Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 19, 1887 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 19, 1887
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Aunt TELRJRAPH. BT W. T. SOBTON, Oar. Third Mid PIM« 8tr««M, Alton, III. TUESDAY EVE., APKIL 19. TH« Inttr Ocean thinks it augurs til for the success of the Inter-State Com* moroe Commission that iU first act wiva one of oonoosslon. IP Col. Morrison displays no more ability or sagacity as a member of the Interstate Commerce Commission than he did in his last campaign, In this district, he won't lasso any railroad managers lust at present. Iw 1786 Congress aulhoruoU an in ftoription to be put on the monument erected to the memory of General Jlas thanlel Greene at Washington, but it was not until 1877 that an appropriation WM made for the purpose, and, by some singular neglect, the work of actually chiseling the inscription on the montii ment was not begun until a few days ago. General Greene's dust bas had a good ohanco to bo patient. THE following named gentlemen were appointed by President Cleveland as a board of rlsltors to the Military Academy at West Point. Gen. Palmer of IlJinoU, Gen. Anderson of Georgia, Goo. W. Chllds of Philadelphia, W. A. Courtonay of South Carolina,Kov. John Brown of New York, Cbas. Gwynn of Maryland, Wm. Everett of Massachusetts, Senators Dolph and Cockrell and Representatives Wheeler, Anderson and Butterwortb. Parnell Denies. Mr. Faraell in the British Parliament, yestorday.doniod the authenticity of the letter published by the London Times and Ascribed to him. The letter was an npologv for the Phoenix Park (Dublin) murderers of Lord Cavendish and Mr. Burke. Mr. Parnoll pronounces the letter "a vile, bare faced forgery." The Times, however, pays no attention |to Mr. P's disclaimer and says it is pro- pared to meet him and bring out th« truth of the matter. The Danger of Bald Heads. "Baldhoadod nion die sooner than those who possess n full hciul of hair," •aid a physician to a Mail and Express reporter the other day. "Then, doctor, your life is shortened," interposed the ropoi tor. "I have adopted a protector you see; the skull cap. If I have no hair to cover my crnnlutn, I do the next liest thing and use'a warm cup. I never go bald-headed, no matter where I am, and by that means I never take cold. The majority of men who have bald heads wear nothing to proV>t;t the exposed surface, not even a wig. The result is many of them take cold and go off with pneumonia or contract some deop- seated disease like bronchitis or consumption. Yet if I told a bald-headed man to wear something warm on the exposed spot he would, nine times out of ton, pay no attention to my warning. It is a growing cause of increased mortality and deserves groat attention both from scientists and empirical laymen. Bald heads are the sign-posts of a high csthetical civilization and at the same time the epitaphs of a physical degeneration. Luxury, case, comfort, high living, ivnd hereditary character- is tics have to bo taken into consideration when analyzing the problem of bald heads. If the future race is to bo devoid of hair, then it must necessarily be a short-lived one, because more susceptible to' sickness. I have noted many coses of pneumonia, and where the patient is a male over 40 years old the proportion is over one-lt'alf in f nvor of being bald-headed. Whenever 1 have a bald-headed patient I never rest until ho consents to wear a skull-cap. If the hair was no protection to man lie would have boon created without uny, and his skin made tough and thick to stand the weather. The wise provisions made to insure perfect physical comfort never contemplated A period in the world's history whoh man should go about with ills head sliok as a pooled onion. The man who does it repeatedly sooner or later pays the penalty. Ciusar was bald in his last days and shielded his cranium by wearing u crown. In those days, when, hats were not worn, few people wore bald, and those who wore attempted to conceal the fact It is said that Cwsar wore the crown to hide his bald head, and it may bo added correctly that ho did it for comfort as well. Women do not sufTer from the exposure of bald heads because they wear false head rigging which generally protects the scalp. The females are not predisposed to baldness as males. Nature has glvon them an abundance of hair, and thosu who grow bald have some kind of skin trouble. Yet there are more bald- headed women than the world imagines My argument against going about with the scalp exposed Is merely from u hygienic point of view and not becnuso of any false notions about ho wit makus a person look. • Old inon, iniddle-uguil men, gilded youths, and unfortunate womankind, if you are bald, don't grlevo over tho inevitable, but wear something warm and upon all occasions. Your days will bo longer hi tho land And your progeny will bo less apt to inherit tho hairless tendency.'.-A'. I'.Afail. MOCKlSfG-BIUD STUDIKS. The mocking-bird's movements, ex ceptiug In flight, are the perfection oi « race; not even the oat-bird can rlva 1m in airy lightness, In easy elegance of motion. In alighting on a foiioo, ha does not merely come down upon it tils manner Is fairly poetical. lie flies »little too high, Of ops like a fea,th.e.r, touches the porch Ilght4y with his feet, balances and tosses upward his tail, often quickly running over tho tips o1 half a dozen pickets before he rests. Passing across the yard, he turns not to avoid a taller tree or shrub, nordoej be go through it; he simply bounds over, almost touching It, as if for pure sport. In the matter of bounds -the mocker is without a peer. The upward spring while singing is an ecstatic action, that must be seen to bo appreciated; he rises into the air as though too happy to remain on earth, and, opening his wings, floats down, singing all the while. It is indescribable, but enchanting to sec. In courtship, too, as related, he mokes effective use of this exquisite movement. In simple food-hunting on the ground,— a most prosaic occupation truly,—on approaching a hummock of grass he hounds over it instead of going around. In alighting on a tree, ho docs not pounce upon the twig ho has selected, but upon a lower one, and passes quickly up through the branches, (is lithe as a serpent. So fond is ho of this exercise that one which I watched amused himself half an hour at a time in a pile of brush; starting from the ground, slipping easily through up to tho top, standing there a moment, thcu flying back and repeating tho performance. Should the goal of his journey bo a fence picket, he alights on the beam which supports it, and hops gracefully to the top. The mocking-bird cannot be said to possess a gentlo disposition, especially during the time of nesting. He does not seem malicious, but rather mischievous, and his actions resemble the naughty though not wicked pranks of an active child. At that time he docs, it must bo admitted, lay claim to ft rather large territory, considering his size, and enforces his rights with many a hot chase and noisy dispute, as remarked above. Any mocking-bird Who dares to flirt a feather over the border of the ground lie chooses to consider his own. lias to battle with him. A quarrel is a curious operation, usually a chase, and the war-cry is so peculiar and apparently so incongruous that it is fairly laughable. It is a rough breathing, like the "hufl'" of an angry cat, and a serious dispute between the birds reminds one of nothing but a disagreement in the foliuo Eumily. II the stranger does not take the hint, and retire at tho first blull', lie is chased, over and under trues and through branches, so violently that leaves rustle and twigs arc thrust aside, as long as tho patience or wind holds iut. On one occasion tho defender of liis homestead kept up a lively singing all through the furious fight, which lasted six or eight minutes—a remarkable thing. To others than his own kind the mocker seems usually indifferent, with Jio single exception of the crow. So ong as this bird kept over the salt- marsh, or flow quite high, or ovou held lis mouth shut, ho was not noticed; ant let him fly low over the lawn, anil above all let him "caw," and tho hot- icaded owner of tlio place was upon aim. . He did not seem to have any special plan of attack, like the king oird or tlio oriole; his aim appeared to i)o merely to worry tho enemy, and in this he was untiring, flying madly and without puijso around 'a perching crow until ho took flight, and then attempting to rise above him. In this he was not always successful, not being particularly expert on tho wing, though I iiavo two or three times seen the smaller bird actually rest on the back of .he foe for three or four seconds at a time. The song of the freo mocking-bird! With it ringing In my ear at this moment, after having feasted upon it and gloried in it day and night for many Wjeeks, how can I criticise it? How can I do otherwise than fall into rhapsody, as does almost every one who knows it and delights in it, as I do! It is something for which one might pine and long, as the Switv.er for tlio RanH-des-Vaches, and tho more one hears it tho more he loves it I think there will never come a May in my life when I shall not long to fold my tent and take up my abode in the homo of the mocking-bird, and yet I cannot say what many do. 1'or variety, glibness, and execution tho song is marvelous. It is a brilliant, bewildering exhibition, and one listens in a sort of ecstasy almost equal to the bird's own for this, It seems to me, in the secret of the power of his music; ho so enjoys it himself, ho throws his whole soul into it, and ho is .so magnetic that he charms a listener into belief that nothing can be like it. His inaniior also lends enchantment; he is seldom .still. If he begins in a cedar tree, he soon flies to the fence, singing as ho goes, thence takes his way to a roof, and so on, changing hit* place every few minutes, but never losing a note. His favorite porch is tho top spire of a pointed tree, low cedar or young pine, whore lie can bound Into tho air as already described, spread Ills wings, and float down : nuvor omitting a quaver. It seems like pure ecstasy; and however critical one may bo, ho cannot help feeling deep sympathy with tho joyous soul that thus expresses itself. With all tho wonderful power and variety, tho bewitching charm, there is not tho "feeling," thn honvonly moloily, of the wood thrush. As an imitator, 1 think ho is much ovormtcd. 1 cannot ag with Lunier that "Wlwto'or ulrdu did or dreamed, (his bird could Buy;" and that tho birds aro jealous of his song, as Wilson says, 1 cannot beliovo, On tho contrary, 1 do not think thoy rocogni/.o tho counterfeit. Tho tufted titmouse called as loudly and constantly all day as though no muckln^-bird shouted his peculiar and easily imitated call from tho huuso-top, tho cardinal grosbeak sung every day in tho grove, though tlio mocker copied him more closely than any other bird. Ho ro- peats tho notes, rattles out tho call, but lie cannot put tho cardinal's soul into them. The soul of every bird eccma to mo tho expression of himself; it Is » perfect whole of its kind, given with proper Inflections and pauses, and never hurried; whereas, when tho mocker delivers it, it Is simply one more note uddral to his repertory, uttered iu liis rapid staccato, In his loud, clear voice, interpolated between incongruous sounds, without expression, and lacking in every way the beauty and attraction of the original. The song consists entirely of short staccato phrases, each phrase repeated several times, perhaps twice, possibly live or six times. If he bas a list o' twenty or thirty—and I • think he has more—ho can make almost unlimited changes and variety, and can sing for two hours or longer, holding his listener spoil-bound and almost, without consciousness that he has repeated anything., So winning and so lasting is the charm with which this bird enthralls his lovers that scarcely had I left his enchanted neighborhood before everything else was forgotten, and there remain of that idyllic month only boauti- ful pictures and delighted memories. "O thou heavenly bird!"— Olive T/iorne Miller in April Atlantic* He raid to ling his Own Wife. A new form of amusement has bnon inaugurated in this city, called the Hugging Club, and the modus operand! is as follows: The ladies are all masked and tho gentlemen are allowed to hug them for fifteen cents, after which they unmask. This has been kept very secret for a long time, but a reporter of the Gazette caught on yesterday, through the indignation of a husband who had attended one of the hugging matches and had paid fifteen cents for the privilege of hugging his own wife. Ho says he will nover take in one of those new- fnngled affairs again.—San Bernardino Gazette. P. T. Barnum, the famous showman, is writing a serial story for The Golden Argosy. The opening chapters' will appear in this popular weekly two or three weeks hence, and will no doubt be perusod with thrilling interest by thousands of readers, young and old. Three other new serials commence in the April numbers—"The Last War Trail," a etoiy of the early days of the great West, by Edward S. Ellis: "Ned Newton," a 'fascinating tale of Now Yoik street life; aud "The Young Acrobat," by the well known writer, Horatio Alger, Jr. So many new ttorics of unusual excellence and varied interest cannot fail to add to the rapidly growing popularity of The Golden Argosy, which amply maintains its high position by the line character of its printing and illustrations, tho brightness and purity of its contents, and the brilliant staff of writers who contribute to Us pages. ulennsed, Purified and Beautified by the Cuticura Kemedies. For cleansing tue Skin ami Hcalu uf Dlssg- m-lng Humors, lor allaying Itching, burning and Inflammation, for curing the lira* symp torus of Eczema, Psoriasis, Milk Orust, Scaly llead, Sevotiilu, aud other Inherited Skin und Blood Dlai-asos, Cutioura, the great Skin Jure, and Outloura Soap, tan exquisite Skin Beautiuer, externally, ami Cuticura Resolv- ent, the uew Blood i'uriller, Internally, are infallible. A COMPLETE CUBE. I have suffered ttllmy life with skin diseases of different kinds, and have never found permanent relief, until, by the advice of a ady friend, I used your valuable Cutioura liemodies. 1 gave thorn a thorough trial, using six bottles of tho Outloura Resolvent, two boxes Cuticura an<<|soven oakes of Outl- jura Soap, and the result was just whut 1 hud Men tola it would be—a complete cure. BELLE WADfc. Richmond, Va, Reference, G. W. Lattlmor, Druggist, Richmond, Va. SAl/T BUEUM -CUBED. I was troubled, with Sait Rheum for a number of years, so that tho akin entirely came off one of uiv hand* from tho linger tips to tho wrist; I tried remedies and doc tors's prescriptions to no purpose until I commenced taking Cuticura Remedies, and now I am entirely cured, E. T. PA.UKKR; 370 Northampton St., Boston. JJKUOGIST8 KNDOKSK THEM. Have sold a quantity of yourCuticura Remedies. One ot my customers, Mrs. Henry limtz. who hud totter on her hands to snob uu extent as to cause the skin to peel off, and for eight years slio suffered greatly, was completely cured by tho use of your medicines. O.N.NYE.Drugglat, Canton, Ohio. ITCHING, HOAI.Y, PIMPLY. For tho lust year I havo had a species of itching, sculy and pimply humors on my face to which I have applied a great many methods of treatment without success, and which was speedily and entirely cured by Outicura. M«B. ISAAC PHKLl'S, Ravenna, 0. Wo havo «old your Cutioura Remedies for the lust six yours, and no medicines on our shelves give better satisfaction. 0. F. ATHERTON, Drugifist, Albany. N. Y. CUTIOUIU REMEDIES are sold everywhere Price: Cuticura,60cents;Resolvent$1; Soup, i!3 ots. Prepared by tho I'otter Drug aud Chemical Co., Boston, Mass, send for "How to Cure Skin Diseases." rnJTTIJQ Pimples, Skin Blemishes, and vTZVU JJOiIiabyHumors, cured by Outl- curu Soap. Catarrh to Consumption, Catarrh in its destructive force stands next to and undoubtedly loads on to consumption. It la therefore singular that those allllctod with this fearful disease should not make it tho object of their lives to rid themselves o it. Deceptive remedies concocted by Ignorant pretenders to medical knowledge have weakened tho confidence of the grout majority Iu all advertised remedies. They bo- come resigned to a life of misery rather than torture themselves with doubtful palliatives. But tills will nover do. Catarrh must be met at every stage and oombuttod with all our might. In many cases tha disease has assumed dangerous symptoms. The bones aud curtilage of thouose, tho organs of hearing, of seeing and of tasting so affected us to be useless, tho uvulu so elommod, thothrout so tnnnmod and irritated us M> produce n constant uno distressing couuh. Sunford'B Rudlcul Cure meets every phuco of Cutarrh, from it simple head cold to the most louiuaomo and. destructive stages. It is local and constitutional. Instant In rollov- Ing, permanent in 'curing, Bute, economical and nevur fulling. Kaon puokngu contains one bottle ol the Radical Cure, onu box of tho Caturrhul rtolv- oni, JUKI nn Juiprovod Inlinler with tiuntlsu: Price ?1. PotteivDrug null Chemical Co,, Boston. KIDNEY PAINS And that weary, lifeless all-gom sensation over present with those of Inflamed kidneys, weak hack and lolua, nohtnu hlpi und side* overworked or wornout by disease, debility or dissipation, are relieved In one minute und speedily cured by the Uutlcuru AntI I'aln Plaster, a now, oriKlviul.uUigam and inlalllble antidote to pain und Inflammation, At all druggists,Wo; live for }1; or of Potter Drug Uo,, Boston. The Importance of purifying the blood cannot be overestimated, for without pure blood you cannot enjoy good health, At this season nearly every ono needs a good medicine to purify, vitalize, and enrich the blood, and we ask you to try Hood's D^/Miliof Snrsaparllla. It strengthens r cCU liar nll d builds up the system, creates an appetite, and tones tho digestion, while It eradicates disease. The peculiar combination, proportion, and preparation of tho vegetable remedies used give to Hood's Sarsuparllla pccul- -r- n l-f-eplf lar curative powers. No IWIVOCII other medicine has such a record of wonderful cures. If you have made up your mind to buy Hood's Sarsaparllla do not be induced to take any other instead. It is a Peculiar Medicine, and is worthy your confidence. Hood's Sarsaparllla is sold by all druggists. rrcparotl by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. IOO Doses One Dollar KA~S~KI~N- E (THE ,>TB\V QUININE.) No bad effect No headache No nausea. NO ringing ears, pleasant,]f" re A POWJKJRFUE, TONTC, thnt the most delioate stomach will bear. A SPECIFIC FOR MALARIA, RHEUMATISM, HERVOUS PROSTRATION, and all Germ Diseases FOR COLDS KASKINE HAS BEBNFOUND TO BE ALMOST A SPECIFIC. Superior to Quinine. . Bellovuo Hospital, N. Y.: "Universally sue oessful." t "Every patient treated St. Francis Hos.N. Y. < with Kasklno has been (discharged cured." Rev. Jas. L. HalLChaplaln Albany I-enlten- ttary.writes that Kasklne has cured his wife, after twenty years suffering from malaria and nervous dyspepsia. Write him lor particulars. St. Joseph's Hospital, N. Y..- "It's use is considered indispensable, It acts perfectly." Proi. W. F. Holcorabe, M.D , 54 East26th St., N.Y. (late Prof, in N. Y, Mod. College) writus: "KtiSKine la superior to quinine in its specific power, and never produces tho slightest In jury to tho hearing or constitution. Thousands upon thousand write that Kas ktne h"s cured them after all othoer modi cine had falloi'. Write for book ol testimonials. Kusklno can be taken without any speoiul medical advice. $1.00 pnabottle. Sold by or sent by mail on receipt of price. KASKINE CO., 61 Warren St., New ?ork 10 dwlra LOOKOUT -HiittB! THE CELEBRATED QUICK MEAL Gasoline Stove ! CLOCKS and SILVERWARE. At and Below Cost Everything to Ibe sold by 1st of May. f Bargains in Watches and a general line of 1st class Jewelry- N ow is your time for Bargains at F B. Bale's Jmeliy and Corner Third and Piasa streets'. Closing 1 Out. Mil tl. 188 7 THE LATEST ! 1887. JEWEL PNEUMATIC or AIR PRESSURE RANGES, Mndo in four styles. Two and Three Burners. With Tin and Hussia Ovens. A PEBKEOT Air Pressure, without tho elevated tank. Pressure Is obtained wltli a weight, not with a puulp. Absolutely the talest; simple wilu no iiUiicuteparts. LIGHTS with cnrburcttcd air, JHFII ao ol oil in a <irip cup. Gasoline and Air Tanks are all ol af inch * eumless hi nes tubing finull connecting pipes of heavy nnrcnlcd brasn.wlth union cr.iipilni;s. One end ot tank is of glass, showing quantity of oil in siime. Cannot The b rog\>lnr line of" JMV^L STOVES AKD RAKGES die itrprovrd mcchnnfcallj ana artis- ticnlly. Lorne double ovtn for tlneo bmiierHimgek; htardpipea increasedto size to oneliicli, tiilii large supply valve nud tiap at bate. All cv< ns uie rondo k donblo or flue lined. apfidim PITTS & EAMILL Sole Agents. HAY-FEY ELY'S CKEA31 13ALX la not a liquid, snuff or fovder. A pplied ' into nostrils i-s quickly abkvi'tii'd. thehead. AUn^.ii'njlarr.matioti. HeaUtlie sores. Restores tfic scnstt of tante and smell. BO cent» nt Drwjgiult; by ir.ml, rtnltlcral, 00 cents. ELY BROTHERS. By taking tho G HEAT GOLDEN SEAL. Testimonials uro being received dally regarding ita wonderful properties. Eminent physicians endorse It as tho greatest medical discovery of tho day. Tho CHEAT GOLDEN BEAL is a Nerve Food, Building up tho nervous systou aud tho tirod brain. An Anti-Periodic Or Proventatlvo of Chills, Fover aud Malaria. An A!coho!ic Andidote Overcoming tho ovil effects of excessive nlcoholio indulgences. A NonjUcoholic Stimulant Toning up tho outlro system. If you aro just recovering from sickness, no known remedy will give strength and health so fust. Price, $1.00 per bottle at all Druggists. THE GREAT GOLDEN SEAL DRUG CO,, 54 LaSalle Av.. CHICAGO, ILL. EAGLE PACKET COMPANY. SPBIN& ABRAWOEMENT. I The Steamer FOR S \LE AT J, HOFFMANN & SON'S Dealers in STOVES AND HARD WAKE Also Outside Wovk a specialty. Uooflng and Gnlvonizod Iron Work. Also Undertaker's Supplies ALWAYS ON HAND. COB. SECOND AND AI.BY 8T8. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. KSTATK of Eleanor I". Guild, deooaeod. Tho undersigned, having boon appointed Administrator ot tho ostute of Eleanor P. Guilt), late ol (the county of Madlsnn ami Stutu ot Illinois, deceased, hereby gives notice that he will appear before tho county court of Madison county, ut tho court house, iu Kdwardsvllle, at tho May term, on tho third Monday In May next, ut which time nil persons having claims against ualtl Estate aro notified and requested to attend lor the purpose of hnvinu tho sumo adjusted. All peruonn Indebted to said Estate aro requested to make immediate payment to tho undersigned. touted this llth day of March. A. T)., 1887. PEIILEV U. WHII'l'LB, 2dJw Administrator. New and Beautiful Designs just arrived and arriving for tho Trade. WINDOW GLASS i A Specialty, from Small to At tho old reliable IIOUSK-I'AINTINO and DKOORAT1NG establttthmont of NEFF & OBERMUELLER, Fourth, east of Belle at. . fobllU3m U. LETHE, Master. IE. RO88POWELI, ' (ED. BLOCK,Olorn s. On and alter Monday, Feb. II, the Spread Eagle will run as follows, vizi LEAVING ALTON FOB ST. LOUIS at 7 o'clock a. m., and St, Louis On return trip at 3 p. in., dully. And leaving Alton Sor Portage, Jersey Landing. Oration, Hud wa> points every evening at 6:30 o'clock, *&.The \Vliintle will be Bounded fllteou minutes before starting for Bt. Louts. To ST. LCDIB, ROUND Tmv Twujrrr Urons 1 so - 16 - - 6 00 w. mi,r.. Aonnt. Fast .Freight &"Passei]ger Lii. e TI1J5 ST. LOUIS ANO CENTRAL ILLINOIS R. R. CO'S J. V, ELLISON, Oo.mmauder. Kn. ANSHUT/., j n . nr ,. n TIIUE UOUOK, j Clerks. On and uttor Thursday,Feb. ITtli, will leave Alton dully Commencing Monday, April 4th, steamer Hudson will louvuSt, LouUlor Alton, 1'ort- ago, Jersey, Urafton and all points on St. L. .1 U. I. It. u., dully, uxcupt Sunday, ut 8:!W u. in., urriving ut Alton at 11 u. m. Returning will loavu Alton for St. Louis utoMS p. m. arriving at St, Louis ut 7:3i) In ample time for parties to attend tliuutrss, etc. iSirtles purchasing round trip lli-kots will be furuUhed Ntutu rooms without extra cost. Round trip llckiit-i ol uttiuner Spread Euglo or lludson wlli;be hoiiornd by either boat for return (•(mitui'ilnvwiihlHfitoxproiis on St. Lmipj nud (Jnntral Illinois Uuilroud lor Jersey villu, \Vn- vi'riy, ttp lugileldund ull pulutH uoiih anil «BHt. FAllK. TOST. I.OUKI, single trip, . . . Me, " " round trip 76o, " " twenty rlu« ttckot,. , js.oo HKMKY 0. TATUM, Gen. A«t. Alton. 11. A. FI8UKII, deti'l Manager. fulldtf W. *\ ENSDMGER, Plain and Decorative ALl WORK PROMPTLY ATTKNDKD TO AT LOWEST TERMS. OVX1OH AND SHOP OK SECOND ST., NEAR PIASA ALTON. . . , ELI, Tlieno'Wnaliboardsuro made with a Ben< Wood rim. 1'uo BtrooB- o»tboiu 0 J and best -watttera in t h « world. Por sale by all dealers. Take no other. SAGI1VAW BI'F'G CO., Sngluuw, MluUlKUJl. ri>rtu-i>rewrvntloiioti>lilii|tleMi<i melnl roatf. Tft win lirliarrulur cur loiur. For IirlMt, «udro«» II. Ullr I.l.hl'Ii:, .y t:<)., (Irm-rul Airenu, 408 WutVM Itiifcn Hi., Ohk'uliu, or Mlchluuii Lumber V«. ASSIGNEE'S SALiE. Puhllo notice is hereby given thftt Iu puna BIICU of un order of tlio County oourCof Mau BOH county, Illinois, the undersigned assl/f- im« of the l). u. BparlfB Milling oompiuiy.wlu on Krldny tho sixth day ot May. A. 1)., }«"• sell ut nubile auction to tho highest bidder for easli ut tho hour of one o'clock p. m. « said day on tho promises tho following described property, to-wit. Iflts numbered , . twelve (15), thirteen (18), fourteen (M)«M« n (1A), sixteen (10) and sovunteoa 117), Iu John Hutnuy'H Second, addition to tho city ot Uat- lolltonin tlio county ot Uroono and State ol Illinois, together with tha grain Glovator thereon known ns tho "OuiTolltouKlovatpr." Tlio ubovo sale will bo subject to any, and all Inoiimbniiu'os on said, property, A ueoa, or deeds, will Uo uiudu to the purohuKor upon approval of tho report of mile by tho County Court of Madison comity. VltANK It. MILNUK, Assignee of tho I). It. Sparks Milling Co, Ai/ron, ILL, April lUu, 1647. w1 '

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free