Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 16, 1887 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Saturday, April 16, 1887
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atsamso TO DEATH In the attest 16 swim the Whirlpool JKapliU ii no inora r«kl«» or ! dftngw»&> aha\ i,io trifle :witti,dlrtMe which 4cK'.ilal iiecure*-» stronger hold and Hustons the oml of life. Thli is specially true of rlttumMlism, neuralgia, sciatica, and nervous hsadache, which though perhaps slight at first are extreroe- ly dangerous, ftfld steadily secure a flrifter grip until at last the agony is unendurable and .sudden death bring* relief., Theifl dlseai&.cah 1 be cured by the use (if ^thlophbrof whlfih,' Jh connectloivwHIi Atlilophorbs Piil», ! rierer fails wMi properly used, Read the following from those who have tented it. J. A. Kllner, of J. A. and W. L. Kilner, druggMs.MaUoon, 111., says! "My j-heu- : ' matiimi afWcted me all over. Every nerve, muscle and joint was full of finin. I could not move hand or foot, nok even bear tho weight of a sheet over mo. One night my father came in tho houso arid mid, ' Why ilon'tyou try Atulophoros?' I had already tried afxjilt everything I could think of, without" getting: »ny relief, whatever. That night about ten o'clock I took the first dose of Aihlophoros. The next day at noon I was out of the house. It did its work the quickestof anything I overheard of. I consider iV a very valuable remedy, and could I not act another I would uot '"• ,te.ke one thousand ($1,000) for * bottle of ' it.' Since my cure I have recommended it to many, both for rheumatism and neurnl- glii,and it lia»"fcWay(».prov.cn, the same. One extreme cose of neuralgia, whera tlio lady had MiOered over a year and the dix' ease resisted the strongest medicine _ ami the treatmentof onsof the best physicians, wad completely cured with two and a hull ' bottles .of, Athlophorc*; ; ."••'• '• fiver/drugglrtfchould keep Athlophoros and AthlophOros Pills, but where they etui- not bo bought of the druggist the Atlilo- phonm Co., 112 Wall St., New York, will send either (carriage paid) on receipt i.f -. regularjprjce, -which is $1,00 per bottle ; '; fern Alhfophoros and SOci, for Pills. For liver and kidney diseases, d»spO|»l«i '"- dlgOHtlon, weakncw, nervous debility, dtoea«e« or women, cQUKtlpntlon,- headncho, Iwpiiro blood, &C., AtliTotihoros Fills ttto unoqiuucd. 0 AMOK DAILY TEIJEQBAPH. SATURDAY EVE., APRIL 10. Hnvo boon onloycrt by cltljomi of every town nnd olty In thojl. B. Marvelous Citron Imvo boon wit- ne«»od by fliounnn'l" of peopla. who ran tonllly to TII« WllNllBllirUI. IlBAI.INll TOWEIl OK Hamlin's Wizard Oil. Neuralgia, Toolhaohe, Headache, Eatacho, Catarrh, Croup, Sore Throat, Lame Back, Stiff Joints, Contracted Cords, RHEUMATISM, Sprains, Bruises, Burns, Fever Sores, Wounds, Old Sores, Chilblains, Frost Bites, Sore Nipples, Caked Breasts, and All-Aches and Pains^ RETRIBUTION, BY "THE DUCHESS." ^ CHAPTER V. "It may he as you Hay, but, my darling girl, IT you would only listen to rea- Bon, 1" ... "I can't bear reason, as you ought to know by this time, and I don't think that iau very correct way to address a girl Who Is engaged to be married I" "A very correct way when she is engaged to tho wrong man." "Do you think you nro fhe right one?" demands she saucily. "I don't think It, 1 know it," Bays he. "Such knowledge Is, no iloubt, full of comfort," relbrttt she. Drill—drip—go Uvo fountains Indoors, where they nro" sitting, behind the cool evergreens in tho largest conservatory. Pliwh—[ilaHh—go tho lnr«tT ones In tho illuminated gardens outsiile. From some- whero beyond comes to them the last dylriK bars of a dreamy wait/.—all around them tlie air Is heavy with the breath of sleeping ; Howers. MaBsarecno, leaning forward, lays his hand on hers. I wlKli yiiu would thiuk of it, Milli- ocnt,"-he nays, In n low tone. "Of what? My mint's itullgnatlon? my micle'H contwnptV the combined wrath of my entire family?" / "No. Of Hinging off tho bands thnt now bind yon, ami of love and happiness ™ "Would ft be happiness?" she sighs Impatiently, and then shuts up her large fan with an angry click. "I tell you it is not to be thought of," she says presently. "Tilings havo gone too far for any change to be now made. My marriage with my cousin Granit Boyle is as much a fait accompli as If we had stood, ho,and I, before my Lord Hlshop. " ."You can talk very coolly of It. It cnn't, after all, be so very displeasing to yon, this Idea of marrying a man you profess not to love," says the young man beside her, regarding her with affronted eyes. HP. vises qxilckly from his sent and goes a good \vay from her, leaning against a marble pedestal thnt stands in one cor- "I don't believe ho oaros tor you," "My dear Ueraltll What n veryrudi IP "Weii, 1 cnn't help It If I thought otherwise, even though 1 worship the ground you walk on, I would say nothing " "Do you rrnlly think that?" "Thnt hi> doesn't value you properly? Kill ill I do." "No. That n time could ever ivrrlvo when you could 'soy nothing'!' Ah I consider the cruelty of tbe privation. "There, now you lire laughing (it me as usual," nays ulassnmme, mid (for fear idie'd be lonely, perhaps) ho breaks into n low musical limgli nlno. "Thnt'H (k charming necklace you nave on," says he, after a little bit, that, I re- K ret to Bay wiw spent. In kissing the hand of Gninlt Boyle's betrothed. "What Is It?—sapphires! 1 " "And iliatiiomln—yes." "A gift of—his?" . llo looks really sorrowful now, as lie tell himself how Impossible It would bo for him to rival such u princely gut. He Ulckly rnllovocl by this ronitlcnl remedy. Ti 1,1100 ami you will riovor lis without It. Knr »»li'- S^^^^^^^ REAL ESTATE FOR SALE OR RENT, 1 — OT— •'' ' '' '' Rudersnausen & Sohntag. For Sale. ' A convenient anil pleasant home at ft T<MV soimblo nguro.bolnu atwo-sloryfrarno house on Klghth street, near Henry. . Vor Sole. A oholoo lann ol 3510 aores. with fltst class mprovemonts, situated ax miles .east ol Urunswlek. Oharlton oo., Mo,, Hor Hnle. A one-story frame dwelling houso In good condition. In Topping's addition to Allon. TorSala Cheap The residence of Oapt. W. V- oble; two stories and mansard roolI 12 room . i nails, closets, dollars, eto.; 8 acres ol uroiin Host desirable property in ttio otty. . 160 aoi«s of land near city limits, Stiuo . two story brick and trame dwo! n f . nouso. both altuatud on the eas' , ' o' dtato street betweenOth ana7th meets- 'so tlio brlok block of otorts on Seoou direct, bot.woon Ilenri' and lUd?o atroot nown as Hunter's rPW> IPorS.!.. " '"' : ' , i A iutall frame f- i4ntrvhou»o -vrtthln n ne • clocks of flied' it for 1378. . .160 acres I good tanning land, and another tract ol SOOdorea, both unimproved. Hituato In Mon co., Kansas, at»10 and |10 per acre ': iaspootivolv—one-third oash.buUnce on tlino. " , - •• t. - .. ITor SiUr. , , y * f : ' '•' :' • Alarm of 140 aorta on bottom land, all In cultivation, near Madlson.ln this county. A Koort two-story tramo dwelling house on H. Price $8,000 For Snlo. A oholoo farm of 120' ROTOS, sltuato l rnllo south of Hhlpuian, alacoivpln county, 111., at ulow Ilguro. A I linn, consisting of 140 noros of Rood laud sltuato within a usllos of Upper Alton, suits bio for dairy purposes. Oliunp. " • A. J, HQ5VELL, FIJRNITDRE! i A Full and Complete Stock CONSTANTLY ON UAND. ALL OKDK9 . "Don't pose," says Miss Grey,calmly, "I'm not a photographer. And don't talk nonsense either. I nm not one of the hysterical sort, and can certainly talk coolly of this marriage that IH being forced upon me. I have had time to grow calm over it, you must remember, as we Were betrothed lo each other when I was almost a little baby In white muslin ami blue ribbons. It was In white mus-. IIn then." says she with a little curious •laugh; "now I ought to bo in sackcloth and ashes. I feel BO bad.'' "And he?" demands her companion •with an effort. "Wears his gacrlflcial wreaths with qnlto a jannty ulr. I am an heiress, I would have you remember, my good sir, Granit Boylo Is wlso in his own generation." "He's a mighty poor lot, to my way of thinking," says Mr. Massarcene, lu high disgust. Sometimes his Irish breeding inakes a breach through his English education. "Don't mention his name to me —I can't ueur to hear it." "I don't believe it would cause me much of a pang wore I never again to hear it myself," returns Miss Gvcy, who, if candor bo a virtue, is possjssecl of it to on extraordinary degree. After this a, Httlo alienee reigns between them, then: "Surely you are not mad enough to think you will be happy with him?" nays Massarceno excitedly. "He'll be tho death of you. Looks like a. man who would breok a woman's heart. After nil, supposing you do quarrel with your people—what then?" "Then 1 should not only forfeit their esteem, which, after all"—with a swift glance at him from under her long lashes—"means a good deal to me, but I should ccaso to be auntie's heiress, nnd have my name struck out of Unclo Timothy's will. All that, my dear Gerald, would mean that 1 should be—still a 'lovely girl, no doubt"—with n rather constrained laugh—"but as certainly n penniless one.' • She lifts her eyes resolutely as she says this, though it costs her something to do it, and looks keenly at him. If she had expected any disappointment, or blank, or awkwardness on his decidedly ugly face, she Is mistaken. Gerald Mussareeno looks, if anything, relieved, in that now hope. Booms to have entered Into him. • : "My dearest girl, try to fnco that thought," ho says, leaving his distant position, and once more dropping Into the seivt nuivv her—much nearer this time, "I'm,not a Crrcsus; but if yon conld make up your mind to it, we might bo able to make both ends meet." "You have exactly seven hundred a year," says Miss Grey, who disdains subterfuge. "1 found that out long ago by making inquiries." Massareeno laughs. "You arc worth a dozen of your sex In every way, but especially In one way," ho says—"you never go in for deceit, however harmless, and you soMom beat about tho bush. Vot 700 doesn't exaggerate It, and—ahoml—there Is always, you know, the chance of tho title when my nnclo—l^oril RaUymov«"— "Poof!" Interrupts MUlieent, contemptuously. , "When you have slain your nnclc, you ineivn, who t» almost a^ young as yourself, and who is as likely oo t\r\t 4.1 liiivn nil lltttl' lit. I1I1V TlUllmMlt. " might plvo his honest love-hls who o life to her Bcrvice-hls very life; but there Is no money with him to purchase such a magnificent gewgaw as this. "No silly hoy! •Where would Grnnlt cet it? Uncle Timothy solemnly pro- j flouted it to mo on tho day of my presentation. That is quite n mouth ago now. Ahl"—with n quick sigh—"how long ago it seems!" "You have spent the greater part of It with—him'" Mr. Massareeno seems to have an unconquerable diniculty about pronouncing his rival's name. "That's exactly why," returns she, calmly. "And so you admiro my baubles! 1 " "They are the finest things I have seen this season—or any other, for the matter of that." lie feels quite a rush of enthusiastic admiration now he knows that Uncle Timothy and not the detested Boylo has been the donor. "And how unique in shape! One could hardly forget them, having onco seen them. Thosi little heart-shaped balls falling from the necklet shine like lire in this light," "There is a tiara, too, and a stomacher. But I didn't feel like living up to them —yet. Yes, it wivs a valuable gift, but one rather too elaborate for n debutante. Nevertheless, I wear it, if only to please l\lvn." : "You scorn bent on pleasing every one, save me." "And yet I have pleased most of all," murmurs she, coquettlslily—nny, saucily —leaning toward him. He lays his hands quickly on her pretty rounded anus; and draws her'to him. Her resistance is indeed faint. Ho bends Ills head. Their eyes meet—almost their Hpa—when the sound of a coming footstep causes both to start into a more reserved posture. The caress, so, nearly won, is lost! CHAPTER VI. Granit Boyle, emerging from behind Noutly and promptly executed. Bolle 8t., bet, Third and fourth. -ALSO- 8KVBNTH STS 200 BA.G8 H1GOINM' FINE SALT, FUREKA ln'14 For Dtvlry ftud Table UH«, «.. lb. liumi Bucks and 0O Jb;I 8ackii, for aalq .by J, Av RYBD37 as not to hiivii an hoir at any iiioniont, "Not tit nuy tnomont, my dear girl! Tho last—» third Klrl—Is only a fortnight old, and several momenta, at nil oveuts, must elapse before the arrival of tho heir. .And If It uhbuldii't come" But Miss Groy duellnoH to lititoii to nny such weak ImiiKliiiiiirs, nnd Mr. Mnasn- rcono, a little crushed, rather fulls out of the conversation. Uolng a yuuiiK man, however, of In- domltublo couniKO, and an tinbouiided supply of porauvcriuicc, ho presently re- oovers hlmsolf, and returns to tho chnrgo vallfvntly, "I onn seo I am hateful to you," says ho. "Oh, not Certainly"—\iolUvly—"you uro not that." "You cau't eniluro mo." "I cuu, Indued, without tlu> slightest trouble." "I'm an iiRly follow, I know." "Kvory one cnn't lie us hnndsonie as GrBiiU," ih'miuvly. 'lOhl to thoilovll with flriwlt!" nays Jfr, Mnssarecni', losing Ills piitloneo. "With nil niy heart," replies she, an evergreen', comes leisurely forward, an inscrutable smile upon his firm lips. "Our dance, Millicont," he says, in tho slow drawling tone to which aim is so accustomed, and which she has begun to hato so heartily. "I dare say," she says, coolly. "Will you dance it, or pass tho time in the gardens?—they are astonishingly pretty." "That depends upon whom I view the gardens with," Bays she, glancing at him iiisolenty from under half closed lids. "With me, of course." "Ahl—then I »haU dance it." "As you will, my pretty cousin." There Is a touch of vindictlveness in the sniilo he bends upon her. "Perhaps, even, you would prefer to neither dance nor go Into the gardens with mo, but spend the half hour—another halt hour— hero with Mr. Massareenef" If for a moment ho had supposed ho could confuse or disconcert her, he finds out his mistake at once. "Yes, I should prefer that," she says. Mnssarcene at this makes a stop toward her, but Granit Boyle waves him back with a curious laugh. "No, no, my friend," he says genially. "You can not havo it all your own way. I would not give up this dance with' my —cousin." He pauses, and then laughs aloud. "Do you know, Milly, I was very near saying, 'with my wife; 1 but that would have been unlucky, ohf Counting before the happy time, eh? But really, you know"—turning again to Massa- reene—"I would not miss this dance with Miss Grey for a great deal." "It Is astonishing how much you can say in u little time," says his fiancee with fin ill disguised sneer, rising with deliberate want of haste from her low neat. "Well, if this thing has got to bo danced lot ua go and do it." She lays her hand upon her cousin's arm, and moves away a stop or two with him. Then she glances back over her shouldder at Mas- Barcene, who is looking a little white, nnd comes to a standstill. "Tho next is ours," she says in a very sweet voice; "come for mo as soon as you can. I shall bo glad to see you again." This is as much as to say she will bo overjoyed when her dance with the man who is her affianced husband has drawn to a close. Granit Boyle, with a smothered imprecation, moves on again, nnd she perforcs accompanies him—but not to the ballroom. "I'm not going to dance this, nor am I going into tho gardens," eho says, with decision. "I am going to sit in the smaller hall, and criticise the people while they come and go: That will help to pass ft way the time." "Until you can with politeness get rid of mo." "Don't bo rude, my dear Granit. To nnt an unpleasant truth in glaring color is always a mistake." "I will be mistaken twice, then, for your benefit, and to prove myself by no means a fool in your eyes. You will sit hero and criticise your neighbors until it Is time for yon to return once more to the arms—I beg pardon—the' society of Gerald Massareeno." "You have an excellent wit," gays she, with an untroubled smile. "You cannot, however, deny tho truth that lies in it?" "Why should If You nro such an extremely clever young man that one must believe you can see through the proverbial stone wall," Mr. lioyle bestows u glance that is not altogether onu of direction upon his future wife. "Then you don't deny Hi" ho says, "Certainly not. 1 should welcome the advent of any ono who would roliovo me —I moan you—of tho burden of your— that Is my—presence." Sho laughs us she gives volco to this little impertinence—miulo all the more ta 6ho will not be likely to forget for fhe remaindor of her days. "Don't trouble yourself to try to be polite, even in ridicule,'/ he says In a voice thai suggests a. good Ueol of .hiddeni wrath beticatti the forced calmness ^ot his de- tneanor. "But even you and Mr. Massa- Sene cannot dnhco together all night without laying J*»«v*r "P"..*? .«"; kindly comment. An effete civilization has so ordained it, that the world has grown to look on such vulgar exhibitions of affection as—Indecent." •. • Miss Grey lets her fan drop to her side, and brings her hands together with a sudden sharp movement, i . "How dare you I", she says, in a low "Hahl At lost I havo touched you, my pretty cousin l" cries he, gayly. "A llttlo of that revenge, So wisely called sweet lias fallcu to my portiori to-nlgUt, Why, you look positively pnlel ; Come, pull yourself together; call upon that In- aomtnitable spirit lu which you pride yourself,' and glvo-mo back 1 my blowl What—still no words? no seething sarcasm, uo pointed barb environed? Pshaw I I gave you credit for more go than you possess." .. ... His manner is maddening. Miss Grey, rising slowly to her feet, with parted lips, through which the panting breath cpmcs hurriedly, surveys him with a gliincc thrit would have subdued most men. But not.Grftnlt Boyle. • Ho i-isus, too, nnd picking up her fan. with a nonchalant grace, hands it.to her with n slight bow full of mockery. "You look charming so," ho says, "with that haughty expression on your handsome lips. Flattery Is not only vulgar, I know, but the crudest of mistakes nowadays; but you will forgive mo for it, when you seo how feeling has carried mo away. 1 urn a devoted admirer of artistic effects. This, of yours, is perfect. I have always considered you pretty, my cousin, but never really realized the fact that you could be beautiful until now. 11 "You run it very fine," says Miss Grey, in a voico so subdued to bo almost a whisper. "You uvo daring. It would' hardly suit you, perhaps, to bo thrown over by tho heiress of the season." "Tho hoii'css of thttBcason would not so serve a devoted lover," replies ho, still with that light mocking laughter on his sneerlng'lips. "If she did—why—she might ceijBO to be the heiress of the season." 'Ho'had dealt his little blow in n, soft undertone, but it tells. It is all so true! Her uncle, Timothy Boyle, her aunt, Mrs. Brand, the two whoso wills inako her an heiress, could as easily unmake her, were she to go contrary to their wiehos. And they have decreed that she is to marry Granit Boyle, the sOn of their dearly loved dead brother, the first husband of Lady Valworth. A whim on their parts. A serious, matter with the girl now standing pale with passionate anger—with head down bent and a heart that madly fights with cold reason for a Victory. To give up this man and a future that will land her on the world's stage as one of the richest commoners in England, or to resign, this man and cleave to that other, who, can give, her only a very modest income and a heart all gold. "To be, or not to be?" This struggle is sharp, bitter, but short lived. She has been too well trained to willingly barter all for love. Cold reason wins tho day, and the heart, sobbing, rebellious, fades into the background. "As to the devoted lover part,' 1 she says at last, with a smile as careless as his own, "I will let you off all that sort of thing. We shall fulfill our destiny, you and I—we shall ,marry, and by such means gain money, and wo shall die in all probability in tho odor of sanctity— but of love, I thank you, wo will say nothing." "An excellent arrangement. They say those who love deepest say least about it. Shall we pose, then, as friends?" "The least of all," returns she, with an angry flash from her largo eyes. • "Whatl neither friend nor lover?" "I have said so." "Nor friend, nor lover, but only husband!" laughs he. "A very unique little affair altogether." "Miss Grey, at last I may return to you," says a low voice at her elbow. With a convulsive'start she turns, and, as if Involuntarily, holds out her hand to Massarcene. There Is something In the fond, kind, ugly face that now at this instant—when her soul is filled with horror of him whom she has promised to marry—appeals to her strongly. "Yes, yes—at last!" she murmurs, brokenly, and moves away with him without so much as a parting glance at Granit Boyle. (OONTIUOBD NEXT 8XTOTHUY.1 I t?»l' clnei Story of et foital tard, fttteited with Iddoey' «&d tfflnaff tear of, 1 nsed two tiottls» 6f ] IkMplf P. BOOTH, '8Rn)»btir», ttedi- top Way 4, 1893. BBADruED, P.i., May 8, 18B5. it lm» cured roe of Several dlftentea, Bticli tm nervou«neM™Slcknei« »t tlin stomach, monthly MOST PERFECT MADE lIcalthfulncsB.Dr.Prloa'aDaklng no AmnienJs.Umo.Alum orrnosphatea.pr.lWe • Extracts, Vanilla, Lemon, etc., flavor dOliciouely. onir-r Diimua POWDfP CO, Swetso. *»o ST. louts, WHIFFLE & SMILEY, .!'•••" i INSURANCE, REAL ESTATE, & LOAN AGENTS, UEBBESEHTING THK *OLLO\V1NG First-Ciass Ins. Co.'s: Jn8. Co. of North America; Hartford, Phoenix, Franklin, of Plilladelyhla; German American; North British and Mercantile, London; Com. Union, London; Lancashire, Manchester, Eng.-, Continental; Girard; 'Glens Falls, Amercan Central; Firemen's^Fund, Western Assurance Co, AUD OTHHBB:A OA811 IN THE AGGREGATE O*' $20,000,000. WK THE • ! I J 1 :, MASS., Jan. IB, 1880. 1 Imvo been very nick over two years. Tl.oj-all tmvemo Hi) us line' cure. 1 triad, tha most skill?Sl pnVslcUs, Ibut they «* «°t ««* tho worse nart. The lungs and nenrt woitUJ fill np every nlBliUnudlstreiwlne, nnd ray throlit vw ery W. "will my children I rtioiiluiitvet d loin pone* till 1 mid tried Hop Bitters. When llia.il taken two liottlos they heljied mo very much liidcod. When I Imd tnkoii two more buttles I wAa well. There \v IB a lot of sick folks hero who Imvo seen how they cured me, nnd they mod thorn lindWro cim-il "nil feel nfl thankful as 1 do that tUoro is So vnlu- Yoiirfl truly t- Miss JULIA Q. CCSUINO. $3,000 Lost. "A tour to Europe thnt cost mo 88,000, (lone IBM "eood than 0110 bottle of Hop Bittern; they nlmi "cured my wife of (Iftoon yours* neranii wofikncis, "BlcoulosBness and dyspepsia.''—!^. «.. M., Auburn, N.'Y. , / '. /".' Baby Saved. Wo are so thankful to Bfty tlmt onr nursing baby wne permanently cured of; n d»;gorou«i aim pro- ttkcted conrtlimtlon nnd irregularity of the bowels by the use of hop Bitters by its nursing mother, which at the'same time'rC8torca_herHo perfect liealth aiid streuEtn.—The Parents, Kochoster.N. Y. WtJnhcalHiy or inactive Moneys cause 'graver, "Brlght's illionse, rheumatism and n horilo of other BerlouB ami fatal dlucttBcn, which can llo prevented with Hop Bittore," if taken In time. . , "LniWington, Mich,, Fob. 2,1885. I have sold Hop Bitters for ten years, and there" Is no medicine thnt equals them for bilious,attacks, kidney complaints, and all diseases inoldent to tms.ma- lariai climate. ' H.'T. ALBXAMDEB. "Monroe, Mich., Sept. 35th, 1885. Sins :-I havo been taking Hop Bitters loi Inflammtition "of kidneys and bladder. It has done for mo "What four physicians falled'to do—cured me. The effect of the Bitters seemed like magic to me. , W. L. GARTER. • . . • •' ' / GENTS:—Yonr Hop Bitters have been of great value to me. I was laid np with typhoid f over for over two monthe, and conld get no relief until I tried your Hop Bitters. To thOB« suffering from debility, or any one in feeble health, I cordially recommend thoth. . _ J, 0; STOETBEL, US8 Fulton street, Chicago, 111., ,, ; ;.•.,... Can You Answer TMs'f Is there n person living who ever saw a cneo of ngue. biliousness, nervousness or neuralgia, or uny disease of the stomach, liver or kidniiya that Hop Bitters will not cure? Mutual Benefit Lile, of Newark, N. J., and Traveler's Life and Accident Ins. Co..Uartford. Office: Over Alton Hat. Bank, Cor. Third and State sts. Jfor Sale. Five bulldinB lots on Alby and Market streets, between Tenth ana Twelfth streets. WHIFFLE & SMILEY. lor Sale. BLlmo Win, lu good running order, with quarry and 12 acros of 'land, more or less, known ajtlio Shelly tract. t WHIFFLE & SMILEY. For Rcut. A two story brick dwelling known as tha Plutt Homestead; lately put In good repair. WHIFPLE & SMILEY kino Residence for Sale, Tho late H. DoBow homestead, now owned by II. 11. Underwood, situated on line of horse railway, In TJpnor Alton; 11 rooms, bath room, furnace, und good out buildings, two acres of ground, will be sold at a Var- gain. Possession given on completion 'Of sale. WHIFFLE & SMILE) Y. For Kent. Two-story houso and good stable on Common street, blood Irult. :\VUII'PLE & SMILEY. "My Mother nays Hop Bitters Is tho only thing that will V.eep her from severe attacks of paralysis mid headache.—j&U Otwego Sun. "My little sickly, puny bal)y, was clmngcd Into a great bouncing boy, and I was raised from a sick bed by using Hop Bitters a short time." A Youuo BAXLWAY TIME TABUS., For Sale or nunc. A desirable tenement on Bluff street, owned WHU'PLEASMILEY. Excltoiiient in Texas, Great oxcitomoat has been caused in tho vicinity of Puns, Tex. by the remarkable recovery of Mr. J. E. Corley, 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. Kiug'a New Disoov^ ery was sent' him. Finding relief, ho bought a large bottle and a box of'Dr; King's New Life Pills i by the time he bad taken two boxes of Pills and two bottles pf the Discovery, ho was well and had gained in flesh thirty-six pounds. Trial Bottles of this Groat Discovery for Consumption free at E. Marsh's. Largo Bottles $1. Ap 1 d wlm 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 ease. One man took six bottles, : and was cured of Rheumatism of 10 years' standing, 1 ' Abraham Hare druggist, Belleville' OUto, afttrins: "The best soiling medicine I have over handled in my 20 years' experience, is Electric Bitters." Thousands of others have added their testimony, so that the vprdiot is unanimous that Electric Hittora • do cure all diseases of the Liver, Kidneys or blood. Only a half dollar a bottle at E. Marsh's, Drug Store. aplUwlin For t>al» The lato residences of J. i. and W. H. Mitchell, on Mill St., two ottfc.ti best pieces ol residence property In Alton. Tne property known aa "The Part, east of above; U lots on Mill and Summit streets, an 1 a number of ots In Miner A. Mitchell's addition to Alton. Any or all of above a' For Sale. A 7-room briak dwelling and out buildings on Thlid street, between Cherry. ; ' CHICAGO AND JU/TON.'.' On and after SnnHay, Nov. 14th, 1886, trains on the Ohioftgo ana Alton railroad, will leavt the Union Depot, Alton, standard time, at follows: ITor Chicago and the East! • Chicago Mall*.., ..9:00 a.m Chicago:, Accommodation* .a:00p,m Lightning Express* 9:10 p.m Peorla and Bock Island Past Llnot,9:00 a. m For JnoksonvlUe, Keoknk, Qnlnoy,, Kan- loan City ,knd all points went. T ' Kansas Olty,Matl*,....i~ ....:9:00a.in. Kansas City Express*, 9:10 p. ra Denver KxpresBf. 7:06 p.m. Jacksonville A.ocommodfttlont... V :05 p. m. For St. I<onls i • LightningExpress*....*..... 6:46 a.m • Chicago Accommodation*. ........9:30 a. m Alton Special)..; 18:»p. m KansasOityMaU* 8:40 p. m Chicago,Mttllf..;.. ;..6:80p. ra IBADSSUEAVB ST. 1XJUI8UNION DBP01 - ;-.. *'; n.:>i:\' FOE ALTON.' ' : • • •''/' i T'BO (Uin. 1 - 1 ' '" ' '"' '•' '*'" f6 00p.m. 4 50p.m.' " ' "" ; •• »7B6p.m. (8 45 a. m. Snndaysonly). *Dally rExoept Bnndayj : «•• •••'• S. D. JttBBVB, • Sup'tl St. Louis Division O. Q. NOBBIB, Ticket Agent. -'•• M / ' OHIOAGO. BUBLaJSQTCHN AWD QOINOY. • Trains' 1 leave'"the "Union Depot,,Alton follows:* ; v-5'v?":,tr , : ''iT'-i- V. Qolng North: •,',',, ' Express (except Sunday) . . . . 8:85 a. in for tteut, ' Good 9-room brick house with about4 acres of ground.includlng oronard.ln Upper Alton. Former residence of Dr. Humbert. WHIW'LB & SMILEY. For Huut. Late residence ot U. J. Noonun on State Jtroet. known as the A. I'latt place. Good 9 room brick houso. In llrst class repair. & SMILEY. Dor BUI*. The Moi-rlman property on State stree In Miller & Micholl's add., to Alton, IK story house, 8 rooms and out- buildings; all In perfect order. Can bo had at a bargain. ___ wtuFVLK & B_ I)u»Irable Ko«ldouc(i8 for Sale. A two story brick dwelling on State street known aa A. I'latt , humostoad, lately put In good repair. A two story tramo dwelling on Main street, nearly now. A two story brick dwulUug OH Sovunth street, all lor sale ui a saorlfloe, owner having decided to «r v^at. WIIll'I'LE &8MIWSY For Sale, A uonvenlont farm of 120 acres, most all In cultivation; situated en tbe Betbalto road, mile* rrom Alton, The Appetite Maybe increased^the iblgostlve orguua strangthcned, and tho bowels regulated, by taking Ayer's Pills. These Pills are purely, vegetable, irj thqli; composition. They contaiu neither calonxol ,nor any other dangerous drug, nnd may,1)0 taken with perfect safety by pcrpona of all ages. I was a great sufferer from Dyspepsia and Constipation. I hail no appetite, nnd was constantly afflicted with/Headache and Db.y.intss. I consulted our family doctor,,\yho proscribed for me, at various times; 'without affording more than temporary relief. I finally •commenced taking Ayor's Pills. In a short time my digestion and appotito IMPROVED my bowels wore regulated,' and, by the time I finished two ijioxos of these Pills JYtir f nn/lciiiftir' f n 1inrti1iniV»(id l< Vin/1 (llttATV- poarei], and i becamp Strong and well.— Darius M. Logan, Wllnilugton, Del. 'I was {roublod/'fdr oveV'tt'yeiri with For Sale. A IX story frame dwelling, corner Poarl and 1'lltli streets, WHllH'LE & SMILK^' Arnica salvo. The Best Salve m tho world for onts, bruises, sores, u.oora, salt rhoum, fever sores, totter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively euros piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Prico 25 cents per box. F»r sale by E. Marsh, Alton, 111. uiQbTdwlm For Hale or Kent. Tho 2-story Iramo dwelling with 0 rooms, Including 7 lota; uood barn and lino Units known as tlie Nichols homestead, ultuated on 12th st,, In a deslraalo iiolghborliood. JS & 8M11.KY. pointed by the nffeotatlon of modesty that runs through It. Grnnlt frowns openly. If tho day should over come in which he inl^ht claim this willful lady as his own—if—(it neems very Improbable— at this moment specially ao) lie will certainly teach her Buphftlegeon in propriety Horses from tbe Pncillo slope ought to Imvo a golden gait,— Ex, What you need Is a medicine which i pure, efUoiQnt, reliable. Suoti is Hooil'a Uarsaparilla. It poascssoa peculiar curative powero. 6 For Sale. Seven lots with good brick dwelling and outbuildings, lu xoid repair, In Upper Alton. Kosideuouof 0. £. Oolllnu, and known as tho Merrill property. WIlllTLB & BAULKY, Alton, or D. Vf. Collet, 1 Uppsr Alton. Vor Hale. Tho Woodroof pi-oporty. A 2 story frame house of 8 rooms, on KKtlj and Alton streets, a 4 room frame houso on Fifth strnet. WUIPl'UE & SMILEY. Now when the i bndi begin ho ow, 'TIS time for young and old to know That fttven, Hio IIU at With every trouble, ocliu or p»In, That follows In (lie jBflfoui . „-111 toatter Ilk. '. Below A dnuiii pt.nitlii x wtut Lruuuiuu, IUL uvur u ytiai, n*vu Loss of Appetite, anil (Jonotaf DobiUty. I commenced talcing Ayer's , Pills, and, before finishing half, a box of, this medicine, my appetite and s'trongth were restored,— 0. 0. Clark,' Danbttry, Conn. Ayer's Pills are : the test Jinediolne known to me for regulating the Dowels, and for all diseases caused by a'disordered Stomach and Liver, .1 au/iferpd for over throe years with Headache, Indigestion. and Constipation. I had no appetite, and was weak and nervous most ot thO time. 1 BY USINQ";f throe boxes, of Ayer's Ellis, and at tho game time dieting myself, I was completely cured. My digestive organs oro now in gooil order, "and 'I jun in perfect health. — V. Lockw6od',.Topeka, Kans. Ayer's Pills havo benefited me wonder- tully. For months I auflercditrpm Indigestion and Heudivohe, 1 was /restless at night, and had a bad vasfco m uiy inoutn every morning. Aitor tuldng.ouo box of Ayer's Pills, all those troubles din- appeared, my food ' digested well, and njy sleep was^refpe^hinff.— Henry 0.' Hemmenway, Hookyioti, Mags. I was cured of the Piles by the n»e of i Ayor'g Pills. They not only relisted ma' of that painful disorder, but rave me increased vigor, and restored my health.— John Lazurua, St. Johu; Ni u. * Pr«p.rfd \>x Pr. 3. 0. Ayw ID Co., Low«U, Uu*. Bold by »U DrujgUU vsA D«*l«n to H*dlotM' ' u&.*\

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