Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on May 24, 1887 · Page 2
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 2

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Tuesday, May 24, 1887
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DAILT TKLHSBAPH. BIT W. T. NOttTON, Co*. Third i»nd Pltwa Street*, Alton» ni. TUESDAY EVW., MAY 24. The contrregailonaUBts. The forty-fourth annual meeting of the Congregational Association of Illinois opened at Springfield Inst evening and will continue three days. A paper on the limits of Christian fellowship will be read by Kev. H. 8. Mills, of Alton. SUPPLEMENT TO A, UULDBS WEDDING. On the 10th mat., as the readers of the TtfueonAi'H are aware, occurred the 50th anniversary of the wedding of Mr. and Mrs. 8. P. Greenwood. They being averse to display tlie auspicious day was observed at their residence on Henry street in a very quiet and informal manner, so much so that many of the friends of tbo "golden couple" received the first intimation of the affair through the account m the TELEGRAPH. A fitting supplement to the wedding occurred last Saturday evening when an express wagon drew up at Mr. Greenwood's residence and two elegant chairs were loft, a surprise to those complimented with the gifts. One was a rocker roller, beautifully upholstered with brocaded plush, finished with rich velvet trlmmedwlth gold fringe ;tho other a "Sleepy Hollow" easy chair. Both made of heavy black walnut artistically carved and luxuriously cushioned, inviting to rest and pleasant dreams. These superb and appropriate presents afford convincing evidence of the friendship and esteem of the donors. The following letter explains the mutter:' :. ST. Louis, Mo., May 20th, '87. To our dear friends, Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Greenwood: In behalf of the company which I have the honor to represent, it affords me much pleasure to send you a slight testimonial of our friendship and trust it may be of some service to you j with the hope that the remaining years will bo as happy as the past have been. As you have passed through the clouds with the silver lining and are now living in the "golden"part which so few are spared to enjoy—with the bright hope that the tu- ture will give you both a goldon crown far more beautiful and enduring than any earthly power can bestow; again we wish you long life and unclouded happiness. Yours, truly. PADDOCK, HAWLEY IRON CO. GAIUS PADHOOK, President. Mr. Greenwood wrote a fitting reply of thanks, accepting the gifts in the same frank manner in which they were tendered and wishing continued prosperity to the Paddock, Hawley Iron Co. Mr. Greenwood has been connected with the firm for seven years and has the supervision of all the book and cash accounts of the immense establishment. The appreciation of his services is shown by the remembrance recorded in the above account, fons for the itroecwlings of the next morning, with a codicil, appointing that ho shnll bo called hnlf an hour earlier than he itt first considered BOOH enough. Tills last command is wholly superfluous, since he always wokcs of himself long before the appointed hour and proceeds to ring the house up. Previous to this he has kept mo from my rest since curliest dawn by perpetually getting out of bed to see whether it in going to be lino. Upon this depends the momentous question: "Shall ho take his waterproof coat or not?" If he docs, it should bo strapped up at once With tlio other things nlrwiily lying on the hull table ready for departure; not a moment is to "bo lost. His toilet is busty enough, but not speedy; for in his eager desire on retiring to rest to have everything ready for the morning ho has generally packed up his brushes and comb or some other indispensable thing which has to bo disentombed from the portmanteau. He generally shaves overnight; but, if not, I tremble for his throat, since I know with what imprudent rapidity he is performing that operation in his dressing room. Matlgo Moots the Newspaper Men. Hero wo found a host of celebrities, novel writers, journalists, stars of the stage, thoosophists, nnd other lights. It was an entertaining-gathering, but I must confess, dear, that I am always a little afraid of very clover people. I have always sympalhi/cd with'poor Affery in "Little borritt," when she spoke with awe and fear and bated breath of "the two clever ones," with whom she knew herself sit such a disadvantage. 1 suppose sho felt as would a poor littlo gas burner when the electric light is turned on. That is how I feel in the presence of celebrities. I ncvor know when these lions arc going to roar something which will take us all out of the pleasant shadows and leave us floundering in deep water. I don't mind lady novelists. They are generally pleasant and good-natured who like the shallows themselves. But I distrust your journalist, never Idiow- ing when he is going to broach some fearful subject, such as the whereabouts of the lost tribes (a mutter to which I have never devoted a thought); or the intellectual condition of the inhabitunts of Jupiter's moons (which does'not interest me); or, prehistoric man, and whether he used toothpicks, and how much his cigar bill came to every month; or how table napkins were folded in the nrk; or if Evo peeled the apple before she ate it, and if so, what she peeleditwithjif Jezebel wore high heels; or if the Babylonians consumed their own smoke; or what form of grace bo- fore meat was used by the cassowary before he ato the missionary's hymn book; or what words were the first ever spoken by a parrot, and what tl>c man thought who heard them; or what kind of soap Helen of Troy preferred for the hands and complexion. To have such topics suddenly sprung upon one is disconcerting. But perhaps the man who launches a Greek quotation at tho head of an unoffending female interloc- utor.is the worst offonder. This is the trying phrase of literary society. However, I escaped pretty well Monday.and enjoyed, my surroundings. It was pleasant to see one or two well-known publishers minglingfrcely with the authors and not in the least afraid. I had understood that they wore deadly enemies, and at first regarded their mutual proximity with apprehension. But it was all right. Nobody hurt anybody, and sweetest peace reigned o'er tho scene.— Madge in London Truth. man Giirrett looked quietly on without uttering another word. The following week Clements was made a passenger conductor, whereas every one supposed that he would bo discharged. He rose steadily until ho became master of transportation of the whole road. IT -• • ' " At the'marriage of tho Mureelmle Catherine, Uen. Booth's daughter, to Col. Clibborn at the Salvation Army barracks, tho young woman, tall and excitable, as well as rather a comely creiituro, us soon as the marriage \yas over sang a song of which one lino was not very encouraging to the newly married husband. Tho lino was "We'll fin-lit and never tire," and to illustrate lusr meaning in worldly fashion sho squared off at hur husband in true pugilistic shape, dodging her hoad and shifting her ground, and with much spirit smi battwecl him about considerably! The immense crowd screamed anil shouted. It was too much for the excitable nature of Gon. ( Boolh. lie dragged out his venerable spouse, and they sparred right merrily at each other. When that, tired them both couples began a fron/ied breakdown, hanging on to each other's waists. The oldest of postmasters seems to lie Kofweil Bcmrdsluy, of North Lansing, Tompkins county, N. Y., who was appointed by Post master General McLean, Juno 28, 1828, and has kept the ollkc in his country store ever since, and boon able to make out and sign every quarterly report during that period. , ^ America's Pride. '." True American men and women, by reason of their strong constitutions, beautiful forms, rich complexions and characteristic energy, ,-Jare envied by all nations. It is the general use of Dr. Harters Iron Tonic which brings about these results. wit flREOOUT! At this »o»«tm nonrty ov«y «"« now)" to ««• WMO tart of "to I RON on ten Into tlm"* «»57 P^" SnVJ'n»iripUon lor tUoM who need building no. '•-THE .BEST TONIC ;k of S nd la ons. BH till} 11 i-.iirii;i»i.-n •"" V;.-:. m :.-;|.^"»i,lMliI«nMlloil HySteill* llCHlOrKH AppCtltC) Altl«l'l|J*-BH«« It doo» not blaoken or Injure the tooth, oau«e bsM- «oUo oVproduoe con8tlplUlon-«l*er Iron mrdMnM do J>n. O. II. Iiimu,KV, a lending physician ot Spring- M>«iin aew. ' It K'aftbVtta ofataed" for It. 1 * 1)» W. N. WATKHB, 1319 Thlrty-Boooml Btroot, flnitvutnirn D O «vy«: "Brown 1 ! 1 Iron Bittora la luWnlo ?< tho .'so. Nothing hotter It oroiltoa ngth aud Improves digestion." ives streng ^ Genuine tow ttbovo Trade Mark «nd crossed red lines ou wrapper. Take no other. Mado only by JlJtOWW CIIKM1CAL CO., UAI/ttMOllB, M». Another Fortune Made, Uninha man-— "Are you making a fair living out of vcur Kansas farmP" Kansas man— "Living? Why I'm rich. You see there was «, litUo pioue of poor ground huck of tho dugout whioh was noi lit for anything. Well, one day brothtir Juku dreamed there was gold uhiler H, anil the next morning he offured mu $10U for it, on long time of oourao, for lie hadn't any money, and I sold it." "Yes." "Wall, brother Bill hoard of Jake's ilroiim and bought tho lot ol him for $1,000, in U;o same way, you know. Thou I grit scared and bought it bank for $5,000. Them I sold it to Bill for $10,000, and so it went until a few days ago, when I got tho lot again and sold it to Jake for 8100,000. Just think of it. No more farming for me." "But what security have you to show for all that value if Juke has no money!"' "Why, 1'vo got a mortgage on tho lot."— Ocaa/ut World. l''l<ljroty Notice; Tho annualinoetingof the Alton nnd Upper Alton Horse Hallway and Carrying Company, for the election of seven directors and tor the transaction of any other business that muv properly come before tho stockholders, •will bo held at tho oflloo of the Superintend ent. corner of 15th andUonvysts., on Tiios- duv. the 7th day of Juno, 1887, at 7:30 o'clock t> m. OHAS. ilOLiDiSN, Jr., • lin Secretary. SUPPLIES. Oils, Needles, and Parts of all all Machines. "We have now the B, & Gr. Howe Shuttles. Also Turkish Rug Patterns and Machines. E. H. GOULDIM. mchaviw I would solemnly warn all women about to marry, writes James Payne, to ascertain beforehand Unit the contemplated husband is not what is culled a fidget. A loaning toward intemperance may bo greatly mitigated in u husband !>y one's keeping the cellar key and not allowing him liny pocket, money; but a fanaticism for being always before tho time It is dlttieult to repress mul impossible to extirpate. Bettor that a bridegroom should not bo at tho church door until after tho rubrical hour, and your niiUTiago be postponed for a day, thun that ho should prove himself a fidget by presenting himself nt the altar before the clergyman oi 1 yourself is ready for him. Your self-love may suggest that Hiioh haste is only the result of his oagor devotion; but do not deceive yourselves young women—ho would havo been at the church equally uivrJy if it had been to bury you. ' Thompklns himself 'is In many respects an excellent husband, and I do believe he is very fond of me; but it it) tinmllnoss first iind feelings afterward with him, 1 know. When business calls him on a journey, only ono eye- drops a tear at purling with his wife aud offspring; Vhu other is lixed on tho clock to see that I ho cab is scut for in time to catch the train. That "catching the train" is tho thought that makes him thin and keeps him so. Much of his time is necessarily eori- Hiintml in traveling, but not nearly no much IIH Is spent In preparation for his ji>uvnwy». Tilt) day previous to an «*• pudltlon is mainly ocen|ilcd in packing Ul» eavpttt-bat; ami writing out hia direction labels. He leaves over night, ft» lu a wUi, tho most eluburivto divnut- A Story About n Successful Man. Hero is a story about a well-known, railroad man which a Chicago railroader, who used to work with him, relates. It is about AVilliam M. Clements, who loaves the Erie Express to become general manager of the Baltimore & Ohio Railroad east of the Ohio River,.and is from the columns of tho Now York Sun: Clements' career has boon a remarkable one in many respects, and ho certainly is a remarkable man in every respect. Prior to the war lie'was a freight conductor on the Baltimore & Ohio, and ho iivst met John W. Garrott, then president of tho road, near Wheeling, W. Va. Throe roar cars of Conductor Clements' train wore derailed ono day near Wheeling, and Clohients took the red signal and went back to Hag an express, which ho knew was following. Ho sent the engineer and fireman ahead to stop all trains coming from that direction and to get assistance, hurriedly calling out to a stupid brakoman: "Pull the train ahead about a hundred yards." Tho roar oars had commenced to burn from tho broken stove in the caboose, and Clements wanted to save tho valuable freight in the others. The brakeman climbed aboard the engine, but was too stupid to open the throttle. Tho whole train was burned, causing a loss of over $73,000. When Clements returned to tho scono with some of tho passengers from tho express, which lie had stopped half a nulo away, he looked at the burning oars, and, stepping up lo tho stupid brakeman, floored him with ono powerful blow. A stout, (inlet-looking passenger walked up to Clements and said: "Why did you desert your trainP You could have sent that man back with the flag and saved those cars yourself. It seems to mo that you don't know your business." Clements is a broad shouldered six footer, and when ho glared at his audacious eritio many people supposed there would be another knock-down. "Why, you d~ fool!" ho replied, con- lomptudusly, "do -you suppose I was going to trust that man. 1 knew ho was a tool, like yourself, and that's tho reason I let him monkey with tho cars while 1 went buck >to look uftor humnii lives." "Conductor, do you know who I am?" "No; and I don't care u d—1" "1 am John W. Garrett." "Well, 1 don't euro if you are. If you value freight more limn human lives, 1 don't. And I will burn up a tlo7.cn trains before I'll let o»o of your Cheap John brakcmen kill afewdo/.en people." Clements slulkod away and busied himstiH directing the wrecking crew engaged in clearing Urn truck. Old Ears and Sca.lP Covered with. Ec- y.omutouB Scabs and Sores Cured by Cuticura. M > llttloson, aged oiRht years, has boon at- fllctod With Eczema of tho scalp, and at times a treat portion of tho hody, over sinco he -was two years old. I* began In Ills ours, and extended to his scalp .which became covered iivlth scabs anil sores, and from which B sticky fluid ponrod ont. causing Intense Itching iind distress, nnd leaving his hair niHttod nnd lifoless. Underneath these scabs the skin wns ruw, like ft plfice ot beefsteak. Gradually tho hair oauie out and was destroyed, until but a small patch wns left ut tho back ol the head. My friends in I'eabodv know how my littlo boy has suffered. At night ho -would scrfttcli his head until his pillow was covered with blood. I used to tie Ills hands behind him, and In innny ways tried to prevent bis scratching; but it was no use, he would scratch. I took him to the hospital and to tho best physicians in Peabody without BUCCOSS. About this time, some friends, who had boon cured by tho Outloura IleinetUeB, prevailed upon ma to try them. 1 began to USB them on tho 15th ol January lust. In seven months every particle of the disease was removed. Not a spot or scab remains on his scalp to tell tho story of his suffering. Ills huir has returned, and is thick and stronff, nnd his scalp as sweet nnd clean as any child's In tho world. 1 cannot say enough to express my gratitude for this wonderful cure by the Outtcurn Home- dies, and wish all similarly aflllcted to know that my statement is true and without exaggeration. CHARLES MOKAY. Got. 6,1885. 1'eabody, Mass. I have seen Mr. McKay's boy when badly affected with tho Eczema. Ho was a pitiful sight to look at. I know that he 1ms tried our best physicians, and did all a father could do for a suffering child, but availed nothing. I know that the statements he has made you ae regards tho curing of his boy by vour Outleura Remedies arc true in every particular. W1UJAM. J McOAUTllY, 83 Foster street, 1'oabody, Mass. • I do not know of any instance in whioh the Outloura Remedies have failed to produce satisfactory results, I believe I have sola more them than of any other skin remedies 1 have evor handled during the 33 years of my experience d> N , Y . Trustee's Sale Whorons, Edward Hollister nntl Martha 11. Holllstor, by llicircortiiln deed of trust, boar- Inn date, the 83d day of Mny, A. D., 1878, (and recorded in the Recorder's oflleo In Kdwards- villo, county of Madljon, Stnto ot Illinois, In book Ul,iinKus'12. 23 imd 21, conveyed to Henry O. Billings, Trustee, and the Shurtff ot Madison county, ng his successor, in trust, tho followimr described real estate, in tho county of Madison and State of Illinois: Tho south half IKI of the northeast ciuartor l".fl of section four [i], containing eighty [Sol acres, and a portion of tho north half [Ml ol tho northeast quarter [>41 of section four 141, contains twenty i20J acres, more or loss, all of snld tracts of land being situated in town, shin ilvo 161, north of range ton |10), west. Said party, hereby intending to convey all land owned by them in said section four [41, which said deed of trust was mado to secure ono certain principal note, for tho sum of three thousand (?3,000) dollars and duu in two years after the date thereof aud to boar intoiostoftor maturity, at tho rate of eight par cant per annum; also four [-11 Interest notes for tho sum ol ono hundred nnd twenty [S1201 dollars each, and duo In six, twelve, eighteen nnd twenty-four mouths after tho date thereof, nnd bearing interest after maturity, lit the rate of eight per cent per ail num. All of said notes being dated May 23, A. U., 1878, and all of said notes being executed, by said JSdwnrd jiolllster nnd payable to the order ,of 15. S. Hillings. And whereas It was provided, In said Deed of Trust, that if default should bo made in tho payment of said notes, or either of them, or tho Interest accruing thereon, according to tho toruisthoroof; then in that event the said tiustoo is empowered and authorized at ouco to advertise and sell snld real estate. And whereas default has boon made in tho payment of said principal note of three thousand f$3 000] dollars and tho interest thereon, and thiiro will be duo, on tho day of sale, tho sum of thveo thousand suven hundred and live and forty-four one hundreds | $3,706.441 dollars, as principal and interest. And whereas It was provided lu said Deed of Trust that If the said lleiiry O, Hillings or trustee, therein mentioned should fail, refuse or be unable to execute this trust, then in that case tho Sheriff is made nnd appointed bis successor In trust, with all the rights, powers,dHtiosand tvustsof said Henry O. Billings as therein sot forth, and whereas the said Henry O. Billings is unable to exoentethis trustoi) accountof bis absence from the State of Illinois. Therefore, I, the undersigned, Sheriff of Madison county; at the request of the legal holder of said note, E. 8. Billings, public notice is hereby given that lu pursuance of tho provision of said Deed of Trust, aud by virtue of the powers therein conferred, tho undersigned will, on tho TWENTIETH DAY OF JUNE, A. D. 188", at the hour of ten (10) o'clock u. m. of snld day, at tho north front door of the Oity Hall, in tho city of Alton, county ol Madison and State of Illinois, oifor fovlsalo nnd soli at public vondue to the highest bidder for cash, tho above described real estate, to pay and satisfy said note and deed of trust, together with tho costs and expenses ot executing this trust, und compensn • tlon to the trustee for his services. Said sale to be nude without redemption. Emily G. IiOfuvour claims some interest in said land, but any Interest she rany clnim has been neaulrod subsequent to said deed of mist. EDWAKDA.BUKKE, Sheriff of Madison county, Stnte of Illinois, f J. F. McGiNNis, Attorney. llldtd Silk Clocked Balb. Ladles' Hose, 5c apairj othc'r Hose up to $1.50. Culioos and Lawns,, 3c to lOonyai'd. •' iSatecns, Domestic and'Imported, 4c tvynvd lo a5c. All grades in White Dross Goods from 60 a yard up. All kinds of Fancy Goods aud Dry Goods very cheap.'. ; Men's Working Shirts, lOo to SI. Hen's White Shirts, 40c to $1. Undershirts for all, at 12 1-2 to $1.25, Socks from 2c to 7f>c a pair. *.„„., ,.,., Men's Suits, $3.50, $4, ffi, $0, $7, 98, 89, $10 to $20, just a little oyV'suHs, $1.50, $2, $3, $4, $5, 60, 97, $8 to 918,-they arc worth much more. •-.,,„;. Odd Garments for Men and Boys at nearly half price. { Boys' Pants, 406 to §3.50. : Millinery too numerous to mention, hut just »3 cheap as you want them and the largest, by far, stock ever in Alton. Gents' Hats, all styles, way down in price; chca 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 Shoes in all grades. Our profit on all goods is no mora than lOc on the dollar, which will be well demonstrated at the Globe. Our Groceries we are selling out at cost; fixtures for sale. Call in aud see 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 ol the Globe. 1887 THE LATEST !-—1887. JEWEL PNEUMATIC or AIR PRESSURE RANGES, Mado In four styles. Two and Three Uurncrs,'.; With Tin and Russia Ovens. Sold everywhere. Price: Outloura, BO cts.; Outloura Soap, 26 cents; Outicura Bcsolvent. si. Pi-eparod by Potter Drug and Chemical Seiu? a for n; 'Uow to Ouro SWn plsoosos." T3T li/Tl'LES, Uluckheads. Skin Jlloinlshos J7 JLJXL and Uaby IJumors, use Outioura Soap. A Word about Catarrh, "ItlB the mucous membrane, that wonderful semi-lluld envelope surrounding the doll- oatotlssuoBOf the air and food pasaat'os.that Catarrh makes Its stronghold. Once established, it cats Into tho very vitals, and renders life but a long-drawn breath of tnlsory and disease, dulling the Bonao of hearing, trammelling tho power of speech, destroying the faculty of smolK talntlni; tho breath, und killing the rellnod pleasures of taste. ln- •IdlouBly, by crooning on from a simple cold in the head, it assaults tho membranous lining and envelops tho bones, eating through the dolleato coats and causing inflammation, sloughing and death. Nothing short of eradication will secure health to thoiputluiit, and all ullovlatlvos are simply procrastinated sulforljiKO. loading to a fatal termination, banford's Uadloal Ouro.by Inhalation and by Internal administration, has never falloifi nven when tho disease has mado frightful Inroads out delicate constitutions, hearing, suieU and taste Have been recovered, and tho ilisouso thoroughly driven out. SANi'Oiu/K lUniOAi. auiu; consists of ono bottle of tho Itudlcal Guru, ono boxOuturrhai Solvent, and ono Improved Inhaler, neatly wrapped In ono package, with f nil directions; price si. I'QTTEB fJBUO * OlIKMIOAT. OQ.i JlQSTOM. HOW IT ACHES. Worn out with pain, but still com pelted by stern necessity to stand up to tho work boloro us and bear the ipuln. llullnf In ono mtnuto In a Un- 'Uouru Aiitl-1'aln I'lastcr lor aching i ilduu and buck, weak & painful muscles, tho soro oliust und hacking conuh, ami every pain and tahc of dully toll. Jilcgant, nuWi original, speedy, utid Infallible. At di'iiugluth, '<Me,i Ilvo for $1; or, postage Iron, of rottur Drug nnd Ohuuilual (Jo,, Honton. Trustee's Sale. Whereas, Marcus H. Topping, of tho city of Alton, county of Madison, and fetato o( Illinois, by his certain trust dued, duly < xoeuted, acknowledged und delivered, bearing dutu tho "1th day of June, A. D. 1875, and recorded In the Heuiuter's olllce of the said city of Alton in nook 7, at puges 4,6, and 8, did convey unto Albert Wade, as trustoa.i all the following described premises, situated In the city of Alton, in tho county of Madison ana State of Illinois, to-wit: The south half of lot number eight (8) In block number twelve (12) in tho city ot-Alton, aforesaid, upon which Id erected a two and a half story brick dwelling with stone basement, to secure the payment of ono principal promissory note for the sum of three thousand dollars executed by said Marcus 11. Topping and dated the 2/th day ot June, A. 1)., 1U76, and payable two years uftor date to the order of Sweetser and i-rlest with interest from maturity at the rate of ten per cent per annum, tlio interest, if not paid souii-annually, to become as principal and bear the same rate of Interest; and four interest notes described in said deed of trust of oven date therewith and payable in six, twelve and eighteen months and two years uftor date respectively whioh Interest notes have been fully paid. Aud, whereas, said Marcus U. Topping, by his certain trust deed duly executed, acknowledged and delivered bearing date, thoioth of March, A. I)., 1870, and recorded in the Recorder's ollice of Madison county, Illinois, in book 14i, of deed records on pages 147, H8 and 14« did convoy unto the said Albert Wade, as trustee, all tho following described promises situated lu tho city of Alton aforesaid, towit: Tho undivided ouo-half of forty-two and one-hall leet fronting on Third street, ott of tho west side of lot number six («) In blk number twelve (12) to further secure tho payment of said principal promissory note for the sum of throe thousand dollars. And, whereas, default has been mado In tho payment of tho said principal promissory note und there is now duo aud unpaid thereon tho sum of two thousand, nine hnndvod i.nd forty dollars of principal and the sum of $901.18 Interest, making a total of £1,814.18 now duo and unpaid on said note, besides tho intercut which may accrue on ssid principal from now to tho day of snlo hereinafter mentioned, at tho rate of eight per cent, per annum; and there is now duo tlio legal holder of said note tho further sum of ono hundred and titty-six dollars and eighty-live cents for taxes paid'on said promises and Interest on tho taxes so paid; making lu all tho sum of $1.000.08 now duo tho legal holder ol snld note under nald note and deeds of trust, and the legal holder of said note Henry 0.1'iiont, surviving part ot said Urm of Swootacr & 1'rlest has mado application to the undersigned, tho trustee in said'trust deeds named, aim re- auestod him as such trustee to null and dispose of said promises under tho power In uuld trust deeds and for the purposes therein stated, and it appears from the records of Madison county, Illinois, that said Marcus 11. Topping has convoyed said premises to Mary Fuuuio Topping: Now, therefore, public notice is hereby given said truat deeds, and 1 , . that In pimuunco of „,..„ and by vli tuo of tho power and authority to nio grunted in and by the same,and by virtue of tlio Htntutoof tho state, I, tho unUuralgned, will, on a'llUIWUAY, Tills NINTH I1AV OK JUNK, A. 1>.,1B87, iitton o'clock n, in. at tho north front door of the City Hull buldlng, In the city of Alton, alorcsuld, sell and dlnpano of the premises above and In said trust dunlin respectively described, and all the right, title. bonolU and mjulty of redumption of tlio bam Marcus H. Topping, his heirs or assigns therein, ut public imctlim, for the highest und best price the tmmu will bring In cash, Dutud May Dili, lw<7. AUIUItT WADIC, Triifltoo, WIHK & DAVIS, Attorneys for Trustee. (ltd **"\Xf \ !V r l T lJ v TY A 'l- 1 l'N(!K, A UB- W A.** LlitUflAKLK MAN" to take orders for clioiue nursery Htoclc. Uond nay. Steady work, Ootllt fmo. No nxpu- Houce ncodiMl. JAMICS B. WlU'l'NKY, Ixmnorymiin.ltouhujtcr.N.Y. A PERFECT Air Pressure, without the elevated tank. Pressure is obtained with a*woight, not with u pump. Absolutely tho sufost; simple with no Intricate parts, ' LIGHTS'with carburotted air, instead of oil in a drip cup. Gasoline and Air Tanks ore all of 3,"i inch seamless brass tubing- small connecting pipes of heavy annealed braB«,wltu union couplings. One and of tank Is of gltkSB, showing quantity of oil In same. ; 'Cannot be filled while burning, . „ . _.. The regular lino of JEWEL STOVES AND MANGES are Improved mechanically and artia- tlcnllv. Large double oven for three burner Hangos; Stand pipes increased In size to one inch, with large supply valve and trap at base. All OVBIIS are made double or _ flue lined. updiHin PITTS & B AMILL.^ • — Sole Agents. Hundreds Have Been CURED HAY-FEVER ELY'S CREAM HALM la not a liquid, siiu/ <n~ poirdcr. Applied into nostrils in quickly,absorbed. It cleanses the 7iead. Allays inflammation. JIe.aU the sores. Itcstorcs the MUMS of taate and smell. CO ce-nltat Druygtilt; bymajqrcgiuleral,60cents. ELYBROTHERS.i)niffer!sts,Owcgo.NY r By taking tho OHBAT GOLDEN BE AI/. Testimonials uro being received daily regarding Its wonderful properties. Eminent physician* endorse It as tho greatest medical discovery of tho day. Tho GREAT GOLDEN SEAL Is a Nerve Food, Building up tho nervous syston'tuid the tired brain. An Anti-Periodic Or Preventatlvo of Chills, Fever and Malaria. An Alcoholic Andidote Overcoming tho evil effects of excessive alcoholic Indulgences. A Non Alcoholic Stimulant Toning up tbo entire system. If you ore Just recovering from sickness, no Itnown remedy will ffl vo strength and health no fast. Price, tl.OO per bottle at all Drugfftett. THE GREAT GOLDEN SEAL DRUQ CO,, *54 LaSalle Av.. CHICAGO, ILL.* LUOKOUT HBitiEj! THE OKJ,EHHATED QUICK MEAL Gasoline FOU SALE AT J, HOFFMANN & SON'S Dealers in STOVES AND HARimAttE Also Oiitnlde Work a spociliilty. Ituollng and Ualvunlzed Iron Work. Also Undertaker's Supplies ALWAYS ON HANI), UOIl. HKOUNU AND AMIV BTN. PHYSICIANS AJO> 81HJQEON8 ^ G. A. HERRMANN, M.D., Physician and Surgeon, THIKU BTUBET, OVEU PFJSIFFBH'S BHOK 8TOKE, Oflloo hours: 8 to 10 a. in.; 2 to i afternoon, and U ;30 to 7:30 evening. DB. E. GUBJD1CH, Physician and Surgeon, OFF10K JND KK81DKHOE, OOR.TOUKTU AND JEUCNliY STS. loi-dwly W. A, HA8BLBLL,, M.E>., Physician and Surgeou, ., ALTON, ILL. Olllce h oiu'B-l) a. m. i 18 to i. and 6 p.m. DB. U. B. UOUJLAND, Dentist, 18 THIUD BTUKKT, ALTON, ILL. omoa Hour* -8 a. in. to Uro.i } 0 {°j*,yj w J.V. l-ji iVmipon Jaino* Hlver. Va, Jo, FARMSiaXr°- n: inout, Virginia.

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