Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 26, 1887 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 26, 1887
Page 4
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BROWN'S OomblalBg IBOR with PDBE TSflKTABLB TOnCS, qnleklf «nd oomplctelr CXEAKSKS »nd KKBIODBS THE) BIXHJD. Oalektnl Ui»««loiiofUioWter»ndKlilaer», Cleintho ••mW&iw.fiu^lhtrtlilSniiOoth. Udownbt InJareUe ittth, c«njeheoi)/«h<>, of produce e»n- lUpAUOn-ALI, OT11EB FBOH MEDICINES DO. VbjtMua «nd DruggMt orciTubero rwommgnd It, Da. It. B. RDOOIJUI, of tftoommend Brorrn'a Ir for •nrlohtiu' tho blo arlon, MUM., ur>! " 1 nrnavlntt all dnpoptlo " , M/S; "3 "1 CABOfl Ol owu'» Iron BKMn I . dlMaflM. alao when a ^ Kluw pror«d thorough]/ satisfactory." <. BTBW), »BU Mii7 Bt., New Orlmns, La., ~~wn'a Iron Blttora rolfcred me In a cam 3u»nfnfr, and 1 boartffr coaaioad It. to Ujf ahloodpnrifler. . ; ; ' • . W.MOHAHAN,TtiBcnmMa, Ala.. «aw! "I troubled from childhood trlth Impure Blood and eruption on my face—two bottleA of Brown's Iron Illttorti effeoted a porfoot enra. I. CAnnM q»u tx» W«Wr of this valuable medwlna,", Genuine hu above Trade Mark and cromed red jlnos on wrapper. ToJ&O no olbcr. .Katie only by BBOWI? CIlEJtUOAli «0., IIALT1MOKE, MA SCOTT'S OF.PDRE COD LITEE OIL Almost as Palatable as Milk. The only preparation ol COD IJTEU OHj that can be taken readllAnd tolerated for a long time bt delicate stomachs. ' * i AND AS A BEOTDY FOIt AFFKCTiONS, AJfAEgMy CEX. i OKIIItJTY, COllUIIS AM) TllllOATJIF- ' In Frmcrlbcd alicl onilorscd by tho boat I'liyalc SAI E BV A-J, REAI. ESTATE FOR SAIJS'ORRENT, Rudersfiausen & Sonntag. • i./ •• • j' ''. .'.':':, B"or. .Sale. A convenient and pleasant home at a reasonable figure, being a two-alorylraine liousu oaTCIgtith street, near Henry. . . :: • T-^> '• r : :, V^f.' AttlM •- .. • . A choice larmbt 820 acres, with first class mprovomonte, situated 2>t miles east ol llrnnswlek. Oharlton co.. Mo. • i!'; ; <. ' ' • •' JTo*' Bole. . A pnd-stoi-y ti'ftico dwelling honso In good condition, in Topping's addition to Alton. For Sale Cheap The resldeuoo ot Oapt. w. V. oble; two ttorloBoiid mansardToofj 18 room i hallB. closets, collars, etc.; 8 acres ol groan r Most desirable property in the city, ; F«r Sale. IWacrosof land near oltylimltst Stuo ., two story brick and Irnme ilwe: n.. nouse, both situated on the oasl ' > o .ionto street between Gth and 7th meets • BO the brloli block of ator6s on Beoon ..'treot, between Uem< and Ridge street nowu as Hunter's row. For sole. A iiuiall frame '• -jlnK house within n ne olooUs of the d it for $375. 100 acres f good tarminn litod, and another tract of 300 acres, both unimproved. Situate In Mori co., Kunsas, at 410 and $18 per acre tespootivoly—one-third oash.balAuoo on time, For Sain. Alarm of 140 acres on bottom land, all In cultivation, near Madison, In this county. A, good two-story framo dwelling houao on it.- J'llOO.13,000 .. . i - • ; Vat Sole. .''"'. A choice form ol 120' acres, situate 1 mile > south of Sblpmau, Macoupln county, 111., at alow figure. . A farm, consisting ol 140 neves of good land situate within 2 IE (lea of Upper Alton, suita • bio lor datry.purppflps. Oheap. WM.I. KLDNK ••"" DNDERTAEEK, DBALSK ra Ready-Made Coffins, Metalio Cases, Caskets And Burial Robes , for Ladles, Gentlemen and Children. Office and Shop on State street OverDan «ijyory Stable; WU1 attend to Job Work and Booattlna Furnlturo. tun A. J.HOWELL, FURNITURE! II A Full and Complete ,;,/,,": StOCl? OON8TANTIA' ON HAND. ALL OKDKtf foil UPHOLSTERING 1 Noatly anil promptly oxooutod. < Bollo Ht., bot. Third aud FuurtU. Pin.! TKLECFEAPH. (Entered M Seaonfl-oiMi Matter at tlie P o. nt Alton, Hi.) TUESDAY EVE., AP1RL _ 20. HKBIUBNOK OOU. STATE 4 BKVBNl'U ,»T8 Pound Her Father nt Last. John Taylor was born in Uiis eit; about forty-five ypnva Hgo, says f.llt Clovclancl LcMder, Ho wa* tho son o ft pfesbyUiriaii ininifttur. Tho family tosidinl in Cleveland' until » fow days bcforu thi; rebellion, when thoy niovod to tho Honlli. Tim Ko.v. Mr. Taylor secured a pasloi'tigo, and his childroi became irab'u'cil u . with tho southnri spirit. Before le'iiviiig Clovchnul Johi Taylor married .a hiindsomo young lady, but the Alliance was made', with out the consent of his family. Ill wife went south with him, however, am at tho breaking out of the war Taylo enlisted lu a confederate regiment Hi8 abilities were speedily rocognlzet by his miporior ofticurs anil promotion was rapid, Tho time came when a trusted emissary had to be sent to Knglnnd on ati importiint mission Taylor being a quick, intelligent man with diplomatic qualities, ho was de tailed to go. The trip occupied soveni months, and when Taylor returned hi found that a daughter had been born to him,during his absence.. • Taylorhad teen but a short time witl his family when the rebel governmen again needed his services, and lie was dispatched to England for a scconi time. A great sorrow was in store for hlin, and when he returned to his southern homo ho inquired for his wife and child. He was told by his friends that both were dead. The war was soon ended, nnd n, few months later Taylor's father died in Cincinnati. His estate was divided among seven children, and John received $8,000 as; his share. With this money he went to England and studied medicine in London. •Graduating, ho settled in a small city notfar from London. His practice was not very lucrative, and, after returning to London for a short time, he went to Australia. • Hero ho followed his profession successfully. During all these years he searched for his daughter,' not believing that sho ,had died. In persuit of her he twice came to this city, but could not find the slight, est trace of her. Mrs. Taylor was told so it has been ascertained lately, '. that her husband was dead,' and soon after she dame north, and has resided principally in Cleveland. The daughter became o young lady, and aliout.a year agoi sho married a machinist named Sloyer. She told her husband that she believed that her : father was not dead, and her reasons for holding that opinion. Meyer determined to find the father ii ho were alive. He wrote several letters to London, and received an answer that Taylor had studied medicine. Furthei investigation was made, and it was learned that -Taylor had gone to Australia. Knowing that Dr. Tayloi had always taken an interest in sporting matters, his daughter caused advertisements to be placed in the leading sporting journals of London and New York city. Nothing was hoard in response to these notices, and letters were addressed Dr. Taylor at Melbourne and Sydney in Australia. Tho letter addressed to him at the latter place fell into' his hands about four mouths ago Ho immediately answered it, and soon of tor-received one from his daughter, stating th'at she and her mother were still alive and living in Cleveland. Dr. Taylor did not wait to answer tlio last •missive, but, packing up, ho took the first steaiuor for San Francisco, and arrived in Cleveland two weeks ; ago He met ins wife and daughter after s separation of twenty-four years. Saved by a Hair, Five minutes later, tho tunnel men of tlio Excelsior mine, iv Mile below, taking their luncheon on tho rude pltilr form of debris before their tunnel, were suddenly driven to shelter in tho tunnel from an apparent rain of stones, rooks and pebbles from tho clift's above. Looking up, they were startled at seeing four round objects revolving, and bounding iu tho dust of tho slide, which eventually resolved themselves into three boys and a girl., For a ino- nientwjo-good men held their- breath in helpless terror. Twice, one of the children had struck tlio oiitor edge of the bank and displaced stones that shot a thousand feet down into the dixx.y ..depths of the valley 1 and now, one of them, the girl, had actually rolled out of the slide and was hanging over the chasm supported only by a clump of chiniasal to which sho clungt "Hang on by your eyelids, sisl but don't stir for heaven's mike!" shouted one of J.ho men, as two others started on a hopeless ascent of the cliil' above them. But a light childish laugh from the clinging little figure above them seemed to mock them! Then two small heads appeared at the odgo.of tho slide; then a diminutive figure, whoso foot ; woi'o apparently hold by somu in visible! companion, was shoved over tho brink, and stretched its tiny hands towards thu girl. Hut in vuln, tho distance was too groat. Another litugh of intense youthful enjoyment followed the failure, and n noiv insecurity WHS addott to tho situation by the unsteady hands and shoulders of tlio relieving party, who were apparently shaking with laughter. Then the extended figure was seen to dotaoh what looked like a small black rope from its shoulders mid throw it to the girl. There was another liitlo giggle. The fucea of tho men below pulud in terror. Thou Polly—for it was she—Imaging to the pigliiil of Wan Lee, was drawn with Ills of JniighUu- back in nafuty lo tlio slide. Their ehildinh treble of appreciation was, iiiwwwuil by tv ringing uhoer from below. , "Durned of ever, 1 want to cut off a. Chinaman's pigtail wgiiln, boy.s," stild one of the tuiiuol mun as hu went back to dinner.— lint Vurtt, w »2»c Queen vfthe I'irate Me." England 2OO,Ye*r* Ago. Most of the iron used in England a that time was Imported and coal was used for domestic purposes only. No canals had been dug and duriiij a great part of the yaar most of th< rodds were impasslibie for vehicles. The population of England 200 year ago was about Jive millions; at the Ids census England and Wales iiumbem 25,974,439. The amount of money rulsed by lax atlon was very much smaller than a present, the oppressive chimney tax be ing a chief source of income. Tho judges were unanimously o opinion .that by the common law o England no man not authorized by tin crown had a right to publish politica news. , Four-fifths of tho common peopl were employed in agriculture at • pence a day with food—8 pence with out food. Four shillings a week was considered a fair average wage. Tho sheep itnd cattle at that timi were very diminutive; mid the nativi horses, though serviceable, >vuro holi! in small esteem and fetched low prices —about 50 shillings each. An English mechanic' could exact « shilling ft day—hand-loom weavers had been reduced to G .pence.>u. day Brick-layers were employed for the most part only in summer, at half o crown a day; plumbers 8 shillings. At Etificld, hardly out of the : sight ol London, was a region of five and-twentj miles in circumference which containet only three houses and scarcely any; in- closed fields. Deer, as free as iu an American forest, wandered thcro by thousands. The great majority of the nation lived almost entirely ou rye, barley and oats. Almost all essential articles were dearer then than now—sugar, salt, candles, soap* -shoes, and generally all articles of bedding. Blankets were unknown until 1705. Tho class below the laborer and the artisan, one- fourth of: the whole population, de ponded upon parochial relief, having no other means of living. A largo proportion of the conntry north of the Trent, down to the eighteenth century,'was in a state of Ibar- barism. In Northumberland- bloodhounds were kept to track robbers. The judges on circuit,.•with the sb'erifl and armed retainers, had to carry their provisions .with them, for between Newcastle and Carlisle, was a wilderness which afforded no supplies and was full of danger. How Frenchmen Drink. A little .man, with a bald spot on the jack of his head, and a big man, with a 'largo nose and ' smooth face, were socially discussing a dozen of beer in n, •estaurant last night., After finishing us beer the little man called for a ; cup of coffee and a pony brandy. Iu response to the inquiring look of tho big man he said: "In Paree ve ohyway drink cof-foe, and ve burn no brandee a destroy ze poison in. ze brandee. Zen ve drink ze. cof-foe and ze brandee and feel just lofely." "Ha-ha!" : said ;he big man, tapping his noso aignili- :antly with bis iinger. "Dat was sehr oot; I dry him. But not ilis dime; I 'eel lofoly enough mitout him."— Philadelphia Times. Small Pox. "A member of my family was taken lown with the small pox. 1 immediate* y commenced to use Darby's Prophy- actic Fluid. It kept the atmosphere of he room pure and fresh. The patient was greatly relieved, and never for a moment delirious; was not pitted, and was about the house again in ^hreo weeks and no others bad it."—James . Parkinson, Ed. The Caterer, Phila, 'a. tuths wk As a hair dressing and renovator, Ayer's liavr Yigor IB universally commended. It eradicates dandruff, cures ruptions of the scalp, invigorates; and eautin'es the hair, nnd prevents its ading or turning gray. dwlw FRANK Siddalls, the' Philadelphia oap man, has paid the Philadelphia "imes alone $43,804 for advertising uringtUe last ten years. Mr. §iddalls castes no money In posters or in hand ills. All that he spends is In the col- irans of newspapers, and as the result e has gained an enormous fortune. The moral of this is that it is cheaper o advertise in the newspapers than in ny other way. 10, for a thousand tongues to sing The praises of the Rice Coil Spring. Those praises I would fain rehearse In joyful and melodious verse. . dwlw THK number of women who really are to vote is about equal to.the'num- ar of men who like to put the .baby to leop.— Puck. Humors nrh riot in tno oJood at this oason. Hood's Sarsaparilla expels cory impurity and vitalizes apd onricli- a tho blood. 12 THIS St, Louis bridge & Tun nol Corn- any has compromised with tho uorohants and manufacturers lot St. -ouis in tho matter of bridge charges. Eujoy tlfe. What a truly beautiful world wo live n 1 Nature gives us grandeur of rnoun- ains, glens and oceans, and thousands f moans of enjoyment. We can desire o bettor when m perfect health; but ow often do the majority of people fool ko giving Jt up disheartened, dis- ouraged and worn out with disease, fhon thero is no occasion for this fooi- ng, as every sufferer can easily obt&m itlsfaotory proof, that Groon's August lower, will niake them froo from isoaso, as when born. Dyspepsia and .Ivor Complaint ore tho direct causes of evenly-live per cent, of suoh maladies B Biliousness, Indigestion, Slok Head- oho, Costivonoss, Nervous Prostration, •illness of tho Head, Palpitation of the leart, and other distressing symptoms, 'liroo dosoa of August Flower will rove its wonderful effect. ottlfis, 10 cents. Try it. jail dwoow ly Coal has been worked in England Bince the tune of ; the Normans! butH was only in; the beginning tof the ssveuteeuth century that explosions in collieries appeal- to have been heard of. Erai then they were seldom fatal. Oiie'whloh occurred (it Moslyn, on the Deo, In 1076, and which killed a mau and blow. olVythOiWluding dmvo, at the top of tho pit, was apparently so novol an ovent as to be ihoughl worthy o! description in the "Philosophical Transactions of tho Koya Society." This comparative infrequency of .explosions, in the uarlj workings is readily accounted for bj the mode in which coal, was got ill that time. Thu pits wore very shallow; indeed, at the beginning of tin eighteenth century no .pit had reached a greater depth than sixty-fathoms commonly they wore not, more than twenty to .thirty fathoms duop. Today some of our pits are half a inilo in deptii; the Ashton Moss pit at Audon- shaw, 'for exanVple, is close upon 450 fathoms deep. Moreover, tho old workings did not extend' to any coiv sidorablo distance from tlio shafts. In fact, in tho early days of coal-gathering tho miners.wore moi-o hindered by water and choke damp than by explosive gas. Choke damp, must, indeed have been a sore trouble, if we niaj judgofroin tho old-fusliioned mothoil of bringing round asphyxiated colliers. Tlio remedy, we are told, "was to dig a'hole in the earth and lay then on their bellies, with, their mouth in it; if that fail they tun them full o: good ale;-but if that fail they conclude them desperate. "—Good Words. Excitement in Toxns. Groat excitement has been caused ID the vicinity of Pans, Tex. by the remarkable recovery of Mr. J. E. Corley. who was so helpless he could not turn in bed, or raise ' his head; everybody said he was dying of Consumption. A trial bottle of Dr. King's New DiscovK ery was sent him. Finding relief, ho bought a large bottle and a box ofjDr: King's New Life Pills; by the time he had' taken two boxes of Pills and ;two bottles of tho -Discovery, ho was well and' had gamed in flesh thirty-six pounds. • Tnal Bottles of'this Groat Discovery for Consumption free ' at E. Marsh's. Large Bottles $1. ' Ap 1 d wlm The Verdict Unanimous. W. D. Suit, Druggist, Bippus^ Ind., testifies!*' "I can recommend Electric Bitters as the very best remedy. Every bottle sold has given relief in every case. One man took six bottles, and was cured of'Rheumatism of 10 years standing:" Abraham Hare druggist, Belleville' Ohio; affirms: "The. best selling medicine I have ever handled ra my 20 years' experience, -is Electric Bitters." Thousands of others have added their testimony, so that the verdict is unanimous that Electric Bitters' do cure all diseases of the Liver, Kidpeys or Blood. Only a-half dollar a bottle at E. Marsh's, Drug Store. ' apldwlm BncKien'a Arnica Salve. The Best Salve in the world for cnta, bruises, soces.u.cers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and posi- iively cures piles, or no pay required, [t is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. -Price 25 cents per box. For sale by EJ Marsh, Alton. 111. • • . i mehTdwlm sliding Detachable s. •.•'e^BJjiftii'; than Whalebone or EIorn,Uai aii«J guaranteed never, to break. Price, .#x,is»< For sale by leading wholesale and retail establishments. . ' ' ;.. ' ',; MAYER, STROUSE & CO. 412 Broadway, N. Y., Manufacturers. P W. •••¥. ENSEVGER, ."." Plain and Decorative ill WORK PKOMPTLV ATTJJNDBD. TO AT LOWEST TE11U8. OFFICE AMD SHOP ON SECOND ST., NEAR PIASA ALTON, . , TAK.K ADVANTAGE OP (THE BOOM. I'artioslntondlnutobuy Heal Estato In tlio city of Alton or vicinity will find It to tlmtr Interest to oall at the office oj lluUorslmiison A Honntag nnd examine tholr list of propoi«- ties lor salo as only a part tlioruof la advor- Patents. To uy persons wishing to obtain lottur latent on new Inventions, improvements o aglirni, I wUl execute druwlngs and spBoln atlonB and make applications for Patents Ml aoiiHOtatkm, In pewou or by Uttte , (re» .HCA8 *I*OBt III. ,$PEClAU lAVOIKij acmctf ....-FflUIT ,/WORS MOST PERFECT MADE WHIPPLB & SMiLBiY INSUBANCE, REAL ESTATE, & LOAN AGENTS UKKHESENTING First-Class Ins. Oo.'s Ins. Co. of North America; Hartford, Plioanlx, Franklin, of PhiladelyJila; German American; North British and Mercantile, London; i. Com. Union, London Lancashire, Manchester, En gi; Continental; Girard; Glens Falls, Aniercan Central; Firemen's Fund, Western Assurance Co AND OTHKBS.-A OABH OAPITAJ IU THE AGGREGATE OV ; $20,000,000. WE AWO REPEEBBNT THK Mutual Benefit Lite, of Newark, N. J., and Traveler's tiile and Accident Ins. Co.,Hartford. Office: Over Alton Nat. Bank, Cor. Third and State ste. Jfor Sale. Five building lots on Alby and Miyrkot streets, between Tenth und Twelfth Bcreiita. \V1IUTLE & SMILEY. For gale. ; Ltme Win, in good running order, i quarry and 12'acres of laud, more or; less known ai the ShBlly tniot. • For Bout. A two stoi'y brick dwelling known as tho A Platt homestead; lately put in good rnpalr. WmpPLK£ SMILEY. Fine KoHtdonoo for Sale. Tho lato R, DoBow homestead, now ownoO by M. if. TJudonvoad, situated on line of liorso railway, In Upper Alton; 11 rooms bath room, furnace, and good out buildings two acres of ground, will bo sold at a bur- gain. Possession given on completion o sale. WHIPl'LE * SMIljEY. For Bent. Two-story house nnd good stable on Com raou street. Good fruit. WHIiTLE & SMITHY. For Sale or jtent. A desirable tenement on Bluff street, owned by Mrs 8. J.Dutro. For am* The late residences of J. i. and W. H Mitchell, on Mill St., two ot tLii best pieces o residence property In Altou. 'i'hu property known as "The Park, east of above; \l lot on Mill and Summit streets, an U a number o ots in Miller A. Mitchell's addition to Alton Any or all of above at a groat bargain. W TUPPLE ft SMILBT. For Sole. AT-roombr/okdwoJIiug ana out buildings ou Thlid street, between Ohorry and Vine. WHIPPLE & 8M: BY. D'orUent. Good I).room brick house with about ^ acres ol ground,includlng ovennvd.lnUpporiAlton i'ormer residence'of. Dr. Humbert. WHU-PLE & SMILEY, For Bent. ' Late residence of M. J. Noon an on State street, known as the A. Platt place. Hood 0 room brick house, In ttrst class repair., SMILEY. Jfor ouie, • | ^The Morrlman property on State stroo In Miller & Mlchell's add., to Alton, IK story house, 8 rooms and out-butldlnus; all in per foot order. Can bo had at a bargain. ;i ... WHIPPLB & HMILBY. For Sale, A convenient farm of 120 acres, most all In crilMvntloa; gltaatoti en tho Bethalto. road, mllee from Alton, For Sale. A \% story frame dwelling, corner Pear and fifth streets, WUIPPLB & SMILKV For Baleorlteut. The 2-ntory frame dwelling with 9.1-ooras Including 7 lots: good burn and fluo fiulta known us tho Nichols homestead, Wtuated on latli st,, Iu a, doslraolo neighborhood. UeMrable residences for Sale, A two story ln-lok dwelling on State street known as A. 1'lntt liumeslead, lately-put . umesea, atey-put In apod repair. A two story trame dwolUuK on Main etraet, nearly now. .A two story brick Uwolllng on Seventh street, all for sale at a saorlfloo, owner having decided to If or Hale, , The Woodroof property. A 1 story frame house of 8 rooms, on Fifth and Alton streets , a I room frame house on Fifth str volot8 . WfllM'UB A SMILEY, For Hale. ' brlok dwelling and Wow when the bildii begin to Bhow, 'Tls tlniD for young and Dill to KUCVW Tho Ilia at lndtyt,tt m t 1 Oftll. With ovory troulilo, acho ur pain. Will Matter Ilk Uufgro a druug 1S8B We ^»l' - r!y-j--o,:;;-r--'-rwri'.'fe Biiccesa of Hop IJIUors TntSIr thrlbble that of nhy othcf ntt Idlo of uiefli clno. Hcnre we Itel itbut, Jubilee \» ,„,, nnd your JiittMf tos«\ that It Is a mull clno.of renl mciIt uml Nlrtuc, ,nud dolnj much good nnd tfCtctUJK gieal p\\\n * Yours, I r A ft B tJTLEY IlAYEHWiit Omo, Fob 11 1884 I urn very glad to say t ha\ c tiii d H OB Hitters, nndntvtr took any thing tlmt (111 ino iw'niiich /,oi«l I only 1 toofc two bottle. mid t would nut, take •$ l()0 for tho good they did mi i ri < omniund thorn to Ti n . patients, uiid got tho best of losulu ^ tliolr uso. o i\ NKW. H u KN, CONI fkjii I 1 ;, 18M Wo tulip pi i a«\no U\ giving \ on iv Hot^ and a nice, Mdonfe on tw it (Hop Blt(<, n i (leswvns li. Wo uso it and wi know! deserves !l.— Ihe fllll I Jim- BITTKIIS C o Sirs— I was j 1/cn up \>y the- rtootorj ID d!o of scrofula ion iinnjJtion Tivo lintila of youi-Bltdi ic-mul uu nhtjnn.]iH lug ti largo ift't Inn r, N Y., Feb. 13, 1883 Hop Bittus mo tho most vnlunlilotnfdl cine I over knew I should not hiwuaiif juotlier now but foi tin in ! HENRY ' TVCK I\to &tpt It less I have bipn usin 0 llov> Hlttu-s and havo received gn at butefll fiqiu them f or liver complaint and malarial ftvu 'j^, § are superior to ail otiu r mcdlunea '' P M erne. KAMMATOO Mien , Fob 2, 1883 HOP BITTKHS MFQ Co I know Hop Bittus •will bctir rccom mondation honestly AM \\ho uso thm confer upon them tho highest encomium ivud give them credit for making cures-all tho proprietors claim f 01' Uu in, I ) Mre Kept them sinco they -\\eio fhSt offend lo t the public. 'Jbcy toolc high rank fron ' the urat, ami maintained it and me more called for than all others combined So long us they keep up thur high reputation for purity and usefulness I shall contmae to recommend them— something I hnye never done beiore with any patent mcdi J J BA.BCOCK Physician and Druggist KAHOKA, Mo Tel) 0 1886 . I purchased five bottles of your nous Bitters of Bishop <S? Co lastfnll for my? daughter, ; nnd urn well pleased with the t Bitters. . They did her more good than alt J tUo medicine she has taken for six years WM T ifcOLtJEE The above is from a very reliable farmer 1 whose daughter was in poor health foil seven or eight years, and could Obtain no| relief until sho used Hop Bitters.! She ill no_w in as' good health as any person tof this country Wo have large Bales, and! they are making remarkable cures. . W H BISHOP &CO BAH/WA? .TABUS. OHIOAOO AND 'AI/TOH. On and alter Snnjlay, Nov. 14th, 1886, train on tho Ohlcpgo ivtfcl Alton rallro»a, will loin the Union Depot, Alton, standard time, u toUowa: JTor Chicago and the Kaati Chicagollnll* ., ... 900ita Olilcttgo ALOommoaaUon* . . ,6 00n,ii Lightning Ejroress' 9 10 n n Poorla and Rook Island Fa8tLlB»t,9 pola For JaokBonvlUo, Kookub, QnlnoVi Ku |«tt» City.and all points weal Kansas Olty Hail* t Kimsaa Olty Ezpreas*, Denver Bxpiessf. Jacksonville Accommodation;., For St. LonU i Lightning Express*. . Ouluagp, Accommodation*. 9:00 LIB, 9 Urn 709pm /06p a ii ,e;t6 in .9(80 in Kaislia^ltyMaU* ' ' ' ' .."Jo?!® OhtoairoMallt...... .,.O:|ODH TEAIKS LKAVK ST. LOUIS UNION DBW FOB ALTON. ' n so «. m. H BO p. m. (8 «£. mi'Sunaaysonly). 1 '' •Dally rBxoept Swaaay. ' >"• S. p. HEBYK, Sup't.StiLoulBDlvl8lo« O. G. NOBBIB, Ticket Agaut. OmOAQO, ,_. . , a-rutiis leave ,tlie Union'"Depot, Alto ; tollows: ' ' • • OolngNorthi •:.. . ExpreiiB (exceptSunday), . . . 8:S5«.nL NightBrprusa ..........:../.../...'r:05p.»te W.W.rABNOLD.Anenl. ; ' —, , .'£»! m SCROFULA Humors, Erysipelas, Canker, and Catarrh, Can be cured by purifying the blood with I do not believe tint • Ayot'g • . SorsaparUb | has, an equal as a cut > for Scrofulous Ho- i mors. It is pleasaat! totake.givcastron^tl | to .the body, and pro-' duces ,11 more permi- nout result than an; ' medicine I ever used, i —B. Hatnes," North : Llndale/Obio. I have used Ayert Sarfluparllla,- in mj family,' for' 8oroful>i and know, if it 1" takonfaitWullyftffiil j tlioroufelily orodlcato tUls .terrible .dlseaw. \ —W.'F.Fowlor.M.D, ! Groenvlllo, Teiui, j Pot forty years I ] liave : Hiiffcreil wlu j Erysinejus,, I l)»vs! tried various rolnediei ; for,jny;aowplaiut,but < [OUUU^,HQ.relief untll'j I 1 commenced using j Aypr's SarsapnrUli. After taking ton IK* j tloa of thiiuneaicinel s om coniplatoly curM' ! —M. o. Amosturf, llookpqrti) Me. I havo suffered, (w . sarH, from > Ciltarrli, which t>vas so sovort that itMaitrpyod »J appotltB' r ftbil weal'. Diiadi lay .systeffli After, trying otnM •, •entodloB, without «• iuf;iI"bpBan to tah j Ayor'si .BarnftJ'fttl"*i and, inVfdw monllUi , viwoutef^- Coble,'OppJ Albany!!* 0 Siiporlor to W( \ blood piirlllor tlmt I flvflrftrloa. I hf altenijt'for Soro'u* Jaukor, and BaK- Uiouiu, mid.rfl«elvw nuoK liunoflt ftom "• t in 'gortij, nlw. ** weak' BtouJi«i'"j id "• ~ iu« Poire*. B' IK I, Mao*. ' Ayer's Sarsaparillai f»«P»ro4 byBr.J.O,Ay»r;*Oo,,L4W|II|l'»* j

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