Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on April 30, 1887 · Page 4
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 4

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Saturday, April 30, 1887
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BROWN'S IRON BITTERS CURE HEADACHE INDIGESTION BILIQUSNESS DYSPEPSIA /" NERVOUS PROSTRATION MALARIA CHILLS AND FEVERS TIRED HEELING GENERAL 4 DEBILITY PAIN m THE BACK AND SIDES IMPURE BLOOD CONSTIPATION FEMALE INFIRMITIES RHEUMATISM NEURALGIA' KIDNEY AND LIVER TROUBLES FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS The Genuine hu Trade-Mark anil cr.r.icd Red UBCT OB wrapper. /'TAKE NO OTHER. SCOTT'S ALTON Dim TELEQBAPH. <Kuter«d Wl Seoottd^lMi Matter at the f. O, at Alton, III.) OF PUKE COD LIVER OIL Almost as Palatable as Milk. Tho only prop»rallon of CO!) I.IVKB OH Ihnt can to tAkon rcadilAaxl tolerated (or n long ttao pon APm-l'IONS, BKBlLlTY. CX)1JUH8 AXD CIllLDltEN It In nurTcUomi in 118 rpsuuH Proscribed mid endorsed by too boat Hiyalctirna In tho coufltrleu oftho world. .„.,....,._,. ......... FOR SttLPf nV S,'-!. MmMJGSSTS. REAL ESTATE FOB SALE OB BENT, -BY- Rudersnausen & Sonntag, For Bale. A convenient and pleasant home at a reasonable llguro.bolng a two-slory frame house on Eighth stroat, near Henry., : .-. For Sale. A choice farm of 320 acres, with first class mprovoments,.situated 2X miles .oast ol Bnmawleki Oliftrtton op.,' Mo. ;. . _ A one-lltory frame dwelling house In good condition. In Topping's addition to Alton. . JTorSalo Ohenp . Tho residence of Cap t. W. V. ; oblo: two stories and mansard roof) 12 room . i halls, closets, collars, oto.; 8 ivcros ol groan Most desirable property in tho oltjr. F«r Hale. : Wiaoroeof land near oltyllmltSi Stuto •... two story brloh and frame dwol: n^ nonse, both situated on the ooat '< o 1 diate street botweon 6th and 7th ptrcots:.... uo,.tho brick block el Btorii on Becbn street, between Homy and lUdge street nown as Hunter's For Sale. A nmoll frame rf ,'iilng house within n no olookaofthed 'it lor $875. 180 acres t good tanning land, and another tract oiaOOaores, both unimproved. Situate In Mon co,, Kansas, nt $10 and $16 per acre lespeotively—one-third caah.bolonoo on tune, For Salt,. A larm ot 140 acres on bottom land, all In cultivation, near Madison, In this county. A good two-story Iramo dwelling hot.uo on It, I'rloo $3,600 For Sme. A choice form of 120' aorea, situate l mllo south ot-Shlpman.Maoouplnoonnty, 111., at a low figure. ' "'• • •• ' ' SATURDAY EVE,, AP1BL 80. RETRIBUTION. BY "THE DTJCHESS." CHAPTER IX. It is eight o'clock on tho ensuing morn- Ing whon Imey, Millicent'B ninld, rushed sobbing into Mr». lirand's bedroom. "Oh, ma'm I Oh, my young lady I Oh, nui'ml Ohl poor Miss Millicent!" "What! What IB it? Speak, girl!" commands Mrs. Brand, her face growing pale with nervous expectation. "Oh, ma'ml that I should live to see this day! Oh, poor, dear Miss Groyl Her as I was fond ot. Her as never said a word unkind to mortal soul. To see her now, and to think that only yesterday" , "What do you moan, glrlf" cries Mrs. Brand, ringing tho boll frantically. "Good heavens! What has happened to Miss Grey?" "Oh, to only look at her, ma'm—I thought I'd have dropped nt her feet whon I pushed tho door back, never knowing why It was so hard to opon and she lying against It, with her poor head" "The woman will drive mo mndl" cries Mrs. Brand in n choked tone, and, hurrying post hor, made her way to Millicent's bedroom. Already two or three servants havo gathered there. The door is open, and they are stooping over something lying on the floor almost Immediately beyond tho threshold. ; Mrs. Brand, with a little cry, and pale and trembling, rushes forward, tho servants part involuntarily, and there lying upon the ground, to all appearance lifeless, lies MllUcent. Her hoad Is thrown backward, and ouo hand is tightly clinched. "She is fainting. It is only a faint!" cried Mrs. Brand, with an anguish In hor tone that belies tho meaning of her words. "What are you all standing Idle there for?" turning upon the terrified women. "Has no ouo thought pf sending for a doctor?" ' Sho is down on her knees now beside tho palo still form, and has raised the cold head on her arm. "Yes, ma'm; James has gone for a doctor," sobs tho housemaid nervously. "Help me to lift her. So! Oh! bo gentle, girl! There—on her bed. Pull up the blinds—what are they down for at this hour?—one would think sho was doadj" She says this vehemently, with n sort of defiance. But the awful word is too much for her—it has hardly passed her lips when her fictitious anger gives way, she bursts into tears, and, falling on her knees besido the bed, sho' stretches out' her arms to the unconscious bodj\ "Ohl my child) My pretty girll What is it? What has happened to you? Ohl Millicent, speak to me!" Tho doctor entering at this moment, sho calms herself by a supremo effort, for in truth the poor woman is terribly unnerved—no smallest suspicion of tragedy having over come near her before, in all her calm, easy, luxurious life. . "H'ml ha!" says Dr. Thesby, sniffing about him suspiciously as he walks lightly to the bedside and stoops over Mil- playlng made goo'S his cscnpc. It f» tht& information that cnlls forth from Mrs. Brand the question as to what brought, him into her houso ftt all that unseemly midnight "Ah! auntiol" says tho girl, looking at her out of her cushioned arm chair, with grout pathetic eyes that have grown greater because of the regretful tears thit arc filling Ilium. "Do yon not know? Do yon not frness? When yon opened my hand, and the sapphire locket dropped out, did you guess nothing then?" "No, child—no." "That locket is u gift to me." 1 "A gift? I know tlint," impatiently. "A gift from your tlcnlo Timothy, with nil tho rest of VhoM) very beautiful stones. A magnificent gift,, truly." "No I—n gift from the man who has stolen all thosu unrivaled stones!" "Stolon!" Mrs. Brand falls back in her chair, and gazes at Millicent with horror stricken eyes. "What! Gone! Those priceless Bap- phlresl" wles Dr. Thcsby, who is an old friend of Mrs. Brand's, nnd had been shown tho sumptuous gift of Timothy Boyle when llrst presented to Misa Grey. "Ahl" says Millicent, laughing hysterically, "the burglar evidently did not think them, as you do, priceless. No doubt ho is already pricing them—Is arranging how to break thorn up and sell them—breaking up—my—lovely—ueck- let^ray beautiful"— Here, being still very weak, sho gives up her mournful description, and subsides into a Btorm of tears. "There, there, darling! Oh, don't cry like that! Think of yo\w weak state. But what an audacious thing! Bless me, what will your uncle say? Now, my dearest love, 1 implore you to control yourself. Remember how that unmitigated villnJn nearly deprived you of your life only a few short hours ago. In this very chamber, Dr. Thesby. Oh! to think of it I It must have almost happened on this very spot!" Here she grows tragic, and speaks in a deep bass tone that she believes befits the occasion. "Ohl Millicent, darling, you will break my heart —your old auntie's heart—if you keep on sobbing like that. Dear! dearl dear! to think that those sapphires—heirlooms, doctor—and the finest in England—indeed, in Europe, I might safely say- are now being melted down—that is, broken np, or whatever it is those torriblo men do to them—while wo are sitting inactive here! Can nothing be done? Ohl doctor—l)r. Thesby! What is the matter with her now?—has that wretch succeeded in killing her after all?" Millicont, In fact, driven to despair by this prolonged lament, has gone into vio lent hysterics. "No, ma'm, he hasn't," says tho doctor, with severe meaning, who had tried to stem tho flow of Mrs. Brand's eloquence, eagerly but ineffectually, during tho past live minutes. A faun, conViBting of 140 acres of good land sltuuto within 2 iclles of Upper Alton, suite • bio lor dairy purposes. Ohoap. WTB.L. KLUNK UNDERTAKER, CHAPTER X. It is about five in tho afternoon when Nadine rushes up tho stairs, horrified by what she has just heard In tho hall, and flings herself into hor friend's arras, "Such a thing to happen to yon!" she cries, in her little rapid fashion. "The miscreant!—the assassin! Oh, Millicent, when Brown" (the butler) "stopped me in the hall to tell mo the dreadful news I nearly fainted. Only the idea of seeing you face to face to make sure of your escape sustained me, and gave me strength to get hero." Indeed, she is as pale as a ghost, and her eyes are full of tears. Sweet eyes, as full of love as tears, "Well, now you have seen me," with a Ready-Made Coffins, Metalio Cases, Caskets And Burial Robes UBFor Ladles, Gentlemen and Ohililror. Office and Shop on State street OverHart • Livery Btfflilo. Will attima to Job Work and RepaUlnx Furniture. t»8 A. J.HOWELL, -DEALKIVJ.'IN- , . FURNITURE! B A Full and Complete Stock CONSTANTLY ON UAXp. ALL OHOKP i UPHOLSTERING Koatly and promptly executed, • Hollo Bt., bot. Third and Fourth —ALSO— _, j f UNDERTAKERS licent. i "Young lady .been pranks with chloroform?" ''Oh, no! Impossible," exclaims Mrs. Brand. "Indeed, I hardly think there Is any in tho house. Certainly none that Is not under lock and koyinmy own room." "Nevertheless, there is chloroform horo, or has been," says the doctor, sniffing again. He has boon examining Millicent while speaking, and now calls for certain things to bo brought him by tho attending servants. Seeing Mrs. Brand's distress, ho turns kindly to her. "I can't quite make it out yet, but pray compose yourself, my dear madame. Your niece is by no means beyond the power of man yet." And, indeed, at the expiration of half on hour or so Millicent is so far recovered as to bo ablo to smile upon them, and whisper a word or two to her aunt. "No whispering, I ; thlnk—no confidences just yet," says Dr. Thesby, rubbing his hands. "Though I agree with 'you, ray dear lady, that no time should be lost about seeing into this—er—truly extraordinary affair. What d'ye say, my good woman," turning sharply to ono ot tho maids. "A handkerchief, oh? Picked up by you? Lying on Miss Groy's face—or partly BO? oh? eh? Think what you are saying now, my good girl, as I dare say you will havo to repeat It pretty often later on." Yes. The girl had picked it up whon first she stooped over Miss Grey. It was not exactly on her face, but looked as if it had slipped off It. Tho doctor, folding it neatly, puts it in his breast pocket. "Important evidence, madamol If you will penult mo, I will take clmrgo of it. Heavily saturated with chloroform, I should say, from tho strength of the aroma that still clings to It." "I<et mo see it," Bays Millicont suddenly, in a voice BO much stronger and with such excitement on her pale face that the doctor thinks it bettor to accede to hor roiiuost, while, still entreating her to "Bo calm!—bo calm! and above all things to bo calm!" "As If," snid Millicent afterward to Nadine, "any ono could be oxpccoted to be calm who had Just escaped being murdered, and had had tho finest sapphires in Enlgaud Htolon from her!" Tho handkerchief is a largo, coarse, common ono, whlto In color, nnd of Buch a texture IIB might be nsad by a respectable artisan on u holiday making. "It is a oluw," nays the doctor triumphantly; but j\llll|<:imt, though aho could not Imvo put liar conviction into words, fools that it will never help to bring the real offender to justice. "But what brought tho mnu here— that is what I want to know?" demands Mrs. Brand, with a littlo spreading of her hands, when tho doctor has called some hours Inter to find his pntlout has been Bleeping quietly during his absence, and has only rousod to consciousness again upon his entrance. "Not n word Imvo I lot her speak—not a word,"»ay» Mrs. Brand, with vury pardonable prido, considering tho extent of her curiosity. "Well. I must speak now," murmurs Millicont, still very feebly, but with a decided Increase of strength that tho doctor finds very satisfactory. "Why, wo Bhall luivo hor downstairs in, no time," declares ha Jovially. Then Mtlllcunt launches into a description of tho man who had thrown a handkerchief over hor face and left hur to A BltVJfN'W UTS j live or dip, a» chMioe dictated, while ho laugh, and n gentle shake udministerei! to tho trembling Nadine, "cheer np a bit nnd let the blood flow into those wm cheeks. Talking about blood flowing I'm glad mine was not lot loose las- night." "Ohl don't—don't!" says N T ndine shuddering violently. "Well, there, there. 1 havo unnerved you, and I ought to bo ashamed of my self. But tho fact Is, I am iinnervcd my self, only my nervousness has tho offec of raising a sense of ridicule within mo I cannot keep from jesting on last night's adventure, though I dare say to morrow I Bhall be prostrated. It is strange excitement, bettor not indulged Well! it is an ill wind that blows nobody good. You cannot compel me, tyran that you are! to stammei over my Ger man to-day." An arrangement had been'entered int between them some weeks ago, when Millicent had been brought out, and wa supposed to havo left her chidhood nnt the schoolroom behind her. Nadine for many reasous, would not consent t bo hor companion. Ono was because sh could not well leave her mother; anothe because of hor engagement to Paul Ai nerloy; another (was it so very import ant?) biicauso sho could not give up th tuition of Mr. Duran's littlo daughter So Millicent had squared matters by de claring to her auntie that though sh considered she knew as much music as would carry her on through life, he knowledge of Gorman was still singularl deficient, and auntie, delighted at' th' trait of intellectual diligence in ho nieco, had at once requested Miss Roch to continue hor throo visits a week t Park lano as heretofore. "Tell mo about it, "says Nadine breathlessly, hor big blue eyes enlarged with fear nnd curiosity. She has so'ated herself on a dainty prio dlou, and is leaning forward with clasped hands in an attitude highly suggestive of prayer, and there- tore highly suited to the chair. Millicont, nothing loath, makes her a presont of tho entire scene from beginning to end. "Ho might hove been » much worse burglar, all things considered, nnd there was quite a touch of chivalry—a suspicion of Claude Duval—In tho fact of his making mo a present of my own locket," sho says, still unablo to refrain from turning tho whole thing into ridicule. "To go to the very root of tho matter, it must bo confessed that I am tho proud possessor of his heart. Ho left mo that at least," "Tho coward!" says Nadino, clasping her protty hands, "to attack alono ono poor woman! But, Millicont, from whut you toll me, I—I don't think tho burglar could havo boon qulto a common man, Was hu tall—Imnvlsomo?" "Handsome! Why, I couldn't see ft feature in his face. You don't suppose that that sort of person comos around with an open, ingenuous countenance, ready for all mon's iimnocUon? If so, you aro mistaken, My burglar cnrao with a mask that prevented mo from seeing tho chlHuh'd features that I fuel convinced lay beneath it. Altogether, ho was not of Iho common, every day lot that ono moots. Ilo was u departure from Iho regular lilies. Ho WUH Htrmiija K> imt! Htrungu! And yot" Suddenly tho half mocking, wholly gay air sho has UNod hitherto drops from her, and sho turns upon Nadine a startled glance. She loam toward her, and lay- Ing hor hand upon hor ahoulilcru, uubjooW er to nn Mlifliiative Bcrntlny. "1 must spcnki I, muBt tell you," she wy» at inst, "Tt 1ms weighed Upon me Tor since, and—ftnd—tho others wotud otiKlder it in the light of n nightmare, r else say tho Idea: aroso from o feeling f nervous horror; nut. it did not." "What is It, MilHccntf You forget t onot understand," says Nadino, a little wod by the solemnity of the other's lanco. "Just this: that that terrible burglar, roin tho time ho entered my room to tho lino he left it, seemed strangely famll- nr, I cannot account for it. His voice never heard before. He. was dressed in ho dollies of n common wofkmnn. nnd I mow no workman. His faco, indeed, vns hidden" Sho stops nbruptly n» though oppressed y soino hidden' thought. "Yes, It was hidden," sho• snys at last. 'Yot I nm pursued by a lildcous fear hat if 1 co lid have removed Hint mnfck ho fealnroB would Imvo been fnmillnr to me!" • . . Sho sinks back in her clinir, looking mlo and exhausted. "ft is mere nervousness," Buys Nndino omlcrly. "A chimera arising from an Overwrought sensibility. Do not think if him again, darling. Host, und time vlll euro you <if that foolish phantasy." 'Nothing will euro mo of the certainty ,lmt a {lice"well known to mo lay behind hat humble mask," returns Millicent vilh n shudder. . Sho rallit-s a Jittlo nf tor a while, and a swift smile curves her lips. 'Wo are a doomed family," sho says (?r.yly.. "A prey to burglars.- I«'irstiny unit, Lady Valworth's, diamonds disappear, not to be restored by illl the de- ;cctivo power In England, nnd now, my sapphires! Prior. Uncle Timothy! he gave much of his life to a contemplation >f those stones, nnd now a vulgar crimi- ml ia tho possessor of them. It is very cruol of me to laugh, is it not? Kspecially is I am the only 0113 that can seo a ;omicnl wide of the affair. Yes, I urn sorry ,hat 1 urn not more sorry because of .heir disappearance." 'JIiis Mr. Boyle yet heard of their jiing stolen?" "Not yet. He, wus to have been here his 'morning, but" "lie wns here this morning, darling," nays Mrs. Brand, who has just entered he room and heard the drift of the conversation, "but yon wore then so weak hat of course I could not soo him. He leard nothing, as I told Brown to be silent aboiit our sensation to any caller— BO he merely loft word that ho hoped your headache would bo better soon (I suggested headache to Brown as a general and safe sort of not at home), and :hat;he would call again to-morrow morning." 'Wonderfully attentive for him," says Millicont, smoothing down the laces of licr loose gown. 'Dear follow! Ho is' always all he ought to be! So like his good father," says Mrs. Brand effusively. 'Inspector Dunn has just been here," goes! on Mrs. Brand presently. "He seems n clever man, anil holds out great dopes of being ablo to capture the robber and restore to you your sapphires. I ran up nt once to tell you. He seems to thiuk it will bo difficult to get rid of the sapphires, even should the robber go to Antwerp or some of those foreign [ilaces. All the shipping ports are being closely watched. He really gave. me great hope. Your unclo Timothy has been hero on and off nil day, but I would not let him see you, he was so excited. Of course ho feels tho loss of the jewels. He thought a groat deal of them. That Is hardly to be wondered at, my dear Xa- Mor» Fttets, . Branwuo, Iw*. August 22, 1886. 1 We feel we must write something of llio mmM of Hop Bitters.: Thotauilo Is thrlbblo that of any oilier nrUcle-oi*iwai- cine. Honco wo feel it but .lust co to you dine, considering their sizs and theit purity. I assure yon, people have been known to go out of their minds for far less ciuiso. Are you going 1101,7, my. dear? Well, I suppose it ia getting late. Such u comfort it lias been to me to know you were with Mill! cut while I was trying to explain tilings to those stupid J)e Laiucs. They would have it that my poor child liad had her skull crushed In, and that tho burglar had been discovered hiding behind the drawing room curtains—such nonsense, you know I Well, good night, then, dear child. Be sure you come as early as you can on Thursday; Millicentis always so much better when slio has had an hour with you." Having kissed Nadjne, ot whom indeed she is extremely fond, Mrs. Brand ushers her down the staircase and through the hall. ICONTINOEI) NEXT WBEK.) Excitement In Texas. Groat excitement has been caused in tbe vicinity of Puns, Tex. by the remarkable recovery of Mr. J. E. Oorley. who was so helpless ho could not turn in bed, or raise his head j everybody said he was dying of Consumption. A trial bottle of Dr. King's New Discovery was sent him. Finding relief, ho bought a largo bottle and a box of Dr.- King's New Life Pills; by the time lie had taken two boxes of Pills and two bottles of tho Discovery, ho was well and had gamed in flesh thirty-six pounds. Trial Bottles of this Great Discovery for Consumption free at B. Marsh's. Large Bottlea 81. Ap 1 d wlm Tho Verdict Uunnimons. 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 sue battles, and was cured of Rheumatism of 10 years' standing. " Abraham Hare druggist, Belleville' Ohio, affirms: "The best selling medicine I have over handled in my 20 years' experience, is Electric Bitters." Thousands of others have added their testimony, so that the vnrdict is unanimous that Electric Bitters do cure all diseases of the Liver, Kidneys or Blood. Only a half dollar a bottle at E. Marsh's, Drug Store. apldwlm Arnica Halve. Tho Best Salvo in tho world for cats, bruises, sofos,i..aers, suit rhoutn, fever sores, totter, ohapppd hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, ai)d positively cures piles, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satis- faotlon, or money refunded. Price 26 oeats per box. F«r sale by E. Marsh, Alton. 111. moh7dwlm That feeling of weariness, so often experienced in the spring, results from a sluggish condition, of the blood which being impure, does not quicken with tho changing season. Ayur'a Sunwpii. nlla, by vitalizing and cleansing the blood, strengthens and Invigorates tho system. dwlw MOST PEfcFECT MADE tiSS^^fl®^*!®*^ nntl yout Bitters cine of real merit ami virtue. ,jnnd doing much good and f ^''"S^'^fty Yours, J- "• « H- "• U 1 Ijli 1 . IlAyjflsvtLi.K, Oirib, PebJ 11, 1884. I am Tory glad to Rity I haw tried Hop Bitters, and never took nnyl iliiff Urn .did mo as i inch good. I on y look twrt .bottles mid I would not take * 100 .for Hm good they did me. J. recommend tlicm to my patients,' and get tho best of results from tudru«,.. WHIPPLE & Slim, INSURANCE, i REAL ESTATE, & LOAH AGENTS, KKIlttEBBNTtNG THE FOIJ-OW1NG First-Class Ins. Oo.'s: Ins. Co. of North America; Hartford, Phoenix, Franklin, of PhlladelyWa; ! German American; North British and Mercantile, London; ; Coin. Union, London; Lancashire, Manchester, Eng.r Continental; Gii-ard; Glens Falls, Amercan Central; Firemen's Fund, Western Assurance Co. AJSDOTHEB8:A OA8H CAPITA) IK THE AGGREGATE OF $20,000,000. VVK AliSO BKPEB8BNT THE Mutual Benefit Lite, of Newark, N. J., and Traveler's Life and Accident Ina. Co..Hartford. Office: Over Alton Nat. Bank, Cor. Third and State sts. jTor Sale. Flvd building lots oil Alby and Market street,, between Tenth^TwglBh street*. Bor Sula. Lime kiln, in good running order, with quarry and 12 acres o£ land, more or less, kuown ad tho Shelly traet. WUIPPLB&SMU.EY. ' For Rent. A two story brick dwelling known as the A. Plutt homestead: lately put In good repair. WHUTbE & SMILKY. Flno Resilience for Snlo. The late U. DeBow homestead, now owned by M. u. Underwood, situated on lino of horse railway, In Upper Alton; 11 rooms, bath room, furnace, and good out buildings, two acres of ground, will bo sold at a bargain. Possession given on completion of sale. ' WIIIM'LE & SMILEY. / For Rent. Two-story house and good stable on Common street. Uood fruit. WHIPPLE & SM1LBY. For Sale or nenc. A desirable tenement on Bluff street, owned by Mrs 8. J.Dutro. WHIPPLE ASMILEY. For bain Tho late residences ol J. .}. and W. H. Mitchell, on Mill at., two oi tt« best pieces ol residence property In Alton. The property known as "The Park, eutttot above; 14 lots on Mill and Summit streets, an :1 a number of oti la Miller A. Mitchell's addition to Alton. Any or all ol above at a great bargain. WT-.1PPLE & SMILEY. For Sale. A 7-roorn bilak dwelling and out buildings on ThVid street, butweon Cherry and Vine. WHIPPLK & SM EY. For Rent. Late residence ot M. J. Noonan on State Atreot, known as tho A. Platt place. Qood 9 room brick house, In llrst cluan repair. & SMILEY. jror auie. The Morrlman property on State streo In Miller & Michelt's ada., to Alton, IX story house, 8 rooms and out-bulldlngs; all In per • foot order. Can be had at a bargain. J WIIIPPLB & BMILEY. For Sale or Rent. Tho 2-story frame dwelling with 9 rooms Including 7 lots; good barn and fine fiutts known as the Nichols homestead, situated on 12th st,, In a doslraolo neighborhood. WIIU'PLK & SMILEY. Diiulrnbla KoxUloiiceH for Sale. A two story brick dwelling on State . street known as A. I'latt homestead, lately nut In good repair. A two story Irauio dwelling on Main street, nearly now. A two story brick dwelling on Seventh atroot, all (or sale at a Baorltlco, owner having decided to uc «•«•»'• WIUPJ'US & SMILEY For HMO. Tho Woodroof property. A 2 story frame houso ol 8 rooma, on Fifth and Alton stvoota, a 1 room Iramo IIOUBO on Fl (th stniot. WlUPl'LE & SMILEY. Ifor Hale, Seven lots with good brick dwelling and outbuildings, In good repair, In Upper Alton, Kosldoucoof O. E, Oollliie, and known on the Merrill property. WHH'PLE & HMILKY, Alton, or D. \v. Collet, Uppar Alton. , CONN., Sept. 1f!, i885. Wo tnko ploasuro in giving you anotlco trail n nice, Btrong owi, as it (Hop Uittera) deserves It. Wo usu it, and we know It deserves it.— Tfio Itcgislcr. Patents. To ny persons wishing to obtain lettei patent on now Inventions, Improvements o designs,! wllloxocuto drawing and speuifl cations and make applications for 1'atantfl All consultation, In person or by lotto , (roe Ll'CAS PKJElFFENBEBGini, III. TAR DID PILES; MfnHEUM Fell.; .11, 188«. : Hor BITTEIW Co. : y. Sirs— I was slven up by tho doctors to tile of scrofula consumption. Two bottles of your Bitters cured mo. They ni'o hnv- GREENWICH, N Y., Fob. 13, 18815. Hop Blttei'3'aro the most valuable medicine I over knew. I should not have any LONE JACK, Mo., Sept. 14, 1885.. I havo been using Hop Bitters, and have received great benefit from them, i'or liver complaint and malarial fever./ '1 hoy are superior to nil other medicines. :..•• . , P.M. BAUNES..";- KAl,AMAZOo7Micu., Feb. 2, 1880.: HOP BITTEUS MPO. Co. : I know Hop Bitters will- bcnr 'recom-: mchdatlon honestly. All who use them' confer upon them tho highest encomiums and give them credit for making euros— all the proprietors claim for them. I have , kept them since they were first offered to tho 1 public. They took high rank from tho first, and maintained jt, and arc more called for than nil '-others combined. S6 long; as they keep up their high reputation. for purity and usefulness I shall continue to recommend them— something I have "•• never done before with any patent :mbdl- cine. J. J. BABCOCK, C : Physician and Druggist, lOnoKA, Mo., Feb. 0, 1880. I purchased five : bottles of your. Hop Bitters of Bishop & Co, last fall, for my daughter, and am well pleased with tha Bitters. They did her more good than all the medicine she lias taken for six years.. WM.T. McCLfJBE. The above Is from a very reliable farmer, whoso daughter was in poor health for seven or eight years, and could obtain no relief until she used Hop Bitters. She is now in as good health as any person in this country. Wo have large sales, and they are making remarkable cures. I W. H. BISHOP & CO. B AH. WA f TIME TAitUE. ' "" OHIOAGO AND Al/rON. ' : On and niter Sunday, Nov. 14th, 1888, train*on the Ohlongo and Alton rallrond, will leav* the Union Depot, Alton, standard time, at follows: , C > ". .. ' For Chicago and the Etuiti Chicago Mall*... .;...:...:'.' 9:00 a.m Ohlcago Accommodation* 6:00 p. in Lightning Express* 0:10p.m Pnorla and Rock Island FastLluet,9:00 a. m For Jacksonville, Keoknk, Quli>oy, Ban* lias Olty,aud all points west, -, . KansasOlty MaU* - 9:00 a.m, Kansas City Express*, 0:10 p.m Denver Express*--" •'•>•• 7:06 p.m. Jacksonville Acconunodatlont... V :05 p. m. For Ht. Iionls i . LlghtnluKExpress*...,.............6:45 a. in Ohloagp Accommodation* 9:80 a. m Alton Special t 12:06 p.m Kansas City Mall* ....5:10 p.m OhlcngoMaUt. 6:80p.m IBAIN8LKAVE ST. 1X)UI6 UNION DKPO1 FOB ALTON. t7'80n;m. . f600p.ro. r / *4 Mp. m. ' - *7S8p.m. ^ (8 45 a. m. Sundays only). . •Dally rExoo P tSnn g da & Sup't. St. IxmlBDlvtalon 0. G. NOBBJg, Ticket Acont. v__ asset. A new tnutbod Of «oui. "•.« Our* uuuruutwKl, or immqy im-xix «-i'" , >y ? r 1Sy l * t "i'"»'« (lt "10 amwot AR.OID CO., 78 RAINtPHST, CHIOAM. I'rlcoi »l. OHIOAOO, BCULLNGTON ANT> QUINOT-J" 1 Trains leave tbe Union' Depot, Alton follows: ' ' doing North! . ' Exprass (except Sunday) ... . 8:8* a. m 8 «w*w - 'WM'iWo&?%&? For Toilet Use. A yoc'a Hair Vigor keeps the hair soft ,iiul pliant, Imparts to it the lustre anil Cvealmoss o£ ymith, causes it to grow luxuriantly, eradicates DondrufI,, euros all scalp diseases, and is, tho most cloun- ly of all hair preparation?. • • '•>'•- '••• "• r: flVPR'Q l*°' r 'Vigor has given mo n I un O perfect satisfaction. I \vn« noarly bajd fqr six years, during which tiiiiu 1 used many hair preparations, but wr.liunt success. Indeed, what Hulo hair I had was growing thinner, until I triod Ayer's Hair Vigor, 1 used two brittle.* of iho Vigor, and iny head Is now well covered with a uew growth of hair. — .Tudson B. Chapel, Pcabody, Moss. .. Oft ID that has become •weak, gray, ll/llll am | faded, may have now life ami'color restored to it by tho use of A; cu-'s Hair Vigor, •••Myhair was.Uiifl fa,It'll, anil dry, and foil out. in largo i|'.i.in::tie». Ayer's Hair Vigor stopped ; iho falling, and restored my hair to its... . .iri;;in:il color. As a dressing for'tho ' ' ti.cr, i his preparation has no, equpl.— Mary N. llamiuoml, StiUwatpf,,Jaiun,, UiRflR youth, nnd Deauty, In the V iUUll, uppoaranoB 0 { the hair, may lio in-pHRrvecl foe an indefinite period by .. ihi! use of Ayer's Hair Vigor. **A illB- H'.isa. of tho scalp caused my hair, to be- mino harsh and dry, and to fall out livul.v. Nothing I .tried seemeoVtp do ; , : nm any good until I commenced luting A.ynr's Hair Vigor. Three. bottles of • iliis preparation restored my h»ir to M. ... hi'iiltliv condition, and It '!» now soft ' and pliant. My Hcaln la cured, and it ix uUo freo from dandruff,—Mrs. J£. II, , t'osa, Milwaukee, Wis, j' Ayer's Hair Vigor, BolilbyDniggliUnndPerdunitri.ji i PIWKCT SXFBTT, prompt action, and wonderful curative properties, cosily phvoe Ayor's Pills, at tho head, pi fljp tyi; of popular remedies for pick ftu4 STarV- ' OIIH Uoadaohes, Constipation, and all ail- : mcnts originating in a disordered Liver. I have boon a groat sufferer from Hcadncho, and Ayer's Cathartic FlllH arn tho only medicine that has, over glvnn ino vollof. One doao of .these PlllB will quickly move my boweU, and tree my head from pain.—Wlltlwn L.^ago, Klchmoiid, Vn. - •.•.-.'. ;.<-'.'.-' f • Ayer'a Vr«|iiireilbyDr.J.(D.Ai .. j.... ,j f.

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