughter came to her and told her how Mr. Annerloy had uskcd her to mai'ry him, and how sho had given him "Yes" for his answer, , The girl had not Boomed either elntcc' or, indeed, moved In any whj.wlion toll lug her story, but hud sighed, rather, am been a llttlu putlunnt and impatient—a most Ktriwgo thing for her—during the remainder of tho evening, Paul Aiiiioi-ley hud followed up hla proposal by a graceful word or two to the girl's mother that had more than pro possessed her In his favor, and tho court ship hod run over• since very smoothly all. things considered—tho map bcluc passionately In love, the maldou.oopl, t always gentle and sweet, and ag adorable with a maternal, delight. Ah! if her Kndlnc could but bo placed beyond the fear of poverty—beyond the hateful drudgery of teaching. If her daily broad 'might ho earned for her, instead of the dear test being press d every day into tho toilsome path of. labor I Yes; certainly Paul was very open, very explanatory about his prospects; though, perhaps, after nil, the explanations did not amount to much. Ho had an office — somewhere. An extraordinary press of .business—sometimes! He wns utterly destitute of relations—his father and mother having died wheii ho was "quite a little fellow," and 'ho was nil only child. His sisters, his, cousins and his aunts had no resting place upon the face of tho earth—he was, as he would remark often in his deep pathetic tones, "alone in the world." He, had friends, of course. Oh, yes I Every man had friends somewhere; but ho found friendship n cold affair when nil was told, and In fact he was a rather'shy. fellow about making acquaintances. Ho had never been so happy us since his fortunate meeting with Miss Roche, which*had enabled him to gain an entree into a house where, etc., etc. Perhaps this was true. Of his love for Nadine, indeed, there could bo no doubt at all. His eyes .seemed never at rest except when followng the ; girl's movements, and drinking in each expressive glance of the exquisite'.face. When away .from,her he would laugh aloud to himself at times at the vague, wild, but Unconquerable longing, that never le'ft him, to go to her, to see her, to touch her hand, to hear her voice again. His love wns n passionate one—an Idolatry! Ho recognized it as such, and, whilst marveling at this strange feeling that had taken such entire possession of him, gloried in it, and clung ,io it with all Ills might. Ohioago Flail* ........ .......... ....|:0pft.a Ohleago Ac<?o«vmodatlou«.....i, .6tOO« t m , ltyMaU^..). .... .. ...... 0:60 B.nw Olty Kxproso*. .» .......... S^PJ'-ta .i/.iOBp.pU Y:OS p, in, . i S " BflllVOr KxptCSSf.u. . ii ..mkt .. Jnoheonvlllo Accommodation!** for Bt. Ltmlli i ' ' ' 1 LlRhtninif Kxpross'.. ...... OhluuL'O Accommodation*. .... AltonlipooJalt KttnsasOHyJ«nU fl:« ft.ifl, H :30 a, m MOSf PERFECT MADE »^«Vrl?5M^lo«g no Ammenln.I.lmo. Alum or l>lmi>|ilintcB. iw.Prlce t. ''" "111 «»"»'"•,". "•"!•• •" ,," ^l^lliilnnnl a no AnnnoniJijJiiiu",^"""" 1 * .i.,r,.u..v."..—-•• --,-- Eitracte, V sttiUtt, ieuioa, etc., llavot dallciouely. f/ff MKINB POWDfRCa WHIPSLU& SMILEY, n . .. „ (8 45 a. in. Sundays only). -Daily rJt^eptBttM^. - Nup't. St. toulsblvislon O. d.jNoiuug.Tlokiit' Attimt.. . Trains Icavci tin. Unlou Dopot, Alton, lollows : Holng KOrtlit - Expt-osa (except Suiulnv) . . . . 8:4» a. w (CONTINUED NEXT SATDBPAT.) Excitement .-in'Texas.. Great excitement has oeeu caused ju he vicinity of Puns, '.Tex. hv.thb.ro- markabie recovery of 51r. J. E. Corley. who was-so hulplnsi he..onuld v noti turn n he'd, or ruiso his head; everybody aid he was dying n{ Consumption. A rial bottle of Dr. ICin«t 1 .< New Discov< ry was sent him. Findinn; relief, he muuht a largo bottle and a box of Dr. Cinsj'a'New Life Pills; by the time he a<t tMkon two boxes of Pills and two oltlcs of tliu Discovery, he was well and had gained in flesh thirty-six sounds. Trial Bottles of this Great Discovery or Consumption ireo at E. Marsh/a. !,arge Bottles $].. Ap 1 d wlm The Verdict Unanimous'.,. W. D. Suit, Drusrgist, Bippus, Ind., .estifiesi "lean recommend Electric litters as the very best remedy. Every bottle sold has given relief in every case. Orje man took six bottles, and vas cured of Rheumatism of 10 years' standing." Abraham Hare druggist, Belleville 1 Ohio, affirms: "The best selling medicine I have over handled in By 20 years' experience, is Electric inters." Thousands of others have ad- deddhcir testimony, so thai the vprdict .s unanimous that Electric Bitters do cure all diseases of the Liver, Kidneys or blood. Only a half dolhir a bottle at E. Marsh's, Drug Store. . apldwlin BnuKien's Arnica Salve. The Best Salve >.n the world for onto, aruiscs, sores,)«.oers, salt rhBUtn, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and ail stem eruptions, and positively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 cents per, box.. For ..ante by E. Marsh, Alton. Ill moh7dw.lm ' It sounds a little inconsistent for lur to cttlljt » "duck of a bonnet" and .yet seem.so terribly alarmed over the possibility of its getting wet.— Ex, W. O. Tugelo, LnGrange, Gu., writ- ins; about Darbys Prophylactic Fluid, says: "It is a priceless juwnl as » disinfectant an^l (leodori/flr. My. wife stale* tor tho henelit of young mothers that it is a valuable adjunct to the nur» scry.? 1 It is equally, so to parents travelling wild children. Not only Is thtt Fluid invaluable as a deodorizer, but a C«w drops ndded to tho water in bathing will remove all eiuptions from the Bliiu, chuliiig, etc., and greatly refresh and soothe. . ui tn s wk REflLESTftTE, & LOAN AGENTS; IIEEBBSENTINU THK FOIxLOWING First-Class Ins. Co.'s: Ins. Co. of North America; giHartf or d, Phoenix, ^ iPranklln, of Philadelylila; " German American; iSSSiS North British and ^^..," Mercantile, London; Com. Union, London; liancashirc. Manchester, Xing.*. Continental; Girard; Glens Foils, Amerean Central; Firemen's Fund, Western Assurance Co. AND OTHBRB:A OA8H OAl'l'IAl IN THE AGGREGATE Of $20,000,000. WE AISO IUCPIU58ENT TVS Mutual Benefit Lite, of Newark, N. J., and Traveler's JLife and Accident Ins. Co..Hartford. Office: Over Alton Nat. Bank, Cor. Third and State Bts. ITlne Itoxldenco for Su'e. Tho late It. DoBow homeiteuii, now owned by M. B. lTn(Jei->on(l, situutod on Him 01 liorsu railwny, In Upper Alto.i; 11 i-o,(ni9, Oath room, funmco, mid good ouc-butuunffi), two aorus o( Kroiuul, will Uo sold at n bur- i/ulu. Fosseoslou Klvcn on ou'iiplnclon ol auie. WHIPl'LE & SMILEY. For Hunt. Two-story house and Rood stable on Com mon ttruot. laooil frnlt. ' ' ' WUIPPLK & SMILBY. ror Sale. Sovon lots witVi good brlok dwelling and outbuildings,in ;!Oid repair, in Upper Alton. Huslclfnci) of (). is. Colling, and known us the Merrill property. WHU'l'LK & BMVLKY, Alton, or D. W. Collet, Uppar Alton. £ or Rout. A two-story brick dwelling known as the A. Platt homenteud. pulr. Lutclv put In uood re- Fur buJe or KODC. Adeslrable tenement on Blutt street, owned by Mrs 8. J.Dun-o. For bBJ» The late residences ol J. 1. and W. H. Mitchell, on Mill st., two o';l. i- best pieces ol residence property In Alton. TUo property known as'"fhe Par*:, castot above; It lots on Mill and Summit streets, an 4 a number ol ota in'HUIor * Mitelftjll's addition to, Alton. Any or all oJ above at ft grout bargain. WLlPPLE * SMILBY. POT Bale. A 7-room brbk dwelling and out buildings OB Thlid street, between Oborry ' * or Kant. Good 9-roora brioh hoosa -wltu abnuti acres ol ground.lncludlnt! orcua«i,in Upper Alton. Former renidence ot Dr. Humbert. __ __ WHU'1'l.E & SMILEY. ?,rt Desirable itenideiieuH for Bale. A two story brick dwelling on State street knowu as A. I'liitt huinuutoad, lately put lu good repair. A two atory Iramo dwallliiR on Main street, nearly now. A two atoo 1 brlok dwelling on .Seventh street, all (or Hale uc a sacrifice, ownor havlnu decided to or vr. WHIPPliE £BMlLRr For Kent. Lttto renldonco ot hi. J. Nooiuin on State jtroet, knovn as tho A. I'latt place. Goodti room brick liouen. In ili-st clu»8 repair. ___ WHIPl'LB & BMILBY. Jj'or oiiie. The Marrtiuan propei-tv on Stuto atreo In Miller A Micliuli'a add., to Alton, !>»' story Uouso,8roouia aatl out-bulldliiKs; ulllu per- footoi'dor. Can bnliad at a bargain. WUU'l J Ll!i 'TJirfiOroaUut Cure on 'Earth tor-Pi •ulluvo njorpnulckly Uiau uny otW k ^jtSf^jStov cifri lilicumi.il/iii, „..., Swell|uir«. hint i'j:"l(, linilwH, KO, I'iriirby.iiHivii, > ro.'MMtn, jiMdoliti, sMiimi.v, Soitj Ttu-oat, Ilouihtoho, . UlllllFi.v, (icl/illr-n. WouuilB, TonHiatho. Sprains via, j'ritu •a ft*, a iKrtUn. Hold by All fttti. ^-UUtlnti.— '1'llu UbH- a Kalmlirm III! iHaro uiir rm ^U'tO'l Trado-UKrk. nnA 0, o •l»ii«t>ii«. .4 0, Jluyor or», Wlliuorc, Mil., U, tf. A. Dr..— ConiU e 1 l-or WalB. The Woodroot propuny, A is story frame QouBO ol 8 roimiB, on FUtli und Alton otrui-ta , a 4 room frmno JIOUHO on KKt.li Htrnctt. __ __ WHIW'LK jtaiULBY. for Kent, A two story brick dwelling known as the A. 1'lfttt natnoMttttil ; lately nut In n<iod rciuiti'. ___ WIIUTLK JC fiMlLKY For Hale. A convenient tann of I'M acres, moat all tn oulttvntlou; Eltiiutcd on tho ll»nmlto road, mUer'i'<Mt Alto."., For Snln. A IX atury frame Uwulllnir, cornor 1'curl aiid filth Mtrc.HB. Uno\vn on 12Ui »•>„ In or HnlnovUunt. imiiio dw«lllnK with II roonie, lutni null thui tiults i nnlirlilioi hood. .H»HN BAUER,- DKAV.KII IN AND MANUVAOTUlllIU' OF FURNITURE, SECOND STREET, A. J. HO WELL, -OKALBR:IN- FURNITOREI "A Full and Complete Stocl ON HANP, OEDBP UPHOLSTERING Neatly anrt .promptlv oxocuted. Belle st., bet. Third and Fourth. — AISO— Opp. City Hull, ALTON, All ktmU ot fln« and common Inrnltur conutootly on hund, Also undcr,tsker, etc,,i UNDERTAKER. UE8IDENOE OOU. STATE & SEVENTH >STS Day and Night During an acute attack of Bronchitis, a ceaseless tickling in tlio -throat, and an' exhausting, hacking cough, afflict the .sufferer. Sleep is banished, and grout prostration follows. This disease is also attended with Hoarseness, and somc- .times Loss of Voice.' It : is liablaHbfbe- coino chronic, -involve the lungs, and tormina to fatally. Ayor's Cherry Pecte^ ral affords speedy relief and euro in cases ot Bronchitis. It controls tho disposition to coufrli, and induces lolreshinp sleep, I havo been a practising physician for twenty-four' years, and, for the past, twclyo, have suffered from animal at- tai'ka of Bronchitis. After cxuaustiug all tho usual remedies ' Without Relief, I tried Ayer's Cherry Pectoral. It offertod a speedy cinu.—G, Stoveall, M. D., CaiTollton, Jliss. Aycv's Cherry I'cctoral i« decidedly tlio host remedy,'within my k no wledgo, tor fliroiiic ItronohitJs, nml all him; diseases. — M. A. Ittm, M. 1)., Soiilh i'aris.Me. I was attaclcc'fl, last waiter, vrMi a •Rovero Cold, which - grosv worse and settled ou my Lungs, Ily nl;;ht sweats I WHS icdnccd nhnost to n,«Ueipton. ^fy Cough was iui!(!ssant, and I^frftqnenjy' apit blood. My jiliysii um told inc to« RIVO up business, or I would aot liv«s a month. After tnkin;< various ruiiiedleii without relief, 1 was Jinally - ' Cured By Using . ' two bottles of j\yer's Chprry IflCtoral. I am now in perfect health, and al)le to For >cnrs I was in a decline. I liad •weak lungs, and suffered 'from Bronchitis and CaturrU. Ayer's Cherry l'£U- toial restored uic to health, ui\d 1 hayp heeu lor a long tuno eomparaUvoly Vigorous. In casu of a sudduii'cold I alvrhj-B, resort-to tho Pectoral, and :jludi sponuy relief. — Eil ward J3. Ourtln, llutlahd, Vt; Two years ago I suffered, from a severe Bronchitis. Tho ph^biuian attending me became fearful that tho diseasu would terminate In Pneumonia. A'fter trying various medicines, without benefit, ho prescribed Ayor's Clleiry Pectoral, which relieved mo at once. I continued to take this medicine, 'arid was cured. —Erneat Coltou, Loganaport, Jnd, < * Ayer's Cherry pectoral, Prepared t>y Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., llowoli, Mui. Sold by »11 Druggtet*. Prloo tl; tin bottlw, ?5. Is not, a tfifuui, snvif or pmsifer.' intn nonlrih h i/uMil/f abiiM'lifti: It c.teaiuw lite head. • Allu;/H iiijlftmi/jfltioih. Jlealsthf sores, 1 teutons ihv ncmte of iiistaand ««*>«• 80 crnta at J>rii!HiM*l hi/ mall, " i udvurtluomont In One Million Isguost of loud- ln« Ainerlciiin NoWHpiipors, .TjiJ«!i.Atrho.nM> of only one nfth of auont n llno.Jp.r 1,0110 olron- liitionl Tim-adVMitlBMmenti'will bo plnond biitoro One Million ulWBilitNT iiowanunor Iliic-B will uoi'oininoduto about 71 word di'ots with cdpy of advi »nU ohook " pen>. lof tiopk M'«t I Pa»«. r * Spruco »t., N. Y. J,

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