t i' «K*MS*4 « ' .,*"- t tfl 3 » c, *** *vi **> "NEARLY CRAZED " with pain?.!* t)i«.M4cry of many a victim of t h»«faaiJ8m'ftr>euWgia, hnd freuuentl.' ollftr tlis<»«»,"8t!oh "» ki<'n°y » nd '"''' complaints, are directly traceable lo rli. > •-•Mttfiltf '6r ncuhtlgia. The.*c diseased, Isome uneiplninable reason, arc rapidly n. creasing, <md in many instances f.re tin direct cause of much sickness whir-.h « hide* its real origin ns lo be nnslakcn f..j Other tUwMeSt lit caring rheumatism, nen- ralitii &!ck headache, and in many cases ol kidney and liver troubles, AlWoplioros has Vrouglit wonders. Those wlio have iisrd it are best qualified to speak of its merit. II. L. Anderson.832 \VePt Lake St., Chi- cnL'o ID., says: "I have hud rheuiimtism ofl nnd on 'for many years, In" never so Uad us the last attack, being at that time confinrd to my bed, and unable to move without the greatest pain. My wife applied hot applications, so hot that it would nearly blister me. This was only temporary relief, for n* goon as the application was cold the pain came right back, I saw among the names of parties advertised as having used Athlo- phoros some I knew, BO I concluded to'give it a trial. After using it a few dnyi I was well and have not been troubled since. One bottle was all I used." Last February, .1. 8. Rcedcr, Theatrical Wie Maker, >"o. 182 West Madison, OIlicc 8, Chicago, Ill.,wasvery badly crippled with inflammatory rheumatism 11) one of his lower limbs. Mr. Keedcrsays: " It first commenced by foot swelling. I thought it was dropsy, but the pain was too great for that, then it began lo spread up my leg, nearly to myknee. Oh! the pain was excruciating. I was recommended to try Athlophoros, ami with less than a bottle of the medicine, my DAII1 TBLE6BAPH. r WB Wllll **JM UIMU » i/winc u« •"•** *.fw.«.-...~i -•-.- •neumatismwasentirelytlriven from my sys- WB,»ixd I have never been troubled since. Ev«rr druggist should keep Athlophoros and Athlopboros PilU, but where they cannot be bought of the druggist the Atlilo- phoro* Co., 112 Wall St.j New York, will send either (earrings paid) on receipt of •regular price, which i» ?1-00 per bottle for Athlophoros and 50c. far Pills. For liver and kidney diseased, drspoj*'*;• l 0 ; dleefllon, weakness, nervous debility, diseases or women, constipation, heartache, Impure blood, ie., Athlophoros Pills ore unequaled. J SCOTTST EMULSION OF PURE COD LIVER OIL _ __ .••'•«.' • • 1 MM I EVE., APU1L6. FARM AND GARDEN. FEEDING RATIONS FOR MILCH COWS. HORSES THAT WILL SELL. Direction* for llnlldlnB »-Con«enlent and Economical rl B gery-Hlnt» Worthy of Conalderatlon Wherever Vegetable" Are Grown, Either for Home or Market. When plants are removed from the soil in which the seed germinated, ft considerable shock is experienced unless great care is exercised In transplanting them to their new bed. The important operation of transplanting is properly performed when tho equilibrium between tho functions ot the roots and the leaves is soonest re-established. If plants .nro transplanted to a wet and particularly heavy soil, the part pressed to the roots will bake and contract, leaving open spaces near the roots. The earth Into which plants are to be shifted should be freshly dug, as this seems to encourage an early emission of yovmg rootlets; anil it should bo as fine as possible, so that every part of the roots may come in contact with soil and moisture. If the earth has,been freshly stirred and is moist enough to allow planting holes to be made by the dibble, without caving in, and the soil is not very sandy, new roots will soon begin to grow, and the warm soil will push these rapidly forward. ishes with tli? greatest luxuriance. The difference of latitude must.dctermine toton- ydcrabto eJt'Cchl'ihc value of. a variety, yet experience has proven thftt soirie varieties do wo.U wherovor the peach, will .succeed t& all Tlieso vnrlcties are justly, regarded as most vnlimb'lc for Kctibral cultivation. Pr6-eminent Among these hardier sorts' stand the, Praw/ords and ,ftllxpn,i high A ,ConTenlent,,FlBgerjr. 1 I Farmers ought to provide for swinn protection from tho bent :pt sujmuer nnd the cold of winter a, place,.where, the ' younk plRs'crin T«> fed by tlienisclvcs, nurt v* . .. „ "ii I..™ A« ifbtl nti Vivrvnfltntt uint'ir. Almost as Palatable as MHk. Th» only preparation of C01> LIVER OIL that cm bo taken romllljfcna tolerated for a, long time scutm'i.»ta AXAiaitA t "BES „.„,„.. .. A.N1» TMJtUAaV r^v..^..., .^n<l »lf>. ASTLVU UISUIIDKIIS C1ULPBK.V It ia nmiTtlloiin in Its rum!!*. ~ Prescribed ana eniloreui by tlio bes in tho countries of tho world. FOR RAI>. ' REAL, ESTATE FOB SALE OR RENT, -BY- Rudersnausen & Sonntag. For Sale, A eonvfiulent and pleasant home at a reasonable figure, being a two-slory frame honsi- on Eighth street, near Henry. I! or Sale. A oiioloe farm of 320 acies. with first olast •mprovevnents, situated 2K miles east ol Brtmswlek. Oharlton co., Ho. For Hale. A one-gtory frame dwelling house In gooo condition, in Topping's addition to Allon. For Sale Cheap The residence ol Oapt. W. r. oble: two ••tortes and mansard, rooii 12 room 4 nails, closets, cellars, etc. i 8 acres ol groun Most •lOBlrablo property in the oltr. F«r Male. Ibuaerosol land near city limits, Sia^o ., two story brick and trame dwe: n. aoiise. both situated on the eas- o .ji,ato streei between 6th and 7tn -iicew so tne brick block of stores on Secon Jtroet, between Uom* and Eld?e street nown as Huntor 1 !; " rOW> B-orSale. A »uiall frame >' iilng house within n ne olocksofthed it for $376. 160 acres f good tarmine land, and unotliei tract oi i 00 acree, both unimproved. Sltuafc to Mm co., Kansas, ftt $10 and $18. per aort tespeotivelv—one-third cash.ljalanco on time For 8alt>. . Alarmol 140 acres on oottom land, all In cultivation, near Madison, In this county. A good two-story trame dwelling houiie on it. Frlce.lS.eOO Vor Sale. A choice farm ol lit) acres, situate l mllo south of Snlpmun, Mncoupin younty, IU., at a low uguru. Parties Intending to buy Hoal Estato In the city ol Alton or Ticlnlty will find It to their Interest to call at ihtialllceof KudorshiuiHon A Sonntag and examine their list 01 properties for sale us only part thereof Is advertised, A. J. HOWELL, -DEALER*IN- FURNITURE! A Full and Complete Stock CONSTANTLY. ON 1LVNU. ALL OKDKP KOK UPHOLSTERING Neatly anil promptly oxocutod. Belle St., bet. Third ftiitl Fourth. —ALSO- PROPER USE OF Tllfe DIBBLE. A. Ocmler, in some very sound advice given to truck farmers of the sonth, furnishes directions that may be safely followed in any locality where vegetable and strawberry plants are grown. Following are some of his suggestions: In transplanting such plants as the strawberry, the fibrous roots should be opened out as much as possible,, while the root of the tap rooted plant,'as the cabbage, beet, etc., should be placed regularly tip and down and not bent upon itself. If such root is bent, the nutritive matter In descending from the boxes will be interrupted at the bend, and new rootlets will be slow to appear beyond it In transplanting, the soil ought to be uniformly, but not harshly, pressed to the roots their entire length, from the extreme lower point upward. With the exception of asparagus, norse radish, onions and such plants as emit new roots along the lower portion of the stem, as tomatoes, cabbage, etc., it is a safe rale to put down the plant to the depth of which it originally grew. In. sandy soil it sometimes becomes necessary, in a drought, during an entire transplanting season, to water the plants after they are set out. In this case the watered surface should be covered >vitli dry soil to prevent baking. In a loose, flne, light soil, free from sticks, stones, pebbles, etc., the band alone is often used in transplanting on a small scale, but either the planting stick or dibble, or the trowel, is preferable. The trowel is the safer implement in the hands of an unskilled workman. In using the dibble, it is thurst into the soil to at least the full depth at which the plant IB to be inserted, the hole is then widened by a rotary motion of the implement. To insert tho plant properly, it is held between the thumb and the index finger of the left hand, and tlms placed in the hole; the dibble is then plunged into the ground two or three inches from the plant, in a direction with its point toward and a little below the end of the root. The engraving, taken from Truck Farming, shows the hole made by the dibble with tho root of tho plant within it. The dibble is thrust into the ground, ready to fix the root in place, by using the point (a) as a fulcrum and moving tho handle of the dibble from b to c the >oU will be pressed to the root for its entire length from a to c. If this bo done with sufficient force, It will fix the delicate plant firmly in the soil. If, on the other hand, the dibble is inserted perpendicularly or parallel with the plant instead of at an angle, or if it be partly withdrawn before the movement from b to c is completed, the soil will only be pressed to the root at the top, leaving its more important part loosely suspended in an open excavation of the soil. Planting, proceeds most conveniently from left to right. When the trowel is employed tho operation is the same, except that tho implement is inserted in front of the plant instead of at its side. 814U1U *"" * V 1 "* »»*«^«»* .""*f*^ . 'rrr"-",~:-"i • —•»•— ( types of the.whjt,o an,u, yellow, Varieties, 1 respectively.' ' *• : A'diversity of opinion exists among Inr teljlgciit growers lit, regard to the height of the head of a pouch tr.ce, or rather at what nelght tlia licnd' should be olcnved to begin to form. ThtS arguments lul- Tnnccil by advocates of low heads nro two: First, that the fruit is nearer the ground nnd more easily picked; second, that (he low heads Vithstnml the storms bolter and are not so easily blpwu down. Growers opposed to low heads claim that the lower branches die for want of sufficient air and sunshine, and that low heads prevent convenient cultivation. J. A. 1'ni- ton, a well known authority in the peach growing district. o£ Delaware, thinks three feet the proper height from which to start the head, as'tills admits o£ room enough to cultivate around the trees with a mule or low horse. • Feeding Cown fur Milk, Professor b. B. Arnold, who is considered high authority in all matters per- tainins to the dairy, advises, when mllK is the object, the following as a profitable food for milch cows: •ICO pounds of liran....' $ I *> aw pounds of corn meal ' '; 100 pounds of cotton seed »i<>al ' *' $8 45 which gives $1.21 as the cost of 100 pounds of the mixture, or if any or all the materials can be purchased at lower flgur>?s, the cost of the compound will be proiKirtiouaU'ly less. On the subject of how to feed ground rations, Professor Arnold says that there is no advantage in simply wetting ground feed to give to cattle. "It is quilu as well for them to eat it dry, and it is better to feed it so in -winter, unless it can ba fed warm. When the weather Is suitable there is some advantage in wotting the hay or straw to be fed, and mixing the ground feed with it. Fed in this way the .meal" and coarse fodder go into the first stomach, or rumen, together, aud all are remast looted. If the meal is fed alone, if is liable to miss the first stomach nudKO .directly into the third or fonith stomach, when it is not chewed over again, and hence it is not digested as soon or as welL One pound of the mixed food for each. 100 pounds ot live weight, mixed with straw, would be a suitable ration for milch cows. It fed to store cattle ov dry cows, 2o per cent. le?s meal wonld suffice." 'rrhere fattening; as well ns may receive, proper treatment. .jA, goM posture ln suuiincr and a sunny ynttl In Winter ftr,c the bestJ)lm?cStor:,pigs the greyer P«rt of flie 5' e *ri bnt ^"IW? «*f'; fflin *PI)90ii9 HomiS kind of n lioiHe Is quite tlwessnry for s\vlnc where most protttablc results arc required. On and wS^ndhyL^ov^M^im train. fSt'Cnlon' D*pot, Ait6n7 Standard, lime, ni follows: .:.••• tor Chicago "Mid th* Haiti '""MooRo Mali*.»i ............. ..»*.. M0:00 ft.m ibagS Accommodation' ..:.•.,. • <l :oo p. m J'tG. 1.—OUTSIDE VIKW OF I'tGGKKT. This house may bo cheap or oxpenslvo, to suit the tnste nnrt menus of tiro owner. A very «oofl piggery ts shown in tha iic- compnnyingt Illustrations, sketches o( which 'were furnl.shwl by an Iowa correspondent, to The American ARricultur- ist. The building, « prospective view of which is given in fig. 1, is twenty feet wide and may be mode as long as necessary to accommodate the number of swine to lie kent. Yet it is not advisable to keep too largo a number in one house; when more than neventy or seventy-live are to be raised it is advisable to build additional houses. MOST PERFECT MADE Prepared with strict wgart toPntity, 8t f«"8^,>5|f^ •««iiMal»W.^^S}^«ffi«ta?I Wall* .. ... ...... BiOO a. ra. Kansas City Express* ............ .. Jijfltt.tn , penvorExmuMf • ...»••..< > • • • « • • « \1 tOB p. m. "Jacksonvlllo (Voeommotlfttkmf... Y;05 p. m. tor Bt. l,onlii i UgntnlnK Express*.. ...... ......... 0:411 n.m Onwago Aoconxmoaatlon*. ........ 9:BO g. ai Alton Spoolftlt ....... .......i4..w.;12:llftp. m ltyMall'...,... ......... ,;..... 5 :40 p. in Matlt ..... . ........ ,.4, • • n:38u, in KAYB^glj. Um& UNION DX&OT *7 K) a. in. ' ' '' WMp.ni. *4 Mp.m. • ' .' v.M'Mp.m. (8 4fl a. in. Sundays only). •Dally .rBxcoptSnndag. . :• Sup't. 81. Louis Ulvtalon O. a. KORM8 , Ticknt Ag»nt. _ __ i TIT nun WHIFFLE & SMILEY, INSURANCE, *REAL ESTATE, & LOAN AGENTS, __ OinOAQO, BUtU^iNGTO.N AWDQUINOY. Triiina leave th« .\JnK>n,,Dol>ot, Alton (oilows: . Going Norths •_•','. ., „. xcept Sunday) ... ,8:Ma,ni ILL FIO. 2—IXSIHF, PLAS OF I'lGGEHY. A width of "40 feet, admits of a.central alleyway 4 feet wide, and pens 8 feet wide ou'each side of it, as seen in Fig. 2. Each sow should have two pens 6 by 8 feet, one to sleep in and the other for use during daytime. The long outside walls are 4 feet high, with » door for each pen leading into an outside inclosnre, 12 by 1C'feet. The center posts are 8 feet high. Over eacli pen and mulcr the center roof are small windows to admit light and air. One or two of the pens may be used for storing corn and bran. From a never failing well, situated on higher ground n short distance' awny, water is conveyed into the house in pipes. TJTE Flrst-Class Ins. Oo.'s: Ins. Co. of North America; Hartford, Phoenix, Franklin, of Phlladelylila; Gorman American; Korth British and Mercantile, London; Com. Union, London; Lancashire, Manchester^ Bng.', Continental; Glrard; Glens Falls, Amercan Central; Firemen's Fund, Western Assurance Co. Now and Beautiful Depjgns Just arrived and arriylng for the Spring Trade. WINDOW A Specialty, .from — Largest 8i7.e8. to "I had rather be a bitten and ; cry mew" than groan all night and scold all day with ntmralpia, when one little bottle of Salvation Oil wonld make^ me gentle and well. Pussy, wouldn't you? . Cousrhi, hoarseness,.asthma or. any irritation of tho throat or bronchial tubes will,-be relieved by taking Dr. Bull's Cough Svrup. It has . cured thousands. Recommend it to your friend and neighbor. A WEST CHESTER physician tells, us that he has patients who will relish broth made from the English spar.row after they have refused to tnke all other nourishment. — Ex, That tired teeling Jancl .loss of appetite are entirely overcome by Hood's Sarsaparilla, the . peculiar medicine. T 'V it and see. 9 Enerey will do almost anything, but it cannot exist if the blood is impure and moves sluggishly in the veins. There is nothing so good for cleansing the blood and imparting energy to the system a* Ayer's Sarsaparilla. Price 81. iSix bottles, $5. Sold by druggists, dwlw It is said that the first act ol the Inter State Commission will be to order the removal from the smoking cars of the tables placed there for the benefit of euchre players, who, of course, can not expect to'$ass on any railway.— Ex. UNDERTAKER. HKSIPENOB COK. STATE A SEVENTH SJT3 aoo BAGS HiabofS' ^ FUREKft FINE SALT. For Dairy aud Table U«c, Injl* Ibt llnon sacks and B6 lb. •" saokH, for sale by J. A.BYBJE, llui-scn Tlmt Sell Well. There Is no branch of the stock industry that, with judicious management, pays better than rearing horses. Farmers may come in for their share of profits in this industry if they will but exercise common BeriBC, There arc enough trotters; re- inomlver this and leave their rearing aud training to professional breeders. The farmer's opportunity lie* 'n tho production of good, serviceable animals, which will sell at u remunerative price. Such horses always pixy, and lucre is not half the risk m raising'ihosu ihure is with the lighter and more nervous trotters. It is ouly about one irutier In COO that amounts to anything—at least that makcsasufliclcnt- !>' good record to pay for his trouble and brings a bigMiun f.\tra. Wlien tt trotter fulls. below a qortaln standard lie Is the most vului'U'SH of koriies to own. Them is always « ready sale for half- bred pur«lu'r<m», as Is there indeed for any good shaped horse tlmt will weigh from 1,'iOO to 1,500 pounds. The quick, stepping ones prove excellent conchera and uro In demand as carringu teams, while the moro clumsy, slow going animals prove valuable as curt and truck horses. Cultivation of tlio J'euoli. While the peach can be successfully cultivated out of doors anywhere south of 4ii degrees north latitude and umlcr an ajtltudoof 0,000 feet, yet it is nota.BUro crop north of 40 degrees. But south ot to Florida and Texae, it flour- A Letter From A Conductor. OWEGO, TIOOA Co.. N. Y., Dec. 17, 1885. In 1879 I was taken suddenly with lumbago, while running my train through to Buffalo. I was completely floored, and utterly incapacitated from attending to my duties as conductor, shortly after I was taken, every passenger knew of it, and one gentleman, I can't remember bis name now, came up with a box of Allcock'a Porous jPlas- ters and told me he wouldsput two of them on. They bad hardly been put on before I was relieved somewhat, and in fifteen or twenty minutes at nio.st I was able to sit uplstraight, and in an hour was enough better to attend to. my official worki and I iust kept on gaining and feeling better until I was entirely well. From that time to ' the present I bayo time, and again qsed these Plasters, and have yet to Bnd them fail in relieving cough, or pain, or ache. My wife says she has ' not known what it is to have a back ache for more than a few. hours since Allcock's Porous Plasters were kept m the housn, M. Murione, Conductor Erie Railroad. A clergyman who married four cou- plesin ono hour, the oilier evening, renmked to a Irienrt that it was "prct« ly fast wo'k." "Not very," responded the friend. "Only four knots an hour." Astonishing Success. It is tlio duty of every person who has used Bosohoo's German Syrup lo lot its wonderful qualities be known to their friends in curing Consumption, severe Coughs, Croup, Asthma, Pneumonia, and ia fact ull throat and lime diseases. Mo person can use it without immediate relief. Three doses will relieve any case, and wo consider it tlio duty of all druggists to recommend it to the poor, dying consumptive, at least to try ono bottle, as 80,000 dozen bottles wore sold last year, and no oho case wlinre it failed was reported. Such it niodioine as tho German Syrup cannot bo too wldoly known. Ask your druggist about It. Sample bottles lo try, sold at 10 cents. Regular size, 75 cents. Sold by all druggUu ana dealers, m the United Stoles and Canada. ja3 dw eow ly Excitement In Texas. Great excitement has been caused in the vicinity of Pans, Tex. by the. remarkable recovery of Mr. J. B. Corley. who was so helpless ho could not turn in bed, or raise his bead; everybody said he was dying of Consumption. A trial bottle of Dr., King's New Discpw ery was sent him. . Finding relief, , he bought a large bottle and a box of I)r. Kind's New Life Pills; by the time he had taken two boxes of Pills and two bottles of the Discovery, he was well and had gained in flesh thirty.-six sounds. Trial Bottles of this Groat Discovery for Consumption free at E. Marsh's. Large Bottles §1. Ap 1 d wlin The Verdict Unanimous. W. D. Suit, Druggist, Bippus, Ind., testifies! "I can recommend Electric Bitters as the very best remedy. Every bottle sold has given relief in every case. One man took six bottles, and was cured of Rheumatism of 10 years' standing." Abraham Hare druggist, Belleville' Ohio, affirms: "The best selling medicine I have ever handled m my 20 years' experience, is Electric Bitturs." Thousands of others have added their testimony, so that the vordtot is unanimous that Electric Bitters do cure all diseases of the Liver, Kidneys or Blood. Ouly a half dollar a bottle at E. Marsh's, Drug Store. aplUwlm BncKion's Arnica Salvo. The Best Salce m the world for cuts, wTuisPs, sores.u.oers, salt rheum, fever sores, totter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all sum eruptions, and ; positively cures piles, or no pay Required. It is guaranteed to give perfect .satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 w»ts per box. F«r sale by E. Marsh, Alton, 111. • mch7dwlm $20,000,000. ' WK AJiSO KKPBKSEICr THE Mutual Benefit Life, of Newark, N. J., and Traveler's Life and Accident Ina. Co..Uartf ord. Office: OverAJton Nat. Bank, Cor. Third and State ste. Fine Kosideuce for Sale. The late R. DeBow homestead, now owned, by M. 11. Underwood, situated on Hue of horse railway, in Upper Alto.i; U rooms, bath room, furnace, and Rood out buildings, two acres of ground, will be sold at a bargain. Possession given on completion o! sale. WlllTFLE & SMILBV. For Kent. Two-story house and stood stable on Common «ree t . Uood In.it. ^^ For sale. Seven lots with good brick dwelling and outbuildings, in aoid repair, in Upper Alton. Residence ot C. E. Uolllns, and known as the Merrill property. WHIPl'LE & SMILEY, Alton, or i). W. Collet, Uppar Alton. . At tho old reliable HOUSE-PAINTING and DECORATJKG establishment ol _ NEFF & OBERMUELLER, Fourth, east of Belle st. •febliuam Day and Night During an acuto attack of Bronchitis, a ceaseless tickling iu tho throat, and an exhausting, hacking cough, afflict tho sufferer. Bleep is banished, and great prostration follows. This disease Is also attended with Hoarseness, and 'sometimes Ijoss of Voice. It is liable to become chronic, Involve tho lungs, and terminate fatally. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral affords speedy relief and cure in cases of Bronchitis. It controls tlio disposition to cough, and induces i-efresbing sleep. I have l)*(?n !i practising rhvgioian for twenty-four yuan*, ami, for the pant twelve, have suffered /rom annual at- tndis of lironuhiiis. After exhausting nil the usual'remedies Without Relief, I tried AyW* Canny Pectoral. It effected n'spetulv cure. — G.,Stoveall, JI, D., Carrollion,' -Mi.-s. Ayer's Cherry Pi-i:ii»rnl i 5 iloelilcdly tha best, remedy,'withiu My Uuiwledgu, for chronic Uroiichilis, liiul all Imijidiseases, - M. A. Itusi, M. D., K"iiii< 1'nriSi'Me. I was attachril, l;i. ; 4. winter, with ft sevc.ns Cold, \yhu:U gi'-w. worse ami setil«l on my LUII"*.'-' J!y niijlit sweau I \vas ralum'l iilunwi. tu^-slcylotou. .My Cough was incessant, :m>l I frequently spit blood. My v^y^ 1 ' 1 "" to ''' I110 lo (•ivu <il> business, nr 1 W'nild not live a month. After takin;.: various remedies without relief, I W! For Hale or nent. A desirable tenement on Bluff street, owned by Mrs S. J.Dutro. For bai* The late residences of J. i. and W. H. Mitchell, on Mill St., two o/tui best pieces o) residence property In Alton. The property known as ''The ParK, east of above; It lota on Mill and Summit streets, an 'J a number ol otg In Miller* Mitchell's addition, to Alton. Anv or all of above *S*ffi "Merely a slip of the pen" apologized the owner of a pig that was clomp its beat to destroy the symmetry of a neighbor's garden plats. The most popular carriage spring 01 the market today is the -Rice Coil. All who try it prouotince it the most sensis ble Invention and the easiest rider that was ever conceived of. dwl For Sole. A 7-room briofc dwelling and out buildings onThtia atreet. between Cherry g^Yta^ jror Kant. Good 9-room brick house with about* acres ol grounU.includlnK orcnard, in Upper Alton. Fanner residence of Dr. Humbert. „,_„ WHIWLE A 8MU.BT. For Kent. Late residence ol M. J. Noonan on State street, knovn as the A. Platt place. Good 3 voom brick honsn. In first CIBSH repair. WtUPl'tiK A SMILEY. Jfor Bale. The JUrrtman property on State streo In Miller & Mlohell's add., to Alton, IX story houso, 8 rooms aud out- buildings; all In po r • For Sale or Kent, The 2-Btory triune dwelling with 9 looms, Including 7 lota: good Darn and fine ft nits known as the Nichols homestead, situated on lithBt.. Cur»l Oouglia, Coldn, liosrscnf M, Crou'li, Astlimi, Dmiwhitta, Whvo).ini( Ooueli. InclpbulOanniirip- -.1 (ion,nlnTlelUivcn confumptlte I...: .,./ rM lit Advanced «tagc« ilw-nso. I'ik'O IKictj, Can -ns. i' i K. Tho Cemilno Dr. t'iH/o'i .S'l/rifp ta Rolil only t" .a-ltitc tmipjwrs, atii) bcnr-* our ri-(ristiMV<| Tr«<lo-Mnrl;s lo fit . A llnll'tllrarl in a Clnlr.a It'tt- anii Oamlnii-JxiM, mill too f«Mlnillc»!Krintgiv.aof.'iilu> If', t,n,i ,i' .-i. c. .V"/ii- ir !''>., toow I'mr.V, lUliiiotu, Md., 1) *. A. UOLD MEDAL. <-AM8, 1878, AKtR' Var Sale. A convenient (arm ot 130 acres, moat all ID culrtvMlon; Blunted on tbo Uethalto road, mllpi"n>m Alton. For 8nl«. A 1>; story frame dwelllnc, corner Pearl and Fifth streets. WlUPl'LE & SMILBr For Male. A 2 story Jramo uuuou v. t' .iruuja, **n v.imi ftnd AltOU SlrOCtBi a 4 room framo houso on Fifth ntrn»t. W1IIPPLE A SMILEY. For HHlt Tho Woodrool property, bouse ol 8 rooms, on Fifth i For Kent. A two story brick dwelling known as till) A. PliUt liouiiibtcad; ).itoh inn In yoort rpputr, WllU'PLd?* 8M1LKY Uenlrable Ke»l(l(inco» fur Salo. A two story brick dwelling on Stuiu stveot )cuo»n its A. I'lHtt buincBtcad, littely put In Rond ropalr. A two story Iniinu tiwolllixt oil Main Btreot, uuarly now. A two utory brick dwelling on Seventh street, all for salo it u Hiicrlfh'o, ownor huvlnu ileoldud to «r «» Wllll'PLK &SM1LRY J, SUITER & SON, 3KAMCR3 IN ,1 _ Wai ranted ol>*nliiteti/ pur Vocaa, Imm vi'lilcli tlio viccta ot OH fan* 'x»n removed. Uuitt tht ntrti\g<h o( Coeon itiiiwl with Bliir.-lj, Arrowrcmt orfiuipir, luwl 1» tlicK'fiiro fttf inoru ocouoiul- ail, touting let> tlmii onr ctnt a cup, '(, In <U'HcUm«, iioiirtuhlnit, r, oaflly dlge*!?*!, uii'4 ,i)M«l lot luvallrtii M 'wotliui for IKTMON4 in bi'allli. Bold lijr (Irueet* eurjyrliere. ff, BAKER & Q0.i'Dwctefe, Mass. -.">. \ PltTE ANI> COMMON FURNITURE. A Full and Oompleto Stock Al on Hnurt. DO NOT FAIL TO GIVE US A CALL BEFORE PURCHASING. uUU FUtWITUUB BOOMS AllK ON State Street, opp. Third, ALTON, ILn. Cured By Using two botlloii of Ayrr's Chotry.PiiCtoral. I am now iii )iorluct h<'altl),-and able to resume husi?n»s, aftnr.buying been pronounced incurablf \vjiliji;otis\mii)tiou.— S. I'. HendcMon, Snulsburgh, J'eun. Por yciiM J was in r> decline.' 1 I hurt weak"Junjrs. and .aiilTon-il. Ironi ]!ron- cliit'is ami (.-aiarrh. Aycv'.i.C-lifin-y.l'ec- toral restored w<! 70 )n>ultli,'imil 1 havo been ior a Km;.; timo i-onipuratively vigorous. In CIISK cif :v ffinlilru i old J.'always rcsovt to tho I'ci'toval, Rn«l. ttllJ relief.—.KdwBrAW.'.CnrttijJlu'lJI T>voyears nco.I suffered from nsovcre Bronchitis. *n<n plij'jiMiui unending roe became fearful .tlint tliovHsuBSO- vronlil terminate in Pno'nmonih." Aftr-r trying various medicines, without Ixmnltt, he prescribed 'Ayer's 'Cherry tortoral, which relieved ma at ouccs., I continued to take this medicine, and waa -cured. — Ernest Coltou, Logansport, Ind. • Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, Prepared by Dr. J. 0, Ayer S& Co., Lovroll, IIui, "- Prtce.»l;.«U bottle*, <5. We do not n}9myf<v?ture Lard, Candles, Butterlne t or any, Kindred truck) we do not'flrst^eqUe^'sa tho fat and oil out of our stock, and then convert the rofuae Into a worthless soup. We are r»9t,near ;8tqcK yards or slaughter houses, buy no dlaonaoa or dead animals or fefnee roatoriai. SII.VEU SOAP is made OlWrW? TA M)W,by,n clean pr'<?Qqs|i > ,An4 oan *>o used frooly without dan'ger of having the«kln diseased 91-. poisoned. ASK YOn»,a%Op^l*,JB'OB IT. EMPIRE SOAP CO, ST. MO- LIVEY - ; 9BTWBKN A^hy AND HA8TON, ' '' II44WOI ; A.
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