Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 9, 1887 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Saturday, April 9, 1887
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"NEARLY CRAZED ulth pato." fc th« «ad err of many a vict m of theamfttiimor neuralgia, and freqnentlj other dlittue*, weh us kidney and liv.- compbinU, are directly traceable to rhu zrutUm or neuralgia. These diseases, f< gome nnoxplainaulo reason, arc rapidly u. creasing, »nd in many instances are tin direct cattM of much sicknesswhich t. hldwlUreal origin as to be tmalaken fiv. other diseases. In curing rheumatism, lieu- rain*, «!ck headache, and in tnanv crises <,! kidney and liver troubles, Athlophoros hns wrought wonders. Those who have used it are best qualified to speak of its merit. H. L. Anderoon.832'WfBt J-ake St., Chicago, 111., *ayB: "J have had rheumatism oil and on for many yearn, Uit ncm BO bad »s the last attack, being nt tlmt time confined to mt bed, and unable to move without the greatest pain. My wife applied hot nmili- Rations, BO hot that it would near y blister me. This was only temporary relief, for as soon as the application wu» cold the pnin came right back. I saw among the naincn of parties advertised ns having used Athlo- phoros Rome I knew, so i concluded to give It a trial. After using it a few il.y. 1 was welland have not been troubled since. One bottle was all I used." . . Lwt February, J. S. Kccdcr, ? heatrical Wig Maker, No. 182 West Madison, 00 ce 8,OTiicago I lll.,wa»vcrybadlvcr l pplcdwth inflammatory rheumatism in one of nis lower limbs, Mr. liccdor says; " Hlinit com- Znccd byfontswelling. I thought ,t was dropsy, but the pain was too great for that, then it began to spread up my leg, nearly to my knee. Oh I the pain was excruciating. 1 win recommended to try Athlophoros, and with less than a bottle of the medicine, my rhenmatismwaBentirclydriven from my system, and I have never been troubled since. Every druggist should keen Athlophoros and Atnlophoros Pills, but vrliere they cannot be bought of the druggist the Atlilo- phoroe Co., 112 Wall 8t, New York, will Send either (carriage Pi"l).on receipt of regular price, which is $1.00 per bottle for Athlophoros ami BOc. tor Pills. For llvor and klduoy diseases, dysjx dlwatlon, weakness, nervous debility, or women, conntlpnllnn, heiidnche, Stood, So rXtnlopboroa KUs ore uuoqualcd. t REAL ESTATE FOR SALE OR RENT, —BY— Rudersnausen*& Sonntag. For gale. A convenient anil pleasant home at n reasonable flguro,being atwo-sloryframe house on Klgnth street, near Uonry. A choice farm of 320 acres, with nrst class • mprovomonts. sltuntod 22 miles east ol Brunswick. Onarlton co.. Mo. JTor Sale, A one-Btory frame dwelling house in good condition. In Topping's addition to Allan. If or Sale Cheap The residence ot Oapt. W. V- oblo; two Etorlos and mansard roof| 12 room 4 na." s > clogets, cellars, oto.: 8 acres of groun Moat desirable property In the city. JT«r Sole. 160 aerosol land near city limits, 3;u..o ., two story brick and trame dwel ni.-, nouse. both situated on the east <> o .Jtnte street between 8tu and 7th s ucota • BO tho brtcte block of storfcs on Socon street, between Homy and Ridge street nown as Hunters ww> For Sale. A iimnll frame i» ..ana uouso within n no Blocks ot the d it lor $875. 160 acres (good tanning land, and another tract of aoOuores, both unimproved. Situate to Mori co., Kansas, at »10 and $18 per acre lespeotivolv-one-third oash.balanoe on time, For Bale. • A lann ol 140 acres on bottom land, all In cultivation, near Madison, In this county. A good two-story tramo dwelling house on It. I'rlce.$3,(iOO For Solo. A oholoo farm ot 120' acres, situate J mile south of Sulpman, Macoupln county, 111., at a low figure, A Jarm, consisting of 140 acres ol good land situate within 2 iclles ot Upper Alton, suita • Ule for dulry purposes. Cheap. AMOK TBLBQMFHi APUIL 9. RETRIBUTION. BY "THE DUCHESS." DOIL Hnv city ... noBSoil by TUB .w ^, B -3^.^.«^°ffiKKXS5ffi % VKiSaBSWi f.BRSiWAw.VfSr 1 * to Hamlin's Wizard Oil. Neuralgia, Toothache. Headache, Earache, Calarrh, Croup, Sore Throat, Lame Back, Sllfl Joints, Contracted Cords, RHEUMATISM, Sprains, Brulsos, Burns, Fever Soros, Wounds, Old Soros, Chilblains, Frost Biles, Soro Nipples, Caked Broasls, and All Aches and Pains, •re quickly relieved by this miiKlciil rommly. Irr It A. J. HOWBL1, -DHALEB? IN- FURNITURE! BA'Full and Complete Stock CONSTANTLY ON FOU ALL OUDKP UPHOLSTERING Neatly and proiuntly uxeoutod. Bollo St., bet. Third and Fourth. —ALSO— UNDERTAKER. IIKSJIIRNOK 001U 8TATB & 8KVKNTH ST aOO 1JA.G8 BIGGINS' EUREKA FINE SALT. For Dairy and Table U»e ( lnJ14 Ib. linen saoka and 50 Ib. for sale by J, CHAPTER III. "I nm tired to-day," says Mllllcent, with » little, pretty, weary KWturo, Oil-owing nor amis above her head and laughing softly. "And Idle, too. I shan't do any Gorman, BO you may as well sit down and gossip with mo, ID- 8 ^But"— begins Nadino feebly. She is plainly delighted at tho chance of gcampliig the German. "I've told auntie I'm going to look at n book to-day, so you may rest yourself in that chair with a quiet soul. I wouldn't bo as conscientious na you, Nadine, for a king's ransom, Not that that •would be much nowadays, with all these Nihilistic doctrines gaining ground us they do. Are you comfortable in that overgrown chair? You look a trifle lost." "I am quite happy," says Nfldine, with n sigh of content. She is feeling fagged and nervous, and is glad to rest in MiUicont'a pretty room with no chance of being allowed to move for an hour at least. "Lucky you I" soys Miss Grey, dropping down upon the hearth rug and taking her knees into her embrace. It Is only April yet, and very r-hllly. "I'm not. Oh, yes; I knowl You needn't finish what is on the tip of your tongue. I have everything the heart of girl can desire—tho best of aunts, plenty of money, a season before me (a flrst one, too), a lover, and pretty much- my own way—and still I am not nappy I I say, isn't it a shame keeping me at my lessons, when In another month I shall be eighteen, and presented, and ail the rest of it?'' "Well, I certainly think thoy might as well have let you off the month." "It's downright mean of auntie—and as n rule she isn't that, eh?" "I think she is the kindest woman I ever met," says Nadine, with sudden fervor. Her English is exceedingly pure, but there is just a suspicion of a foreign accent in her tone when she grows in any way excited. "She is—there isn't a doubt of it," declares Miss Grey, who likes to hear her auntie praised. "But, like tho rest of us, she hns her little weaknesses. Well, never mind. I dare say there are more unpardonable things in the world than M. Liere and Professor Vredenburg. Nadine—say—that's a sweet little frock you have on. Wh'ere did you get it?" "I made it. You .really like it?" She stoops forward,'and her lovely face grows pink with a pleased surprise. "I confess I thought It—well—not bad, myself—but to hear you praise itl" "It is tho nicest thing I have seen tms many a day. I congratulate you on it. Next mouth, as I have told you, I shall be an emancipated being—free of even monsieur and tho professor—with permission to order my own gowns; and then I shall buy myself tho exact fac-simile of tho one in which you are now looking BO fetching. It will be a sort of satisfaction to you to see how exceedingly badly it will become me." "Ah! probably I shan't see," says Nadine. Quick tears rise in her eyes. It is not only that tho loss of her engagement will be » serious lessening of the grist she brings to tho mill, but she is fond of Millicent; and to lose her—the pretty, saucy, kindly friend—that seems very bitter. "Won't you, though? What do you mean by that, pray?" "Why, that I shall disappear with monsieur and the professor when you step upon tho world's stage." Miss Grey, bringing herself nimbly td' her feet, drags Nadine from her chair, and compels her to stand in front of her. "Now that I have brought matters to tho correct point—now' for tho stage effect," she says airily. "You see, we are both very stagey in our sentiments to-day. Now, listen to my arrangement, and bo warned in time that if you object to it murder will be done—here, in this very quiet room in Park lane. Atmtie is of opinion that I am unfit to go about without a keeper, and you are to be appointed such. See? According to auntie, you are a very model of propriety, and I am exactly the reverse. You are to take me in hand, and make me altogether such a one as thyself." "Oh, Milllcentl—impossible I I could not do that." "And why , then? What a tone! what a voice I Is it possible you are going to say 'No,' to"my proposal? Have yon forgotten that the consequences of such folly on your part will mean death? My dear Nadine, really, though, what is it that you object toy" "I shouldn't do at all as your companion" "Why not, you ridiculous mouse? Well, there!—let us say no moro about it ust low. I never think myself, but I im always sure It is an excellent thing 'or other people to do when a little per- ilexcd. However, before you begin to .hlnk, toll mo one reason for refusing to )o my guide and mentor." A quick flash rising to Nadine's brow yes her face crimson. "You are going to bo married?" says Mllllcout quickly, noting tho signal of istrcss. H IB true—yes.'" And you never told nicl" There is a trong reproach in her tone. Then—BOB- ng the pallor on tho face before her (tho trango, sorrowful whitening of tho beau- iful fuco), that has clwsml from it tho IUIiiB rusen of a moment since—and as »lio marks tho mournful drooping of the lips, and the look of terrible depression, nay, f<>iir, that betrays itself in the shrinking form—pity overcomes her sense of ill usage, nnd some sharp inner sense coiivuyM to her tho truth of it nil. You are afraid of something I You dir not lovu liiuil" she cries Impulsively, slipping down on tho ground beside tho lounge mi which her friend has sunk as though unnerved and exhausted. "Come, you shall tell it all to mo now, I nm de- termined—lato In tho day as it Is for your conlldenco, Is he old, ugly—a voritahlu Uluuliuuril, with colters lined with sold; and are your people compelling you to marry him for tlio s ko of his money?" Her tone Is half playful, half serious-. wholly winning. Nadino gives.np to It. "No. It In not that," she sny«. "My mother would bu tho last to urno mo to Hiit'h a marriage. And—and—ho Is not old, or ugly, or overburdened with wealth." "Am I to think, then, tlmt he la young, %jj!U.im4su m (>» and pooj, RW| that you are atill blind to hia attractions?" "That IB it," returns Nadine faintly. "I—-when he is with me, talking to me, looking BO kindly at me (he ia very kind) —1 toll myself that. I do love html But when ho is away from— Ah I" with n quick shudder, "I know then that ray thought Is vain." "Romance is dcndl" declares Miss Grey, "Handsome ns nn Apollo, awl poor, and yet you cannot bo touched with the eternal tire. Flo upon you, then, you degenerate glrll After all"—with a Buddon change of tone from tlio melodramatic into tho distinctly common- plnce—"you are just like me. My young man (phrase borrowed from Mary Jane, you will perceive) is qttlto all you have described yours to be—barring the poverty—and yet I like him quite ns little an you do yours." "My dear Milllcentl And I always understood that" "It was to be n true lovo match 1 A very ideal marriage I A veritable cooing affair 1 Disabuse your mind of that at once, my good girl. It is a match loved, indeed, by my aunt nnd my othor aunt; but by nobody else, so far as I can see. Ho is to havo me and auntie's money; I atn to havo him and hismammy'smonoy. That's the arrangement.' Fancy being flung •upon n.Reason with such a stono around one's nock, and expooted to enjoy one's self I" "It is your cousin?" "Yes; Grault Boyle. You havo never seen him; so I may as well say he la na good looking as any girl could desire, save me. I nm bent on an ugly man, Nudine—be sure of that. Simply because ho is handsome, I dislike him so much. And yet"—sho breaks off, and a little angry laugh widens her lips—"when you said a moment since that so long ns your lover was with you you liked him, but that •when he was gone you felt tho full weight of his dlsagreeabllity press upon you, you said exactly what I should have said, had I been the first to explain." "That is strange—a coincidence. But —but why marry him, if you feel BO to Mr. Boyle?" ', "Captain, au' it please you, maname. He is one of her majesty's meiic I am not BO sure that I shall marry him. But I have been pressed into the matter because of auntie's desire to see ine Mrs. Boyle (there is a remote title somewhere in the family, that she believes will some day descend upon me, and make me 'my lady') So I am supposed to be willing to barter my present for the sake of my future. But I am notl So there!" She somewhat angrily rattles the poker against the bars of the grate as sho speaks. Then sho looks up sharply at her companion. "Why are you marrying Mr. ? You did not mention his name, by'theby." "Paul Annerley." "A masterful.name—nearly as bad as Granlt Boyle—tlmt sounds like the resistless rock as tho wave beats hopelessly against it." Sho pauses as though sunk in a light reverie. "I am not a hopeless wave, however," she continues presently, her pause being so slight as to bo almost imperceptible. "A rock myself, rather. Yet I look so frail—so fragilel" She gets up and turns to a mirror, and pushing back the soft silky hair from her low brow examines her face critically. "Yes —a rockl" sho says .decisively. "So, if my dear cousin does not improve on acquaintance, I warn him I shall not be dragged to tho altar to suit his whim. I'd cut offl my hair firstl It was by the hair the medimval parent dragged his child, eh?" she asks, turning to Nadine with a sudden smile. "I believe you like your cousin, under it all," says Nadine, laughing. "Well, I do, and I don't, as I have already said. Just now, I don't. But there arc few meu in town so handsome. So much I know, though I have not as yet come out." "Describe him to me." "Ho is tall, dark, earnett tn expression. That is disappointing, I know; the modern villain being always tall, fair, insouciant. But—variety is charming. My villain is ns I have said." . "Paul is dark too," says Nadine, arching her brows. "Hal Sol The plot thickens! Two villains in one drama is extravagant. I wish, however, Paul had been of the fair, die away order, if only to make a diversion. Nadine, tell me, why are you going to marry your unloved villain?" "He isn't a villain," begins Nadine; but Millicent interrupts her. • "Oh, yes, he isl" she says. "You take my word for it. Well, go on.." "I am marrying him because—because I think I do like him, and that my absurd repulsion when absent from him is a mean feeling only to be conquered to disappear forever. And—nnd mamma will be happy if I marry him. She Is so afraid that I may ever come to real want." "He is rich, then? A man of property?" "No. He has a, clerkship somewhere In tho city." "Somewhere? Vaguo I coll that! Well, my good child, I'd see about that cldrk- ship, if I were you, before putting iny. foot In it." "Well—as a matter of course," says Nadlno. Then • sho breaks into a merry laugh. "Naturally 1 should see it before putting my foot in It. But you need not be uneasy about that. Mother has made all inquiries, and ho has entirely satisfied her." .. , . "After all, my warning was absurd. People nowadays don't go about masquerading," says Mllllcent. ."Tell mo moro of him." "There Is so little to tell. His eyes are n very dark brown." "So are Granit's. I hate very dark brown eyes," "His mustache is brown too." "So is Granit's. I like a mustache myself." "And I Hko a man with no mustache," says Nndlno softly, "You don't say," cries her friend, with affected Interest. "Tell me who he Is. 11 Her shaft is a random one, not meant to strike homo, yot Nadine shrinks from It as if hurt, and her cheeks grow deadly white. Sho clasps her hands togc.ther with u little impulsive motion upon her lap—clasps them so closely that her nails grow white. Mllllcent, who though frivolous in a certain sunso, IB neither unobservant nor wanting In affection, murks these signs ot emotion, but with a strange reticence, for her, rof rains from taking any notice of them. "A truce to lovers!" sho cries gayly. "I, for my part, nm Blck and tired of them. Hero Is n second piece ot news I would impart to you. Uncle Timothy —you know my Undo Timothy?—well, dear old man! he !H going to give mo, on the occasion tif my 'first appearance,' the most exquisite sut of •diamonds and sapphires that ure, I hear, iu tlio United Kindgom. I am to bo his heiress as well ns auntie's, you know; and these Jewels are to be worn by mo—ou my coronation, I was going to Hay—but 1 suppose I mount ou my .ureaautuUon.. They tell me jicif most gracious' will pale with envy at the sight of thorn. Going now, Nnditie? Nonsense! Yoif niusb^ hare your tea first. I'll havo it served here and It will keep you warm nil the wny home. Poor, Mile cat! You look t red Hnve ft glass of sherry UiBtoml— It much bettor for you." i>« CHAPTER IV. It Is quitoO o'clock as NndinO leaves the house in Park lime and turns her fnco homeward. It is very dark for oven an April evening, and the lamps are all aglow, making her Immediate world 1 so pretty tlmt sho is rather glad than otherwise of her innbllity to meet with an; empty train car, nnd turning Into Piccadilly, walks, leisurely down its picturesque hill with a thorough appreciation of. the charms surrounding her, It is Into, certainly) but women—unless they go half way to meet It—seldom meet with Impertinence; and Nadtuo, pretty and distinguished in appearance as she is, pursues her way in an oven,, uninterrupted faihlon toward Regent circus. A great, bulky woman, loaded with parcels, coming somewhat •. abruptly against her, stops her progress for n moment, and compelling her to swerve aside, throws her almost into the arms of n tall man, who very gravely laid his hand upon her ami. A little Shock runs through Nndino's veins. Sho stops dead short, nnd looks up nt Her companion in a dull, stupid way. Sho grows deadly white, nnd her heart feels as though It were about to stop beating. "Ah! youl Mr. Duron," sho says faintly. "You—you frightened me— I—" she pauses. It is impossible to account to him in nny natural way for the emotion that is overpowering her. He is a man of grave exterior, hardly good-looking, but with n strange, earnest expression, that' goes far to redeem the Irregularity of his .features. He is about S5, but looks considerably older than his age, ns some men will. Grief, said many; aged him—his wife having been taken from him when he was only 20, and when ho had seen but two anniversaries of his wedding day. But as usual, gossip was wrong; those two unhappy years of wedded bliss having convinced Mr. Duran that all was vanity, so far as his wife was concerned. In truth, he had never loved her, but only learned that fact too late. . There is n suggestion of strength in his whole face, and specially in his mouth nnd lower jaw, that makes itself felt, and would perhaps be oppressive but for the almost womanish softness and gentleness of his large hazel eyes. .A heavy' mustache conceals a handsome month, audit and the hair about his brow are slightly tinged with gray. "Clytie writes to me to say she misses •you terribly," Mr. Duran says presently. They have turned, and arc now threading their way slowly through the ever increasing crowd. Conversation nnder the circumstances is difficult. • "Denr little thing!" says Nadine warmly, and moro naturally than she hns yet spoken. This other little pupil of hers, this little daughter of tho grave mau walking beside her, is very dear to her. "Tell her I miss her too. Will you tell her that, Mr. Duran, please, when you wrlte.'.aml that I count every day to tho one that will bring her back-to me?" "I shall tell her." •" . Then he looks nt Nadine keenly. Tho girl seems to feel tho earnestness of his regard, because presently she throws up her head, as if in challenge, and looks straight at him. "You are thinking?" sho asks rather defiantly. ''How impulsively you express your- se.lf, and how tenderly—and how uncertain I am whether you mean it or not." "You give yourself great trouble to thus study your daughter's governess," replies sho coldly. They have reached a crossing nnd a tram car at the same time. "You will permit me to see yon home?" says Mr. Duran quietly. "No, thank you. There is no necessity. This"—indicating the tram car—"will leave mo almost at my own door." "Still, if you will allow rno" "You are very kind, but I would not Story of a Potttit tutrti. I' wn'« affected' with kidney ana nrlntirf Tfouble- "Fot twelve years I" After trying all tho doctor! and patent modi- clnos 1 could licnr of, I uaod two toilless of Hop And I'ahi perfectly cured, I Iteep It ' "All tho time I" KoBucctfnlly.'B.F. BOOTH, Smilslmry, Tfinn. ' > HiuDFonn, PA., May 8, ISMS. It lifts cured mo 'of BoveVal dlsMMM, mmh «» nprvousuoBS, sloknoBS at tho stomach,, numilily troubles, etc. I havo not soon a Blck ilnytn'yonrj, '»lnoo 1 took Hop JJlltotBi All my iiolglilrorn IIBU them. Hns. FANHIB Uw.Kff, MOST JPERFECT MADE ; ( .. ABnimnNHAM, MASS.* Jon. 15,.188(1, ' I Uiwo boon very Blck over two ycnra. Wuy nil nave mo up as punt euro. 1 tried tho innat skill-, fill ubystclaiiR, unt tlioy did not ronch tho WOIHD i\atl. Tho.lungs and. hoart would fill up every nightanddlntrofiBmis, iuldmythroiitwasici-ybiuf. 1 told my children'I should never die In pimco till I Ivud tried Hop Bitters, When I had tnkeA two bottles they helped mo very much Indeed, \Vlieil 1 had takou two moro bottles I was 'well. There) wan a lot ol nick folks hero who Imvo seen liow they enroll mo, and they mod them and wore curod nl fool as thankful as I do that there Is sovala- nolo a medicine made. ,Yours truly, Miss JCI.IA G. Cusnmo. WHIPPLE& SMILEY, INSURANCE, v REAL ESTATE,* LOAN AGENTS, UBEEKSKNTIKQ THE FOLLOWING First-Class Ins. Co/s: Inn. Co. of North America; Hartford, Phoenix, Franklia, of PhlladelyJiia; German American; North British and Mercantile, liondou; » Com. Union, IJoncion; Lancashire, Manchester, Eng.-, Continental; lOirard; CHens Falls. . Amercan tentral; Firemen's Fond, Western Assurance Co. $S,000 Lost. "A tour to Europe tluxt coftt mo $3,000, dime IOHB "good than one boltlo of Hop DlttorB; thoy , al»o "ciirud my wlfb or fiftoeu years' nervous Wnnkiwiit, "Bleoplossnoes and dyBiioiiBin."— Mr. H. It., Aw ourii, N, Y.- Baby Saved. Wo tiro co thankful to Buy thnt otir nnrelnB hnbjr wna iioriuiinently cured of a datigcroni aiid protracted constipation nnd Irrcgumrlty of tlio udwcln liy tlio HBO ol llop IHtlcrBbylts nurnlng • mother, Avhlch at tho same tlmo restored hot to perfect honltliaiidiitroiiBth.— The Parents, Roclio«ter,N. Y. $20,000,000. WK AIiSO KEPEESENT Mutual Benefit Lite, of Newark, N. : J., and Traveler's Lit e and Accident Ina. Co..Hartf ord. Office: Over Alton Wat. Bank, Cor. Third and State sts. iFor Sale. Five building lots on Alby and Market «3rTInlibnlHiy or Inactive kldiioyu cnnso Eravofv "Uright's dlacaBO, rheuuiatlBin and a horde of other eerlouu and fatal diseases, which can be provcntod \vltU Hop Ditlcrs," K taken hi llmo. "Luoillngtoii, Mich., Feb. 2.188B. I have sold Hop BlttcrB for ton years, and thcro" IB 110 inodl- cliio that equals them for bilious attacks, kldiicy complaints, ftnd nil rtiaeascs Incident to this nm- liirlal cllmiite. H. .T. AJ.KXAIIUEB. "Monroe,Mich., Sept.25th, 1885. Sins:—Inavo boon taking Hop Bitters for Inflammation "of kidneys and bladder. It 1ms dona for ma "what four physicians failed to do—cured me. The effect of tho IJlttcrs aeeined like magic to me. : W. !•• CAHTEH. GENTS:—Your nojiiBlttcrs have boon of great value to me. I was Vald up with typhoid fever for over two months, and could get no relief until I tried your Hop BitlBls. To thoao BMlterlng from debility, or any one in feeble health, I cordially recommend them. , 3. C. STOKTZEI.. t 038 Fulton street., Chicago, 111. Can You Answer This? Is (hero a person living who erer saw a cnso of ncuo, biliousness, nervousness or neuralgia, or any disease of tho Btomnch, llvor or kidney/) tlmt Hop Bitters will not cure? "My Mother says Hop Bitters In the only thing that will keep her from edvere attacks of paralysis and headache.— Ed. Oswego Sun. "My little sickly, puny baby, was changed Into a great bouncing boy .and I was raised, from a sick bed by using Hop Bitters a short time." A YOUNO MOTttEB. : I-or SBle. HfLlme Win, In good running order, wltb quarry and 12 acres of land, inoro or leas, jniown a«ti.e Shelly traefc For Bent. A two story bilok dwelling known as tbe Fine Residence for Sale. •"•'•< Tlie late K. DeBow homestead, now ow.ned, by M. B. Underwooa, situated pn"llae o£ horse railway, in Upuor Alton; 11 rooms, batli room, furnace, and good out buildings, two acres of ground, will bo sold at a oar- g a aln. Possessfoa li"qr Bent. Two-story house and good stable on Com- nion street. Good give you so much trouble for the world." There is a decision about her manner, gentle as it is, not to be mistaken. ''As you will, of course," says Mr.-Duran, "and having scon her carefully into the car ho draws back, and lots her proceed on her way alone. ICONTINUKD NKXT WEEK,) Excitement in Texas. Groat excitement has been caused in the vicinity of Pans, Tex. by the remarkable recovery of Mr. J. E. Oorley. who was so helpless ho could not turn in bed, or raise his head; everybody said he was dying of Consumption. A trial bottle of Dr. King's Now Discovs ery was sent him. Finding relief, ho bought a largo bottle and a box of Dr. King'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, pounds. Trial Bottles of this Groat Discovery for Consumption free at E. Marsh's. Large Bottles $1. Ap 1 d w 1m Tlie yerUlct'TJnnnlmons. W. D. Suit, Druggist, Bippus, Ind., testifies: "I can recomoSend 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 Ilhoumatism of 10 years' standing." Abraham Hare druggist, Belleville' Ohio, afllnnu: "The best selling medicine I have ever handled in my 20 years' experience, is Electric Bitters." Thousands.of others have added their testimony, so that tho verdict is unanimous that Electric Bitters do cure all diseases of tho Liver, Kidneys or Blood. Only a half dollar a bottle at E. Marsh's, Drug Store. apUlwlm BncKioQ'8 Arnica Halve. The Best Salvo in tho world for onts, bruises, soros.u.aers, salt rheum, fever sores, totter, chapped bands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, nnd positively cures piles, or no pay required. It Is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 26 cents per box. F«r sale by E. Marsh, Alton. 111. moh7dwlm A matchless story—one in which there are no weddings. If you havo a cold, cough, bronohitis or any form ot throat or lung disease, do not neglect it. Ayer's Cherry Pectoral, If promptly taken, will speedily relieve and euro all ailments of this character. dwlw "• '" Jfor Sale. . Seven lota with good brick dwelling and outbuildings, in good repair, In Upper Alton. Eosldenoeof 0. E. Oolllus, anrt known as tbe Men-Ill property. WUiWLE & SMILEY, Alton, or D. W. Collet, Upp3r Alton. '• :. BAHAVAT T1M15 TABtK. __ .. _ V _____ - . ___ ---- i.Ti~ ----- r~~ OinOAGO AND Ai,TON. On and after Sunday. Nov. Uth,18S8, ttaln« on tuo Chief-go utttt Alton rollroid, vrtll leav» the Union i Depot, Alton, standard time, at follows: For Chicago and tneEnsti '• ' Chicago Hall*... .......... ........ -B;M s.in Chicago Accommodation* ........ BiOOp.ia LlRhtnlng Express*..... .............. 9:B|p.m Peoria and Book Island PaatLlnet,9:00 a. tn For Jacksonville, Keoknk, Qninojr, Ksn« IMM Clty.and all points west. 'KansMCtty Mall* .... ........... Kansas City Express* ......... • •••• Denver Expresst ......... ......... .7 :OB p. Jacksonville Accommodation)... V:06p. Ifor St. JC.OUIB > . ' Lightning Express*.... ............. 6:48 a.m CHoago Accommodation* ......... 9 :80 a. m ' Alton Snootalt........ ............. 12:88 p. m Kansas City Mall*.. ......... . ........ S : t° np -S OhloasoMoilt ...... ..." ••" ...... o:80p.ro IllAINSIiEAVK ST. LOUIS UNION DEPOt FOB ALTON. J7 80 a. m. ' fj OOp. m. '460p.m. *7Bop. m. (8 45'a. m. Sundaysonly). •Dally rExcept Sunday ^ ..'••.. , \ i Sup't. 8t. LoutsDlylslon O. Q. NOBBIg. Ticket Agent. _ . tn. m, For Sole or ittmc. A desirable tenement on Bluff streed, owned by Mrs S. J.Dutro. . • .-•. • • • . For balo .'.•••' TUe late residences of J. i. and W. H. Mitchell, on Mill St., two ot ttMi best pieces ol residence property In Alton. The property known as ''The Pork, east of above; U lots on Mill and Summit streets, an tl a number of otsiln Miller * Mitchell's addition to Alton. Any or all of above at o CHICAGO. BTJBlaJfGTOI* AND QUINOY. Trains leave tho Union Depot, Alton follows: •.;•••Going North! , Bxpross (except Sunday)... . 8;M a. m -, , . For Bole. A 7-roombrlok dwelling and out buildings ou Thlid street. betwee^Oheng tfOT KiBUt, •Good 9-rooin brlok house with about 4 acres of ground.lncludlng orchard, In Upper Alton. Former residence of Bar Kent. Lato residence of II. J. Noonan on State street, known as the A. Platt place. Good 9 room brick house, nor au.lt,. The Monlraan propeity on State stree In Miller & Mlolielfs add., to Alton, IK story house, 8 rooms and out-t>ulldlni{8 ; all In per • factorder. For Bale or Rent. The 2-story f ronie dwelling with 9 rooms, Including 7 lots; good born and fine Iiults known as the Nlohols nomostoad, situated on IStb rt, For Sale. A oon-trenlent farm of IW) acres, most all In oaltlvatlou; altaated on tbe Botlmlto road, mllf( 'rom Aitor., Jfor Sale. A IX story frame dwelling, corner 1'oarl and ruth streets. Jfor Hale. Tho Woo.droof property, A 2 story frame house ot 8 rooms, on tTKtu and Altou streets, a 4 room frame liouse on Fifth strnot. WiUI'rLE A SMILEY. Uunlrnblo ReHldonoea for Hale. A two story brick dwelling ou State street known us A. 1'latt humestead, lately put In good repair. A two story frame dwelllnfl on Main street, nearly now. A two story brlok dwelling ou Seventh street, all for sale at a saerluoo, owner having decided to gr vcnf W1IIPPLK 48UILKY" The First Sign Ol f:iiling health, whether In the form ol 'Xifiht Sweats and Nervousness, or ID a seiis'o of General Weariness and Loss ol Appetite, should suggest' Jlie use ot Ayer's Sarsanarilla. This preparation is most effective for giving tone and Htrength to the enfeebled system, pro- uniting tho digestion and assimilation of food, restoring the nervous, forces to tlieir noriii.il condition, and for purify- iuj;, enriching, and vitalizing tho Mood. Failing Health. , Ton years ago my health liegan to fail. I wan troubled with a distressing Cougli, Niwlit Sweats, Weakness, and Nervousness. I trier! various remedies pre- scribod by difterent pbyslclans, but became so woalt tbat I could not go up stairs without stopping -to restt • My friends rocommondeil me to try Ayors , «arHapnrllla, whicli I did, and I am ni'W us lioalthy and strcnR 88 :evor. — Wr». 15. Ij. Williams, Alexandria, JUinn. . I Imvo used Ayer's Sarsaparllla, in rny family, for Scrofula, and know, if » '" lakiiii laithfully, llmt it will thoroughly eradicate tills terrible disease, <1 uuvo also prescribed it sis ft tonic, as well ftsau alterative, and must say that J lioimsuy Ijoliove It to bo the best blood luedlcliio ovorcompounded.— W. F. Fowler, M. ».. D. D. S., Greenville, Tcnn. Dyspepsia Cured. It •would be impossible 'for' mo to de- scrlbowhat I sunor.ed,from Iudlgo«tlo nnd Headache up to tho time I boRiui taking Ayer'B Sarsnparllla. J WM uudei tho care of various physicians, and trioi a Kruat many kinds of inoillpinw, .uii< never ohtainoil more than tdiiipnrary i •• lief. Aflcr taking Ayor-'a SaW|wrM » for a short time, my hcadooho^d BHP- l)earcd, and my (ttoinftch P«' 0 . rmca ',* llutlBB more pcrf..otly. .Tcwlny »y hoiiltli is romnlntoly rest llurloy, Springfield, Mass. Vhl* piipcr la luipl an Die nt tlio office or IYER** SON ADVERTISING GENTS MBULDJHfl 1 Imvo'bccn greatly Tmiieflted to «'B prompt UHO of Ayor's Sa«»P, ar ' llttr '.,,," dues and invigorates tliO'WHte»i »«":• invigorates tho notion of the digestive ita Uw Intns usHlmilatlvo organs, 1 FREE SON'S JWUM. usHmavo orga, and vita Uw tne l,U.od. It in, witl.out doubt, J he »>OM rnllublo blood purifier yet d i«co v^ro . II. 1). Johnson, 383 Atlantic avenue, Brooklyn, N, Y. I '••' Ayer's Sarsaparilla, I'ropiire d by Hr, J. 0, Ayor & Co,, Lowell, M»». I'rlwSl! nix HoUle», W.

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