Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on May 23, 1887 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Monday, May 23, 1887
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ALTOH DAILY TKLBSBAPH. BY W. T. NOBTON, Cor. Third ABA Ptn*n Street*, Alton, 111. MONDAY EVK,, MAY 23. THE Illinois 'Weather Service at Springfield, III., has issued tho following Woathor-Crop bulletin for tho wenk ending Saturday, May 21,1887: Tho temperature and percentage of sunaulnu were above the average for the same period of nine years past in the northern and central grand divisions of the State, excepting in Bureau and Greene counties. Tho temperature was .slightly above the average in tho southeastern section, normal tn the oxtrorao southern and slightly below In tho southwestern section of the State. The sunshine was about the overage per ceutago in the southern grand division except in St. Glair county where a deficiency is reported. A drouth is reported in the northern division and the rainfall i» generally below tho average except in tho southwestern section and Hamilton county, from whence an excess is reported. Corn is in a very good condition throughout tho State. Oats and grass are doing very well in the central and southern divisions but poorly m tho northern division. Wheat is In a good condition in the central part of the State, but below -an average condition in the northern and southern portions. THE Atlantic Monthly for June opens with a curious story by Josiah P. Quincy, called "A Crucial Experiment. Mr. A. Lawrence Lowell contributes a thoughtful article on "Tho Theory ol tho Social Compact," and Mr. Scud- tier's "iNursory Classics in School" considers the advisability of using the best of children's fables and stories for school reading instead of tho insipid selections in the ordinary reading books. Mr. John Fiske writes about "The Completed Work of the Federal Convention," and Dr. Holmes continues bis interesting account of his European experiences. A pretty short story, called "Enceladns," gives an account of some experiences in the recent enrthi- quake region of the Kiviera. Misa Sarah Orne Jewott is represented in thia number by a poem entitled "The Caged Bird. 11 There are, also, poems by the late E. R. Sill and by Graham II. Tomson. The two serials by H\ Marion Crawford and Mrs. Oliphant and Mr. Aldrlch continue, and the number closes with some able criticisms and the usual departments of The Contributors 1 Club and the Books for the Month. Hough* ton, Mlfllln & Co., Boston. Death of Dr. Timothy Hill. KANSAS CITY. Mo..May 21—The Rev. Dr. Timothy Hill drove from his house on Belleview avenue at 9 o'clock this morning to a n*w residence being built for him on Penn street, and had huvdly alighted from his buggy ere he threw up his hands and fell to the ground dead, having been struck with apoplexy. He was born in Watson, N. H., June 18, 18l9,graduated from Dartmouth College and afterwards from the Presbyterian Theological Seminary in New York City. Upon the completion of his studies ho removed to St. Louis, where he began his ministerial career as pastor-of one of the Presbyterian churches of that city. He there married Miss Frances A. Hall; a daughter of a'well known resident. When the war began Dr. Hill, being pos* sossod of decided anti-slavery convictions, found St. Louis nn uncomfortable place to live in, and ho removed in 1801 to Shelbyville, 111;, where he (illed the Presbyterian pulpit until the cessation of hostilities. In 1805 be came to Kansas City and accepted the pastorate of the Second Presbyterian church, which.- position he occupied until 1870, when he resigned- on account of throat trouble. He was appointed Synodical Missionary for Kunsns and the Indian territory, and held the office up to the time of his death. Ho was a man of extensive learning, broad aud liberal views and was noted for his practical common sense. As an organizer of churches he had few equals in the West. He did a groat work in building up Presbyterian churches in Missouri, Kansas and the Indian territory. He was also a man of considerable wealth, and was regarded by all who knew him as an able and upright business man. Tho reverend gontlemnn has several years past been collecting materials for a history of tho Presbyterian church in Missouri, Kansas and tho Indian territory, which ho had not completed. Death Vrbm Paralysis, LITOHKIBLD, 111., May 22.—F. W. Stahl, one of the most prominent business men of this city, died this morning from the effect of a paralytic stroke whjoh he received a few days ago. Like the reconstructed rebel in tho old story, the Cisar can sum up the results of the Nihilist campaign in the consolatory retlootion that he has killed a good many more of the enemy than the onomy over killed of him. Tho city of Chicago points with pride to tha fact that 52-1 twins were born wlthlu her corporate limits during tho past year. Tho Kino Coil Spring puU tho baby to sleep. It, BuUlon vUu Uuwnew boUvuon the follow and ItU girl. She's too happy to aay "no" alwr u half IIOUV'H rule In R Uugscy with tho HUw Coil Spring, d\vlw THE WISE SMALL PEOPLE. Small Jamie was nt his devotions one royal winter's morning. Now it happened that a great hill sloped just past the window near which our Ifttlo worshipper was kneeling, and honesty compiils mo to acknowledge that one of Jamie's eyes was was Intent on temporal things, while the otlinr was piously given to those of spiritual Import. Midway in thu petition Jamie's temporal eye spied 11 prostrate figure coming jubilantly down hill. It _was too much for the small man's piety. The spiritual eye Hew open wide, and Jamie darted to the window, and uttered au excited "Who-oo-p!" then dropped upon his knees and ended his prayer. An old lady went to the Episcopal church. .The sexton gave her a seat not very far forward. She turned to him, and spying Iho lectern—a spread eagle—said, "I urn deof; I wish you would give me a scat farther front, near the/aow2. Hattio was not at, all familiar with "darkles;" indeed, her whole acquaintance with the race was limited to one stalwart ebony friend, whoso face fairly shone with blackness. She never could understand about it. Her loyal friendliness and deep pity were at variance, svtu\ her small soul was often stirred within her. "Mamma," she said, one day, "did God make Mr. Jackson?" "Why, yes, dear—of course ho did," her mother answered, surprised. There was a long silence, which tho little lady dcvolcd to much deep thought; then, with a troubled sigh, "Mamma, do you suppose God thought ho was pretty')" A little fellow had been out playing with a small Irish crony, whose cruelty in stepping on a caterpillar had aroused our hero's direful indignation. And thereby hangs this tale, as ho told it to his mother that same evening, with righteous wrath in his face: "I told him a caterpillar turned into a butterfly, an' he thald 'twath a darned lie, 'u' he'd lick me; an' I'm thix, an' ho'lh thix, 'n' I'd dost like to thee him ty it!" During .the war, when one of our Southern cities was under martial law, band music was a common occurrence, and a source of unfailing delight to a small child,'Kittle. She could never hear enough of it, and one evening, when her mother called her into the house, tho music-loving little maiden stoutly declined the invitation. "But you will catch your death 'o cold, dear," her mother urged. "Nomatter,mamma; the bands plays all day up in heaven, and it don't play only but two times here." Millie, three and a half years old, had a regal fashion of ordering her friends about and commanding them to do her small "biddings" with calm dignity. Her grandmother humored hor, as grandmothers will. On one occasion, when grandmother had been obediently trotting up-stairs and down after cookies and bread and butter for hor petite majesty, nun tie looked up from her work and exclaimed, half impatiently, "Millie, you'ro a regular little tyrant." "Oh no, I isn't," her weo majesty made answer, scornfully; "1's a Con- grogationiat.',' A little four-year-old of my acquaintance was much impressed with hor first .out-of-doors in the starlight. On hor arrival homo she skipped joyfully up to her mother with thu glad tidings: "Oh, mamma! 1'vo suen the moon and all her little childrons." . Two small sisters, whoso ages were respectively live and seven, were overheard gravely discussing the pronoun- elation of a certain disputed word. One maiden insisted on her way, and proudly quoted as authority "Webster on the bridge." Maiden No. 2 turned upon her sister with utmost compassion and scorn in hor voico as slip exclaimed, "On the bridge? lira! it's Webster under the bridgo." Two women in a Boston horse-car wore discussing their household affairs .audibly and to the groat amusement of other passengers. After comparing notes as to tho productiveness of thoiv Bovcral farms, tho price of groceries, tho advantages of a country life over that of one in the city, and uttering a thaukBgiving that they kept no servants, and "going to bed, master, get up, mistress, one of them delivers herself in this wise: "There's sister Sally, now. Hor and mo ain't no more alike 'n of 'twa'n't us. Sho's jest on different ez J bo t'other way." Apropos to tho commonly received The Importance ol purifying the blood cannot bo overestimated, (or without pure Hood you cannot enjoy good health. At tills season nearly every ono needs a goort metUcIno to imrlty, vitalize, unit onrlcli Iho Wood, and wo ask you to try Hood's Pppiiliof S'lrrniparllln. H strengthens rcwuiiai and bnudj, U p Ulo Byatom, creates an appetite, aud tones tho digestion, wlillo It eradicates disease. The peculiar comulimtlun, proportion, and preparation «f tho, vegotMilo remedies used give to Hood's Sarsuparllla pociil- -i-« 1+MnlC lur cuvaUvo powers. No » O llSciT other medicine lias such a record ol wonderful cures. It you hiwo jnado up your mind to liuy Hood's Sarsaparllla do not lie Induced to tiika any atlwt Inateiul. H to a Peculiar Meillchio, and Is worthy your coufldouco. Hood's HaruiiiarillA la sold by all druggists. I'ruimrod by c. J. Hood Si Co., Lowell, Mas». IOO Doses Ono.Dollar opinion thai "scolding sonnona" sol- dom result in nny moral reform, a do- mlnle somewhat noted for tho occasional nold flavor of his remarks gloomily arose in his pulpit on a recent Suti- dav, and prefaced tho announcement of Ills text by the remark, "1 shall [ironcli a sharp sermon to-day, as 1 am not feeling at all well." Tlio audience at 5iiee began to be'restive, iis they know ijy experience what was coming. Tho atmosphere, of the parson's discourse nay have a physiological as well as -heologienl bearing. It is Hflld Anthony Fvoude once' wittily (suggested .hat Calvinism flourished in the Invalids of Scotland on account of the jad drainage. Maxlo was tho little six-year-old laughter of a clergyman who had :aken great pains with her religions nstrnetion, and had held before her the goodness of the Supreme Being, so that she should have in her mind always his kindness and mercy as well as power. One morning her mother, passing the open door of tho room in which the child was playing, saw Miss Maxio standing on a chair before tho mirror, with hor face close to it, scrutinizing hor little phi/ with great earnestness, and with a long sigh sho remarked, "J don't sec how God could have given me such a nose, when ho knows how particular I am." In connection with the article on Southern authors which is given in Harper's Magazine, the following nncc- duto of Miss 'Mill-free, bettor known as Charles Egbert Craddoek, will be interesting to our readers 1 . Once when a child her mother found it necessary to whip her for disobedience. After the performance tho small culprit emerged into tho hall, where she found hor brother, who told hor that ho had been praying for her as hard as ho could. "Pshaw!" she replied, "God don't care anything about it. Why didn't you talk loud enough for mother to hear?" In tho old town of H , in Vermont, about the beginning of this century, lived a man named C , to whom tlio unique idea had occurred of following thu order of the alphabet in naming his children. In accordance with this phin, No. 1, a boy, was named Ashley Brig-ham C-. . The brief existence of No. 2 was shown by her name, lloath-borri Kpitlumia. Then followed Foster Oilman, Hilarity Juno, KathiraLcloua, Molina Nolilla, Obadiah Polander, Qiiirotta llosumi, Ser- viah Trusty; and when this point was reached the old, gentleman died, leaving a girl witlio'nt a name, and his widow (Unshed the list by skipping tho Intervening letters and calling tlio unnamed baby &. He Stuck to tho President's Brother. "When M;I.I. Polk arrived at his headquarters nt Mexico he know nothing whatever of military matters," said Gen. Violo recently. "Ho was ordered to take command of tho regiment of which I was adjutant. Before doing so he got a friend t:o write out all tho orders he would have to give. When ho appeared on the scone he called to tho orderly to send tho adjutant to him. 'Here are niy orders,' said Polk, handing them over to me. 'Have them published.' and they wore published accordingly. "The next day Maj. Polk was ordered to form a squadron. Ho said to me: "my spur is off; I wish to put it on. Give the order to put the squadron in motion. I did .so. 'Continue to give orders sir,' shouted tho major. Tho next day ho comnionciul to road up on military tactics. He rend the lirst page and took a drink. Then ho read the second page and took another drink. Finally he throw down tho book and exclaimed: "Acljt. Vide, I don't know a d thing about it. My brother is president of the United States. You stick by me and toll me what to do anil I'll soo that you get quick promotion!" I stuck to tho brother of tho president!— Washington Post. Miss Fortescuo made .a rather conspicuous failure iu this country, both artistically and financially, and she E urposos n terrible revenge by pub- shin ga book on tho United States. K.ASKINE (THE efEMV QUIN£NnE.) L No bad effect No headache No nausea. NO ringing ears. C nre8 quickly |Pleasant,P ur8 A POWBJBB'UIj TONIC, Hint tho most tlollouto atoiniioh will boar. A SPJKC1F1C FOB MALARIA, RHEUMATISM, NERVOUS PROSTRATION, and all Worm DlsoascB FOHCOIjD9 KASK1NE HAS BBENFOUND ;ro UK ALMOST A SPECIFIC, fiuporlor to IJulnlno, Bollovuo Hospital, N. Y.: "Universally aao- COBDfut." ill-. F. A. Mtllor, 030 East 167th Btroot, N, Y.. was cured bylKuekiuo ol oxtrmnu malurlur pvoatrutlou ivftor aovon yonva BUltorini,'. Ho luiU run down trou 17R pounds to 07, uogun on ICnaklneln Juno, 1881!, wont to work In uno month, i-URutnadlhlB full weight In u months. Qulnlno did him no good whatovar. Mr. Otuu-Um Ilaxtor, arahltoct, 133 E. KOtU st. N. Y., was cured by Kueklnu of dumb aguu In 3 mouths nftar qulnlno treatment for lOyourg. Mrs. J. Ijftwson.Hl Bergen st., Hrooltly wus onrod of malaria and norvoas dyspepsia of many yoai-sstandlnu'by Kasklno, the qulnlno truatiuont havlna wholly lailml. Kev. Jan. It. Uiill.Ohuptuln Albany Ponlton- tlary,wrltos that Kasklno hug cured Ills wife, after twenty i years sufforlnK from malaria and nervous dyspepsia. Write him tor par- tinuliurs. I.ottora from tho auovo porsons, giving full details, will bo auut ou application. i, Kaskluu can bo tiikon without any special inodloal udvloo. $1.00 par bottlu. Sold by or sont by mall on receipt of pi-lee. KA8KINK CO., 01 Warren St., New York inyBdwlm SCO BAGS HIGGINS' FUREKA FINE SALT. Dairy aud Table Use, in«14 Ib. linen sticks and 50 Ib. Hacks, for Halo by J. A.BYBIE, pYSPEI In it dnnitorotn •« "til »" dlitmwlne ooBipUInt II nwloctcK (omUl* ImiMlrian^nlrlUDn..;.^ do- prawlnit inn t'ino of Iba I for ItnlDci Doulloo. . vrtom, to (impure tho w«» At tie Prices i|)ii]tHlti fn nil iiH, TaMliittlho .—, .„.— jyurtflou tnublood.RMinu. ^.^-v—, .jnd nWs flio assimilation of food. HRV. J. T. KOB8ITKU. the honored pastor of tho First uufimnoil Olmrab. Baltimore, Md..ujrBt " Hflvinit u»od Brown's Iron Hitters for Dynjwpfiia mid Indiirostlnn I tnko Kront plouuro in r«com- inemUuK It hinhly, Also eoiiKldor It ft Bufamllil touio and Invworator, and very atrongtheninK. 11 HON. JoBKFl! O, SUIT, Judgu of Circuit Court, Clinton Co,, lnd M wiyat " I boar muwt oknarfal toetl- § iiy to tlio olHcAuy of Urowu'a Iron liittore fur Hpopflia, and us ajtonic." , , , .,, uuinulmti above IVndo Mnrk nnd croftnod rod llnoa on wrnpiMr. Tnko no other* Mndu onh * UJIOWN CliliMiCAL CfN, liALTlUOJtr Trustee's Sale \Yhoroiui,Kdwnrd Holllstcr mill Martini It. Ilollistor, by tholrcertain dooilof trust, bonr- liittilixte, the 23cl liny of Mny, A. D., 1S78. null recorded In tlio Uooordnr's oillco In Kdwiirda- vll)o, county of Miidtaon, Stiito or Illinois, in hook M1,])HK09 32, S3 and SI, convoyed to llonry O. llllTlngs, Trustee, and the Shnrlll of MiidUon county, us Ills successor, In trust, tho followliiL' described real estate, In the county otMndlaon ixud State of Illinois: The south Hull | MI of Uio northeast quarter I,VI of section four 14], containing eighty ISO] acres, and n portion of the north half [K\ '» tho northeast quarter I Wl of section four [11, contatnij twenty i20| acres, more or loaa, uli of said tracts of hind uolng situated In town, ship live [Bl, north of range ton |10J, west. Said party,liorobv Intending to convey all land ownoil Ijy Uiom In said section four 1.41, which said deed of trust was made to secure ono certain principal note, for the Bum ol three thousand (.13,000) dollars and due In two years after tho date thereof aud to hour Interest nftor maturity, at tho rate of eight per cent per annum; also four Ul Interest notes for the sum of ono hundred and twenty ISKOl dollars each, nnd duo in six, t\voWo, eighteen and twenty-Jour months after tho date thereof, and bearing interest after maturity, at the rate of eight per cent per an num. All of said notes being dated May 23, A. D., 1878, and all of said notes being executed, by said Edward liolllster nnd payable to tho order iof E. S. Killings. And whereas It was provided, in said Deed ol Trust, that If default should bo uiado In the payment of said notes, or either of them, or the Interest accruing thereon, according to tho terms thereof; then In that event tho said tnietoo Is empowered and authorized ut once to advertise and sell said real estate. And whereas default has been made In tho payment ot said principal note o£ three thousand [?!!,QOU] dollars aud tho interest thereon, and thnro will bo duo, on tho day of sale, the sum of throe thousand seven hundred and live and forty-four ono hundreds [?3,705.441 dollars, as principal and Interest. And irheroas It wa< provided In said Deed of Trust that If tho said Henry O, Billings or trustee, therein mentioned should fall, refuse or be unable to execute this trust, then In that cnso the Sheriff IB imulo and appointed his successor In trust, with all the rights, powers, dHlios and trusts ol salO Henry O, Billings as therein set forth, aud whereas tho said Henry O. BilliiiKs is unable to execute this trust on account of Ills absence from the State of Illinois. Therefore, I, the undersigned, Sheriff of Madison county, ut the request of the legal holder of said note, E. S. Hillings, public notice is hereby given ttiut In pursuance of the provision of said Deed of Trust, and by virtue of tho poweis therein conferred, the undersigned will, on tho TWENTIETH S3A.TI OF JUNE, A. D. 18S7, at tbo hour of ton (10) o'clock a. m. of said day, at tho north front door of the Olty Hull, In tho city of Alton, county ol Madison and State ot Illinois, olfor Jorlsale and sell at public vonduo to tho hlghobt bidder for casn. the above described rou! os- tutfl, to pay and satisfy said note and deed of trust, together with tho costs and expenses ol executing this trust, and compensn- tion to the trustee for his services. Said sale to bo niddo without redemption. Emily G. IjUtavour claims some interest in said land, but any interest she may claim hti« been acquired subsequent to duid deed of trust. EDWARD A, 11UUKB, Sheriff of Madison county, State of Illinois. a J. F. MOOINNIS, Attorney. ISdtd Trustee's Sale. Whereas, Marcus H. Topping, of tho city of Alton, county of Madison, and State of Illinois, by his certain trust deed, duly executed, acknowledged and delivered, bearing date tho 24th day of Juno, A. D. 1875, and recorded In tho Register's oillco of the said city of Alton, In book 7, at puges 4,5, and 0, did convey unto Albert Wade, as trustea,; all the following described promises, situated In tho city of Alton. In the county of Mudiaon and State of Illinois, to-wit: Tho south half of lot number eight (8) In blool^ number twelve (12) In tho city ol Alton, aforesaid, upon which Is erected a two and a half story brick dwelling with stone basement, to secure tho payment of one principal promissory note for the sum of three thousand dollars executed by said Marcus II. Topping and dated the 41th day ot Juno, A. D., 1876, and payable two years after date to the order of Swootsor and ITiost with interest from maturity at tho rate of ten per cotit per annum, tho interest, if not paid semt-ammully, to become a» principal and bear tho same rate of Interest; and four Interest notes described In suld deed of trust of oven date therewith and payable in six, twelve and eighteen months and two years after date respectively which inter est notes have been fuhy paid. And, where us, said Marcus U. Topping, by his certain trust deed duly executed, acknowledged aud delivered bearing date, the 10th of March, A. O., 1870. and recorded In the Recorder's ofllco of Madison county, Illinois, In book 144, of deed records on pages 147, 148 and 14V did convoy unto tho said Albert Wade, as trustee, nil tho following described promises situated iu the olty of Alton aforesaid, towit: Tho undivided one-half of forty-two and one-half leet fronting on Third street, off of tho west side of lot number six (U) In bik number twclvo (12) to further secure tho payment of said principal promissory note lor the sum ef threo thousand dollars. And, whereas, default has boon made in tho payment of tho said principal promissory note and there is now duo and unpaid thereon tho sum of two thousand, nine hundred and forty dollars of principal and tho sum of $1)01.18 Interest, making u total of $3,841.1!) now <!»« and. xinvald, au eald note, besides tho liitoro»t which may accrue on uuld principal from now to the day of sale hereinafter mentioned, at tho rate of eight per cent, per annum; and there Is now due tho legal holder of said note tha further sum of one hundred and nltv-six dollars and eighty .flvo cents for taxes paid on said promises and Interest on the ttixua so paid; making In alt thu bum of 14,000.06 now due the logal holder of said uoto under said note and deeds of trust, and the legal holder of said note Henry o. Pi-lent, surviving part of said firm of SwouUur & Pi-lout has made application to the undersigned, tho trustee In said trust deeds named, and re- quostod him us such trustee to sell and dispose of said promises under tho power in uuld trust deeds and for tho purposes therein stated, and It uppours from tha records of Madison county, Illinois, thnt'sald Maruus II. Topping has convoyed said premises to Mary Kaniilo Topping: Now, therefore, public notice Is hereby given, that In pursuance of said truht douds, and by virtue of the power and authority to mo grauted Iu and by thu munu.uml by virtue ol the statute of tho State, I, tho undersigned, will, on THURSDAY. THK NINTH DAY OF JUNE, A. D., 1887, at tun o'elook a. m. nt the north front door of thoOlty Hull uuUUng, In thu olty of Alton, aforesaid, sell and dUposu of thu promises above and In unid trust doods re- hpocllvuly desorlbud, and all thu right, tltlo. benefit and equity of rodomptlou or tliosiild Marcus H. Topping, his heirs or assigns therein, tvl iwblio wweMtm, Jov ttto Maheat and boat prlou tlio same will bring In ouali. Dated May oth, 18HJ. A1JIBKT WADE, Trustou. WISH it DAVIH, Attorneys for Trustee. (ltd AT ONOM. A KB. UftUl.K MAN" to take orders for choice nursurv slock. Uood pay. Stuudy work. Oufllt free. No axpu- rlenuo uoctiuil. JAMRH K. WHITNEY, tMU'soryimui, HoohiMor, N.V, Silk Clocked Dalb. Ladies' Hose, Do a pair; other Hoso itp to $1/0. Calicos anil Lawns, 3c to 15c ft yard. Sateens, Domestic and'imported, 4c n yard to Me. All grades in White Dress Goods from »o a yard up. All kinds of Fancy Goods and Dry Goods very cheap.',; Men's Working Shirts, lOc to $1. Men's White Shirts, <IOo to $1. Undershirts for all, at 12 1-2 to $1.2/5. Socks from 2c to 7, r >c a pair. Men's Suits, $3.60, $4., $5, $G, $7, $8, $9, $10 to $20, just [a Httlo over half price. Boys' Suits, $1.50, $2, «3, $d, $5, $15, §7. $8 to 818, thoy are -worth much more. Odd Garments for Men and Boys at nearly half price. Boys' rants, 40c to $3.50. Millinery too numerous to mention, but just as cheap as you want them and the largest, by far, stock ever hi Alton. Gents' Hats, all styles, way down in price: choa'p enough for all. Ladies'Slippers, lOc to $1.50 a.pair. Ladies' Shoes, in button and lace, §1 to $3.50 a pair.' Children's Shoos in all grades. Our profit on all goods is no more than lOc on the dollar, which will be well demonstrated at the Globe. Our Groceries we are soiling out at cost; fixtures for sale. Call in and sec us, we will surely entertain you and sell you, if you want to buy, at the lowest prices. Straight words these are, at W, A. HILDEBRAND, prop'r of the Globe. 1887—THE IiATBST ! 1887. V. JEWEL PNEUMATIC or AIR, PRESSURE R|N6ES, Made In four stylos. Two and TJiroo lliiniora... With Tin and ISuasltt Ovona. A PERFECT Air Pressure, wiMiout the elevated tank. Pressure Is obtained with u weight, not with a pump. Absolutely tho safest; simple with no Intricate parts, . • . Liana's with carhurettod air, Instead of oil in a drip cup. Gasoline and Air Tanks are all of ax Inch Bisiwnless brags tubing- Bmn.ll counoctlng pipes of Ueavy annealed brasi^vlth union couplings. Ono end of tank is of glass, showing quantity of oil In same. Cannot be filled while burning. • • . ',; •••'•' .. The regular lino of JEWEL STOVES AND RANGES are Improved -mechanically and artistically. Largo double oven for three burner Ranges; Stand pipes Increased In slzo to ono Inch, with largo supply valve aud trap at base. All ovens are made double or flue lined. ;.-.•- ttpfldim PITTS & BAMILL. - - - - Sole Agents. ALCOHOLIC ANTIDOTE NON-ALCOHOLIC FOR DYSPEPSIA, URINARY DIFFICULTIES AND ALL NERVOUS DERANGEMENTS. An ix&xn&diate relief for proBtoatlon caused by AX£OHOIJXO EXCESSES. A Stimulant which, when taken with Soda, Vichy, Apollinaris, Seltzer, or any Sparkling Water, will supply the Craving for Strong Drink, without Its disastrous results, leaving tho system refreshed and invigorated. Prepared an a HEAVY SYRUP, moat agreeable to take. ONI.V BY TUB Being non-alcoholic, It commends Itself especially to Physicians, Lawyers, Teachers, Clergymen, Merchants, and others following sedentary occupations or pursuits, requiring norvo energy. "^ssreess** LOOKOUT HEittEj! THE CELEBRATED QUICK MEAL Gasoline Stovo ! FOll SALE AT J, HOFFMANN & SON'S HouAuvB in 5 STOVES AND HARDWAUE SMSM^rSSSJ'- Koo0nB nnd Undertaker's Supplies ALWAYS ON HANO. OUtt. SECOND AND AMIY BTH. PHYSICIANS AND 8UKOJCOMS G. A. HERRMANN, M.D-, Physician and Surgeon, TUIUU STREET, OVKU PKEIFFBa'8 SHOE STOKE, Olllcohours: 8to 10a.m.; 2 to 4 afternoon, amloilio to7:30 evening, •jny7d6wk DR. E. Physician ana Burgeon, > OFFICE AND RK81DKNOM, 0011. FOURTH AMD IIBN1Y 8T8. W. A. HA&KJSLIo J&P,, Physician and Surgeon, OmOB-BKOOND ST., ALTON, Ot, Dillon b ours— u a, m. : 13 to 1, and Op. DIt. C. JU. HOULAWD, Dentist, laTHlUDSTJtHlKT, ALTON, ILL. OtUoe Ilour»- 8 a. m. to 13 ffl. 1 1 to * p. m tobdyiy on Jamot Jllver, Vu, in nont Uolony. llhutrutod otrou- imdee. j.V. 11ANOUA, qjare raont, Virginia.

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